Skip to main content

tv   Beyond 100 Days  BBC News  March 28, 2019 7:00pm-8:00pm GMT

7:00 pm
this is beyond 100 days with me this is bbc news. jane o‘brien in washington, i‘m ben brown. christian fraser is in westminster. the headlines at 8pm... our top stories... mps will get a third chance to vote on theresa may‘s brexit deal — theresa may will ask mps to vote only on the withdrawal agreement but this time only part of it. part of her brexit deal on friday, the day the uk was originally you're watching beyond 100 days... meant to leave the eu. a new brexit vote tomorrow — we hear from a former department theresa may wants mps to sign off i really do encourage all honourable of homeland security on just part of her deal — chief, who tells us why climate and right honourable members to to leave the eu. change is the biggest threat facing our world in 2019. support this notion of the house so it could be the prime coming up in the next half hour... minister's final chance that we could leave the eu and an to secure a brexit legacy — but will parliament back her? nicolas maduro asks venezuelans orderly way. as ever — the clock is ticking — to pray for recovery but will enough mps back it? the leader of the commons tells mps as his country faces yet another the dup say they‘ll vote if they approve the withdrawal crippling nationwide blackout. agreement tomorrow — against it — and so do labour. they will have a new plus, an update on the mystery deadline of may 22nd. of pope francis withdrawing his hand that would mean leaving the eu with from worshippers‘ kisses. absolutely no idea where we are we don't want to be on the situation of asking for another extension and facing the potential requirement heading. that cannot be acceptable, of participating in european parliament elections. but we would not vote for that. also tonight, toxic chemicals have the dup says the prime minister does been found close to grenfell tower. substances which could cause cancer not have their support and labour and asthma have been uncovered — is staying firm as well. the british government is planning to hold a new vote we're not prepared to support on brexit tomorrow — but only on the withdrawal agreement the prime minister on this. that deals with the practicalities we want to see a discussion about of britain‘s departure from the eu.
7:01 pm
if the vote doesn‘t go both the issues and in particular through by 11pm tomorrow night, crucial future arrangement. the prime minister will find herself business leaders say the political in yet another bind — impasse has already caused damage — having to ask the eu for a second delay to the departure date, opening up what they call a brexit black hole. or risk the uk leaving the eu with no deal at all. also on the programme.... here to discuss whether the uk has the fight over the findings of the mueller report is escalating. ever before found itself to be under republicans demand the resignation so much constitutional pressure is the historian sir anthony seldon. of a top democrat. it is great to have you with us. where do you put this in terms of a and if you've ever craved a duvet day like christian — this could be just the job. crisis? is it just where do you put this in terms of a crisis? is itjust a political crisis? is itjust a political crisis or is it both apolitical, nasa is offering to pay people to stay in bed. for two months. constitutional, even may be a social crisis all mixed up together? constitutional, even may be a social crisis all mixed up together7m constitutional, even may be a social crisis all mixed up together? it is definitely a political crisis of force one magnitude. and it is now becoming, this week, it is becoming hello and welcome — a constitutional crisis. and the i'm christian fraser at westminster difference between them is that and jane o'brien is in washington. where the existing arrangements of if you thought there might be a lull in voting here after yesterday's parliament and cabinet and the prime marathon, think again. minister don‘t work as they are the government says there will be another vote on the prime minister's supposed to work, then if there is brexit deal tomorrow. no solution there, then it becomes a
7:02 pm
but this time, the house will be constitutional crisis because the asked to give their view constitutional crisis because the purely on the divorce, constitution is unable to deliver the so called withdrawal agreement — and not on the document that goes what it is supposed to deliver which with it, the political declaration, is efficient decision—making, which defines the future relationship. particularly on really massive the eu says the agreement must be issues. this is the biggest issue in passed by 2300 gmt tomorrow for the uk to be granted british politics for a0 years. do we an extension on their departure date until may 22nd. remain in the eu? if we leave, how but mps are still struggling to find consensus on what sort do we leave? and what effect is that of brexit they want. last night they rejected going to have on the union with all eight options which the house had put forward. northern ireland and with scotland a little earlier, the leader given that scotland voted to remain? of the house of commons — andrea leadsom — said it was crucial these are big issues.” to try to approve the withdrawal agreement this week: given that scotland voted to remain? these are big issues. i was expressing some sympathy with a punch—drunk mp last night who goes to his constitutional office and he the motion tabled by gets every different element of the government this afternoon has brexit you can imagine. they have to been prepared in order that it complies with your ruling, mr speaker, whilst also reflecting deal with this and process it. i that the european union will only know it is easy to criticise them, agree to an extension to article 50 but really they are a reflection of until the 22nd of may if the withdrawal agreement what is out there in the country.” is approved by 11pm think this is the real problem, the on the 29th of march. real essence of the problem is that it's crucial, therefore, the country voted to leave but only
7:03 pm
that we make every effort to give effect to the council's decision and tomorrow's motion gives just, 52—a8, so that was very close, parliament the opportunity to secure that extension. very indecisive. another day it could have gone another way. but i think we can all agree that we don't want to be these people here in parliament in the situation of asking predominantly want to stay. so is britain a popular democracy where for another extension and facing the potential requirement of participating the people decide the future or is in european parliament elections. it of these guys here who are the but for the prime minister to get representatives of the people voting the withdrawal agreement across the line she'll need to have in general elections? that is really support from other parties — the nub of the problem. and then here's whatjeremy corbyn had to say when you throw into the fact that we about tomorrow's vote. we're not amending have to clear it with the eu 27, and the motion tomorrow. we're going to vote against the motion tomorrow. we have northern ireland, they have their own views about it, it becomes on monday the house will return all mightily difficult. i think to the issues where there will be blame is a full‘ game. a lot of an oportunity to debate these issues once more and we will again put forward our views of the future people are seeking to blame the pop relationship with europe, which is an economic relationship, prime minister or cabinet or mp5. which also gives us those guarantees and does not lead us into the direction of turning this this is democracy, isn‘t it? country into some kind of low—tax, precisely, it reflects that this
7:04 pm
offshore deregulated economy, country is divided right down the middle. you have roughly half want opening ourselves up to remain in the eu, roughly half to american trade arrangements. i'm joined by vicki young — wa nt to to remain in the eu, roughly half want to leave. there is really no our chief political correspondent. middle position. you either leave or the big hurdle of the day was you don‘t. middle position. you either leave or you don't. a necessary evil to solve getting around the speaker. they this once and for all. maybe even seem to have satisfied him. what are mps telling you about what they will the two party system will go?m vote on tomorrow? the problem is it gets around that but it doesn't could change. there could be a new solve the numbers. one minister explained to me that they have got party. you asked if we had been here before with a constitutional crisis. this very contentious package of measures might take out some of the this is worrying because we have had in this country a really big crisis bits that people are really against and then try and stick with the ones like in 1936 between the two world you can get people to coalesce wars, the monarch wanted to marry, around and hope that that gets them over the line. at the moment itjust the american wallis simpson, edward doesn't seem like they have the numbers. there is definitely a lot viii, that was not acceptable to people here in parliament. and he of conservative mps, brexiteers, coming over to support the deal. as left, he abdicated. a new king, we heard, labour are not. the tactic of the government is to pile george vi, came in. he saw britain pressure on labour. let's not forget through the second world war. a major crisis. but it had an easy solution. then there was the suez
7:05 pm
that tomorrow was the original crisis in 1956 when for a week or brexit date. that is not happening but what they are saying to mps is that on the day we were supposed to two, this house was absolutely leave let's make sure we leave. —— desperate. imagine a week or two of lets make sure we at least get that real crisis in there, then it was delay. it is putting pressure on solved with a new prime minister people but i'm not sure it's enough coming along and a new policy. this to get it over the line. there is a hasn‘t gone on for a week or two, trust issue and we understand why this has gone on for three years. labour would be reticent to follow the government getting this over the this is, i think, the biggest crisis we have had since 1688, over 300 line. once the brexiteers scratch their heads tomorrow and say, "i yea rs we have had since 1688, over 300 years ago when we replaced the morning and had a new settlement. it thought we were leaving and know you is the worst crisis between the are blocking the divorce agreement." that is what the government hopes. battle between the catholics and the somehow out of the mess and terrible protesta nts headlines they can deflect some of battle between the catholics and the protestants after the reformation. and that lasted two centuries. this the blame to labour. that is quite one has gone on for 60 years, it difficult to achieve given how the could go on... who knows how long? last 18 months have been. that will be pretty difficult for the government to pull that one. what it is not over tonight. they are doing is dredging up quotes now we want to give you a unique from front bench labour figures talking their withdrawal agreement perspective to brexit saying, "we understand that won't be changed, even if we got into power."
7:06 pm
from our colleague auliya aatrafi. for 12 years he lived then the government will say if you in the northern english city of hull accept that is done and dusted why after he claimed asylum in the uk don't you vote for it? what they to escape the taliban. two—thirds of people who voted can't agree on is the future in the brexit referendum in hull voted to leave the eu. relationship. we can sort that out so auliya returned to hull to find later, let's just get this over the out what effect the vote has had line. it's an afternoon vote on the city that was his home. tomorrow but if they don't get it hull, a once thriving fishing and port city in the north of england. through then it's a really tight i came to hull in the year 2000 as window. we are setting it at the an asylum seeker from afghanistan. 12th of april. the risk of no deal fleeing the taliban. i lived here for 12 years. sta rts 12th of april. the risk of no deal starts to increase. you are back to i have returned to find out what is the threats, no deal or no whether the city that brexit. the government are still took me and so many others trying to do both of those. they in is still a welcoming will go back to saying it's no deal place forforeigners. on the 12th of april. but look what is going on in parliament. they can in a pub on the outskirts, stop no deal and they have said that i asked some leave voters if an immigrant like me they will and oliver letwin the man would still be welcome in the city behind it all has made it clear that after britain leaves the eu. they will try to legislate so there if you have the skills, if you have is no no deal. one minister said to what we need in this country, me tomorrow is about to momentum. then you are most welcome. hull is a very friendly they don't think they will win it but if they can get the numbers down city, always has been. and if people work hard and become to under hundred or 80 orfewer than part of the community,
7:07 pm
they have nothing to fear. that, you never know, they may feel they've got some momentum but then they've got some momentum but then they got the problem of bringing the once we have achieved a clean brexit, we need to rebuild our country, same deal again. nice to have a vote and we will rebuild our country. before the weekend. yes, we were missing that. anybody who doesn‘t want to take well, one of theresa may's main part in that, the port, the airport, the gateway, struggles has been trying to win over the support over the democrat unionist party the door is over there, who have refused to back her withdrawal agreement. use it, leave. just before we came on air, i asked our ireland because none of these people correspondent emma vardy what — if anything — it would take were invited or asked to come. to bring the dup onside. it's really difficult i met up with some old friends down because the simple answer is just at hull mosque where the mood to do away with the so—called irish backstop but we've heard so many was one of trepidation times from the eu that amongst some worshippers. that is not going to happen. so the reason that backstop we are seeing an increase of attacks is so disliked is because it against minority groups. could leave northern ireland particularly against islam. is being treated differently to the rest of the uk. they have been all the sorts of ideas floated just to try to avoid that scenario so i feel post—brexit is only and make it a bit more palatable. going to exacerbate the problem. things like perhaps giving people are using that as a platform the dup a role in future now, people are using that as, trade talks for example. "get out of our country, you are going to be getting out of the country anyway. " so that is already happening now. also, a thing called the stormont next, i visited parts of hull
7:08 pm
lock, which will be giving this which have been revitalised by recent immigration. place, the northern ireland assembly a say in whether that backstop i have known ali who is also is entered into and also promises that if northern ireland had from afghanistan for 18 years. to stick by certain rules, he says he fears for his pizza that the rest of the uk would stand by it and do the same. business after brexit. but none of this has really got it over the line yet we are going to lose staff for various reasons. and customers, quite a lot. one, the dup has mistrust and suspicions that promises people come here from european made would be kept. countries like latvia, the party doesn't want to be sold poland, lithuania. out further down the line. and one of the problems with giving this woman from hungary the dup a seat in any future trade talks is that it still doesn't solve works for the takeaway. all of the problems she says businesses will struggle with the backstop. to replace any european workers and it raised the question who leave because of brexit. over if the dup get it, most of the shops are already starting to close down would wales and scotland be just in our street. able to demand that too? does the dup‘s position on this many shops are closed. represent the majority of public i don't think so many english people like to wake up at five o'clock view northern ireland? in the morning to start work at 6am and get minimum wage. well, look, first thing to say since i have returned to hull, is that northern ireland voted i have found old friends and a city to remain in the referendum.
7:09 pm
that has been changed by austerity, immigration, and the brexit referendum. the dup, though, does i feel it is more divided and more have very support here. equally there are many, uncertain than the place that took me in 19 years ago. many people very frustrated that the party is resistant i left hoping that the people to getting on board with the deal. of hull can find a way lots and lots of businesses crying of resolving their differences out for certainty, saying, look, and moving forward together. the withdrawal agreement wasn't perfect and the backstop wasn't auliya aatrafi, bbc news. perfect but actually it would have given us businesses a guarantee that we could more or less continue trading with the way we do now. i was society as a reflection of what is going on across the road. for many people it would give them that reassurance they feel that the border across the island two weeks ago, the world was shocked of ireland would be able to remain by the deadly attack carried out on two mosques as open as it is today. in christchurch, new zealand. but for security officials it was another stark reminder so, no, the dup do not speak of the threats we face and where resources for all of northern ireland should be devoted. here in the us, thatjob mainly by a long way but they do have very strong support here falls to the department and they are a party that are very tough negotiators, of homeland security, very experienced with holding a firm and for four years, janet napolitano line and that is what headed the agency. they continue to. now she has a new book emma vardy, thanks very much. asking how safe we are? i spoke to her earlier. just two weeks ago, we had that awful attack in christchurch, new zealand on muslims. interesting. i've just seen just how big is the global threat interesting. i'vejust seen nigel dodds giving interviews to northern from extreme right—wing terrorism
7:10 pm
ireland television but he won't give and white supremacists? national interviews tonight. and have we underestimated it? i think it is a growing threat, i've been speaking with and i think that to some degree justice minister rory stewart we have underestimated it. about the vote tomorrow — and he explained why he thought labour should back the vote. all that is happening and i think the horrible attacks tomorrow is we are agreeing in new zealand maybe raised it on the stuff we agree on. in the public's consciousness, they still have all the leverage facebook announced that it is removing all white nationalist over the other stuff postings from its website. because we would still have to take through the political declaration and when people put the words through a meaningful in to search for that kind vote in parliament and through a withdrawal agreement act. of material, they will be diverted so this is like any to an anti—hate group. kind of disagreement, there is a bit we agree on, i think that is a good move and probably a little late. just make it simpler, break it down into chunks. but a good move in labour and the conservatives back the right direction. the withdrawal agreement, you say in your book that one so let's get that down. of the qualities you need to do then they've got all the leverage the job as homeland security in there to block things they don't like at the next stage. secretary is a dark imagination. so is it the government's view where does your imagination that all of this has just become too complex? it was supposed to be sequential, lead you at night? the divorce coming first and then the future relationship next. well, when i was secretary, really, we have got
7:11 pm
the whole thing mixed up. and that is why... when you hit an impasse in any i used to do what—ifs in my mind. disagreement in life, the whole thing just looks too big to get your head around. "what if there were an attack, so you have got to break it down not on one shopping mall, into manageable chunks. but on several shopping malls we found one bit that we agree on all at the same time? what if there were a pandemic which is the withdrawal agreement. affecting the united states so we are going to try to get and indeed the world? that through tomorrow. how would we mobilise our health and then move onto the care resources, our government stuff we disagree on. response and so forth?" trying to do it all at once, clearly, as we have found since november, doesn't seem to be working. so it really required you to do and yet, jeremy corbyn says no what—ifs in your mind. but what do you think and he is going to whip against it. well, we are going to be talking is the biggest threat now? i actually think the biggest threat through the night on this and pleading again and again to the globe is global warming and climate change. and reminding him that he and keir starmer and others have said and all of the impact that has. at the despatch box that they don't have any problem with the withdrawal agreement. their problem is with the political declaration it has impacts in terms and the future arrangements. of extreme weather events, if they don't have any problem so in the united states we have seen with it, let's at least vote more hurricanes, more tornadoes, on the stuff we agree on, more wildfires out west and then they have all that have caused a lot of the leverage in the world to vote of death and destruction. against the other stuff later. but also when you think about the globe, it affects so you might have to give them some global migration patterns. more guarantees, might you? i presume tonight the prime minister so we have a global migration really is talking tojeremy corbyn. from south to north. is there any guarantee you can give you have areas of the world that them that they would
7:12 pm
have a say in that next part, are subjected to extreme drought, and that they are not that has killed local agriculture, handing it away? formally, the guarantee is very local markets, killed jobs. clear which is that written into the withdrawal agreement so now you have more is an article referring to the political declaration jobless, hopeless young men who are ripe for recruitment which means we have by terrorist organisations. to have a meaningful vote back here, and we actually have to take those are all of the impacts that the withdrawal agreement act a warming planet is causing. through. what about the cyber threat? that is a very strong constitutional legal guarantee for labour. it because you talk about doesn't give us some sort of free that in your book. pass to get a particular version of it seems that america was somewhat blindsided by russian meddling brexit through. all it does is it in the 2016 campaign. how difficult is it guarantee citizens‘ rights, gets us towards this transitions period, to defend against that? it is going to take a greater unity deals with the northern ireland of effort and more leadership than we currently have. border issue, deals with money. the other stuff is still to play for. round the corner here very serious us elections are controlled business figures are meeting who are by local elected officials, county recorders, state secretaries. exasperated with what is going on. is it your understanding that if this withdrawal agreement was passed tomorrow we wouldn‘t effectively be they all need to be brought banking on a 19 month transition? together, there need to be national standards in terms of the actual machinery of the election u nfortu nately we a re banking on a 19 month transition? unfortunately we are not all the way so that we have confidence
7:13 pm
there but we are 98% of the way in the integrity of the vote. there. if we managed to get this and then, you know, we need to do through tomorrow it is what europe a betterjob educating asked for to get the extension through to may. in it is all the the population about how to critically review the material ingredients of that transition they find on social media. period. there is a technicality about one of the articles and that because the russians, can be renegotiated. i think they were hacking and they were business would breathe a huge slot planting misleading, sigh of relief and investment would become flowing back to britain. he destructive stories on social media all designed to disadvantage hillary clinton and advantage was have that period where things president trump. would remain as they are now, eve ryo ne would remain as they are now, we need greater confidence everyone would have the uncertainty and control, as it were, and we can get back to the trench to make sure that doesn't wa rfa re we and we can get back to the trench warfare we have here to the exact happen with 2020. terms of the future relationship. thank you very much forjoining me. if the house refuses to back the withdrawal agreement tomorrow then the brexit day will be 12th she spoke very movingly in her book april rather than may 22nd, which would leave the uk about the way americans came just a fortnight to find together after the 9/11 attacks and an agreed way forward. and with no consensus yet on an alternative to mrs may‘s deal that would increase the risk talked about how ironworkers who of a no—deal brexit. but as we have discussed the clock came to separate the wreckage of the could be reset to may 22nd. twin towers were cheered in the streets. we were both wondering
7:14 pm
here is a tweet from our europe after that interview whether that correspondent adam fleming that sense of unity would still exist points to the all important detail. today? because if you look at how americans react after other he is good on the detail is adam. terrorist attacks, you look at the parklands shootings, various crises, the european council conclusions say the uk only has to pass withdrawal agreement. there is this awful online debate no mention of political declaration. which only seems to polarise views hidden in plain sight, yet again. and americans still further. it was, so let‘s just be clear again what we are talking about. we ended on quite a down note after remember there are two parts that interview. there was something to theresa may‘s deal. the first part is a legally—binding document to guarantee citizens‘ rights for both eu citizens about that, but 9/11, it was the here and uk citizens in europe, first terrorist attack in america it deals with the money and it contains the backstop provision for the irish border. the other part is the and it caught the country unawares. political declaration. it is not legally binding, i think that was why it was so powerful. let‘s hope it never gets nor is it very long, put to the test again. just 26 pages long and it sets out manchester united have some broad ideas on the future appointed current caretaker relationship between boss ole gunnar solskjaer as their full—time manager on a three—year contract. the european union and the uk. he was appointed caretaker manager in december and won his first well were talking about the european eight games in charge. union, the whole vote that impedes his overall record is 1a victories and two draws in 19 games.
7:15 pm
took a no—deal brexit of the table solskjaer took over from the sacked jose mourinho in december. is non—binding. if the european they are challenging for a top fourfinish in the premier league and are through to the champions union says, "tough, goodbye, is that league quarterfinals. it? effectively, yes. i'm not thousands of passengers have been left stranded convinced that the european union is after the icelandic airline, wow air, stopped trading reconciled to walking away with no and cancelled all of its flights. deal. it would be economically painful for them deal. it would be economically painfulfor them as deal. it would be economically painful for them as well. they can see there is a debate on going at the carrier, which had been in funding talks with investors, the moment. they were watching last operates out of london gatwick, night with the indicative votes. the stansted, and edinburgh in the uk. trouble is that tomorrow they have it has asked passengers got to get a lot of people to come to check available flights with other airlines. on side and everybody took something it is the latest in a list of airline carriers to fail from the indicative votes last over the past 18 months. facebook has pledged to block night. the soft brexiteers see they material about nationalism and separatism on all its platforms. the decision comes as the social are almost there with a customs media giant faces increasing scrutiny over extremist material union. those are want a referendum being shared on its platforms. so they are top of the pile. then facebook has been under pressure since the christchurch those with the focus on the prime mosque shootings. minister‘s deal can see more numbers 50 people died in the attack which come across. it is tricky for the was live—streamed on the platform. prime minister tomorrow. they will put the debate that this bit has to
7:16 pm
be agreed come what may but i don‘t think it will be enough. tricky, you moscow has accused president trump are the master of the of ‘boorishness on a global scale‘ after he told russia to get understatement. i am good at that. out of venezuela. a foreign ministry spokeswoman said let‘s turn to matters in america. russia‘s presence in venezuela president trump is hitting is in line with a defence agreement the campaign trail and tonight he‘ll between the two countries be in the crucial swing state of michigan. and poses no security threat. it‘s his first rally since the mueller report‘s finding the tensions between moscow of no collusion and the white house has been pressing everything and washington mirror the stalemate from health care to border security. between president maduro but even though he says he‘s happy with the outcome of the special and opposition leaderjuan guaido, as food shortages and power outages counsel probe into russian meddling, continue to affect millions of venezuelan people. he‘s not happy with the democrats who pressed the case, the bbc‘s state department tweeting this morning... correspondent barbara plett usher has spoken to the trump administration‘s point person on venezuela and joins me now. joining me now is political analyst and former advisor to president george w bush, they have any idea how to break this ron christie. stalemate? actually, mr abrams ron, really going after adam, is denied there even was a stalemate. essentially, he said that the cards are so heavily stacked against mr that the best way to capitalise on maduro, everything in the country is what should be good news for the collapsing. you said you can never
7:17 pm
president. he has been cleared of predict when a leader will fall, it may look from the outside that he is collusion? good afternoon. it never in control but from the inside he is ceases to amaze me how the president losing is grip. i did point out that can take good news and then step on his own message. we are talking president maduro does seem to think he can wait out this us about the president taking to his administration despite its threat of all options being on the table. mr favourite medium of twitter and insulting a member of congress. here abrams responded with a warning. we are on the bbc talking about the i think you're right that he is convinced of that. president insulting a member of congress and not about what should and just thinks, "i'lljust stay, the americans will get bored, bea congress and not about what should be a victory for him. is there any they will go away." way he should take this forward or are we going to hear more of the they will go away. " i remember a guy named same? we will hear more of the same manuel noriega who thought the same thing, the americans would just go and anticipate we will hear away, there is no reason something we haven‘t yet anticipated for him to take a deal which will be head of the news and leave the country. he ended up in an american tomorrow, president trump is at his federal prison. best when he is unscripted. the problem is trump at his best is so my advice to people in venezuela who think that 'all options' is kind worse for people at the white house of a joke or symbolic, doesn't mean anything, who are trying to stick to a strong don't test the president on it. message, be it the economy or how has the presence of russia in something else. good afternoon, ron, venezuela complicated the situation for the us? it has given a boost to
7:18 pm
i was thinking back to the election and the midterms under coming back, president majuro and even mr abrams i thought i wonder how he did in admitted that. he said it was a symbolic and political boost that the size of the deployment which is michigan in 2016. i looked at the around 100 people wasn‘t enough to figures. he won the popular vote in make a substantive difference. i did point out that this could reduce which again by 0.23 of a percentage pressure on the military to cut a point. he has had lots of rallies in deal with the opposition. he sort of dismiss that and said the situation which again since 2015 which shows in the country was to die and that you just how important it is. pressure would continue. he also which again since 2015 which shows you just how important it ism said that russia would pay a price really is. what will be critical to if it continued to prop up the the president‘s re—election is like presidency of mr maduro. he said the us could take a number of steps mexican, ohio, pennsylvania and the including sanctions. meanwhile, the upper midwest, the rust belt states. humanitarian crisis is increasing. what is happening about aid? there —— michigan. given that razor—thin are attempts to get aid in through the borders from the surrounding countries. by and large, that has margin of victory that the president failed because mr maduro has blocked had in michigan, you can see he will it. in the meantime, the un is saying that a quarter of the spend a lot of time trying to get population is in need of that voters to vote for him again. he humanitarian aid and that is going to get worse of course when those needs a humdinger of a policy. how oil sanctions the us has imposed
7:19 pm
really kick in. is there a sense that the us really has about repealing obamaca re? needs a humdinger of a policy. how about repealing obamacare?” needs a humdinger of a policy. how about repealing obamacare? i could use another word than humdinger. but underestimated maduro‘s staying power in this situation?” republicans have been in retreat underestimated maduro‘s staying power in this situation? i think there is a feeling for many ever since they failed to repeal observers and people who watch the situation closely that there was an president obama‘s legislation. out expectation that when they supported of left field the president has mr guaido expectation that when they supported mrguaido and expectation that when they supported mr guaido and when the international committee came alongside, they expected the military to flip much more quickly. in that sense, they talked about his health care or repealing obamaca re talked about his health care or repealing obamacare which sends a have underestimated the situation. again, mrabrams lot of republican members in the have underestimated the situation. again, mr abrams would say it is a senate running away from him just long—term project and he is in for it. thank you very much indeed for went he needs to coalesce around him joining us. this is beyond 100 days. and he is moving them in an opposite still to come... direction. always good to hear your thoughts, ron christie. thank you for joining thoughts, ron christie. thank you forjoining us. we‘ve learned that the mother report we meet the woman who cannot feel pain — a genetic mutation meansjo cameron can burn herself and not know about it. an independent study analysing soil two mueller report will be very and dust found around grenfell tower in west london has long. the key point to all of this revealed concentrations of toxic is that the report hasn‘t changed chemicals that could cause long—term
7:20 pm
health problems including asthma and cancer. anybody‘s mind. a poll hasjust said that just anybody‘s mind. a poll hasjust said thatjust under half of the public health england said it would analyse the findings americans believe that president of the study and continue to monitor trump alluded of russia regardless air quality near the tower. tom symonds reports. of what mr mueller says. that is the i would say that this stuff problem. maybe the president is is definitely not good for touching, right not to be talking about the professor anna stec gathered this outcome of the mueller report. maybe six months after the grenfell tower. six months after the grenfell fire. he should go after things that i‘ve lots of burnt insulation read meat for his supporters because but also soil and scrapings nobody is changing their minds. the from window blinds. some of it found just over a kilometre from the tower. we found a number of chemicals that are categorised as, for example, point is, imagine all the subpoenas respiratory sensitisers that might and documents and files he has been potentially lead, for example, to asthma. through to get to that point. once but also more focused you start going through all that it will tie up the committee forever. on the carcinogens, or the chemicals that are classified as carcinogens. you are right. there is obviously she says there is a higher risk of cancer and asthma, but further research is needed democrats who are already continuing to determine how high. with their own investigations. so monitoring has found no evidence this is not the end. this is, of contaminated air, but this is the first study somebody said, the beginning of the end or the beginning of the of the wider environment. beginning, i don‘t know. let‘s move the government has welcomed on. the head of the british chambers the professor stec‘s research, of commerce says the uncertainty
7:21 pm
but has also said that the risks surrounding brexit is causing "real world damage". are generally very low. at the organisation‘s annual the problem is that people living conference adam marshall said mps this close simply don‘t believe it. need to stop chasing rainbows to resolving the brexit impasse. vassilika stavrou keeps he called the uncertainty over cleaning this strange a potential no—deal scenario — the "brexit black hole" — black muck from her flat. and its gravitational pull has already sapped energy, that‘s off your... ? furniture, yes. it‘s black. investment and business confidence. with me is edwin morgan this is 21 months on. from the institute of directors. has the fire made health here worse? people feel they‘ve had lots of them talking at the qe2 sent to force the authorities to address that question. we have children who cannot around the corner today just put their hands in the soil. lots of them talking at the qe2 sent around the corner todayjust a few hundred yards away from the it's almost two years comments. there are so exasperated, after the fire. aren‘t they? there has, apart from comments. there are so exasperated, aren't they? they are. completely professor stec's sampling, there has been none taken. and utterly fed up with what is nobody came in. the government was warned about professor stec‘s early findings last february. going on. the fact that it is so it has now finally commissioned a wider study. late in the day and we are just no samples have yet been gathered. tom symonds, bbc news. stuck. we still don‘t know what is going to happen in the next couple of weeks let alone the next few months. let alone the final relationship with the eu which is the only thing that businesses care about. what i think of theresa may's
7:22 pm
imagine a world in which you feel no pain? withdrawal agreement generally?” that‘s what it‘s like for 71—year—old jo cameron, don‘t think businesses are really it‘s all she knows. thinking about it in the same way the pensionerfrom inverness has that mps are. they are not so a genetic mutation which means interested in hearing every detail she feels virtually no pain, of the agreement. for them it has a ways been a stage in the process. we and never feels anxious or afraid. get through this stage then we get a important qualities these days. transition and then we can move on ms cameron didn‘t realise to negotiating the future she was different until doctors relationship. it really is about were astonished that she didn‘t need having a smooth process for them. painkillers following a serious operation. our medical correspondent, fergus walsh, reports. she‘s had teeth knocked out, broken her arm, that is really interesting because suffered serious burns, you define it as sequential. that‘s yetjo cameron didn‘t feel any of it. what they were saying a few minutes ago, let‘s deal with that and then i put my arm on something and only realise it‘s burning when i can we can have a row with about the smell flesh burning. next bit. he doesn‘t pretend at the it‘s not clumsiness. next bit. he doesn‘t pretend at the next bit. he doesn‘t pretend at the next bit will be easy but trying to do it all together is impossible.” the normal reaction is you cut yourself or burn yourself, shouldn‘t pretend that businesses once, maybe twice, then you avoid that because your brain have won unanimous view on it. they says, "don‘t do that." don‘t. some of them are so fed up my brain doesn‘t say, that they would vote for no deal. "don‘t do that." that is still a minority. most would
7:23 pm
as for giving birth to her two prefer that we stuck to what we were children, again, painless. promised which is a smooth as soon as i feel pain, transition. certainly people are i‘ll ask for it, and before i realised it i‘d had the children, splitting at the moment because so it wasn‘t a case of i‘m a martyr, i don‘t feel pain. businesses are so fed up with the whole thing. brexit fatigue. we get i felt things, i felt my body stretching, i felt peculiar feelings, but nothing to make me... that across the road as well. all no pain. it felt a bit like someone sorts of flavours of brexit last stretching your mouth wide open. the chilli challenge. 0k? night discussed, our freedom to do this isjo with her husband trade deals, norway plus, which of and doctor eating super hot chillies, a breeze for her. scientists have analysed her genes the plans that you particularly like? if you asked our members about and found she has two dna mutations. 60% of them said they preferred to one shuts down the pain pathway from the brain. what we hope is to be stay in the single market rules on goods and services have frictionless able to exploit the mechanism to be able to exploit the mechanism to be access. that is not unanimous but able to exploit the mechanism to be able to minute plate pain most businesses come down on that thresholds. seems to be able to regulate pain thresholds, and what we hope to do side that it‘s worthwhile being in. in the future is exploit this that takes different shapes in the knowledge to perhaps develop new treatments for the millions of people that suffer different members. none of them ongoing chronic pain. so we really do need some new passed last night and that is the therapies. the team showed me some first stage. we might know more next of the instruments they tested on
7:24 pm
week if there is a majority. that is joe. no matter how hard the needle the thing, if the withdrawal was pushed, it didn‘t hurt her. agreement isn‘t going to happen, then parliament has to find some i can‘t stop being happy alternative that has a majority because the clock is ticking. you and i just forget things. need that man with his loud hayler jo‘s gene mutations across the road. you need to shout also boost her spirits, and she‘s never felt anxious. in that direction. i‘m very much in but it also affects memory. the mood for this next story. how do you fancy being paid £14,000 it is her inability to feel pain to spend two months in bed. which may ultimately help others. no, this is not a joke, but rather what nasa are offering one volunteer to help them learn extraordinary story. about the effects of space travel on astronauts. before we go, an all ok, but, christian, important update. you may have caught this video before you rush to apply, that was doing the rounds on social let me remind you that media earlier this week. you will be required to do everything lying down. it showed pope francis, yes, that includes eating... somewhat bizarelly, withdrawing his hand from worshippers‘ kisses, over and over again. there was much speculation i don‘t want to think about the next as to what he was doing and why. now we know, a vatican spokesperson bed but bodily fluids and functions. has explained it was a "simple let‘s move on. question of hygiene", and that the pope was worried your body will be kept in a bed about germs when meeting tilted slightly backwards, with at least one shoulder required
7:25 pm
to be touching the mattress at all times. catholics last wednesday. you could go to bed now and wake up i think we should point out he in two months‘ time and brexit would wasn‘t worried about catching jones be over. there is that. i would himself, he was worried about probably get rid of the first week parishioners, spurring them amongst each other. that is an important qualifier. what amuses me is that and just sleep through it. a friend of mine on twitter said if he could one after the other, they try to do have the sports channels and lie on the same thing. can‘t they spot what his back and watch all of it, the he‘s doing? look at them! champions league final, that‘s the same thing. can‘t they spot what he's doing? look at them! he doesn't another few weeks. my wife would like it! take the hint, people! they probably say you‘ve probably already spent two months on your back look like nodding dogs on the back watching football. so i would be up of the car. someone else tweeted for it. nasser, if you are watching please do get in touch. that he had an audience the next day at the vatican and other people were this is beyond 100 days from the bbc. coming up for viewers on the bbc kissing the ring and he was letting news channel and bbc world news — them. anyway, there is an explainer president trump calls on russia to "get out" of venezuela following reports of russian planes for you. thanks for being with us. arriving in the country. we will be back on monday. follow and the woman from scotland who, due to a rare genetic mutation, the bbc news for goings—on tomorrow. feels virtually no pain. that‘s still to come. it has been a fine springlike day
7:26 pm
out there and we have seen temperatures get up to 16 celsius in several spots today. more of the same for many of us as we head through the day tomorrow. this was the day that it is like earlier on. ba rely the day that it is like earlier on. barely a cloud in the sky. we have had cloud across one or two locations. really it is high pressure that is driving the weather. it is sitting to the south of the uk. we have a cold front working in from the north—west. that is bringing breezy conditions with more cloud and rain towards the this was the picture in warwickshire north of scotland. through this earlier on. barely a cloud in the evening and night for the rest of sky. a little bit more cloud across the country of stays dry with lighter winds. it was a mist and fog one or two locations. high pressures driving the weather sitting to the patches developing, particularly for south—west england, wales, up to south of the uk. a cold front coming england too. temperatures getting in from the north—west which is down close to freezing, particularly bringing in breezy conditions with across england and wales. there more crowd and a few spots of rain could be a touch of frost tomorrow. to then west of scotland. for the the mist and fog to clear away rest of the country it stays dry with lighter winds. mist and fog fairly quickly in the morning with the very strong sunshine. another developing for south—west england, day with blue skies for the bulk of england and wales. south—eastern scotla nd england and wales. south—eastern scotland also seeing sunshine. wales and the vale of york. cloudierfor northern temperatures close to freezing. just scotland also seeing sunshine. cloudier for northern ireland scotland also seeing sunshine. cloudierfor northern ireland but still mild. temperatures between 12
7:27 pm
a touch of frost tomorrow. that mist and 17 celsius. just turning a bit and fog will clear away very quickly cooler from the north—west. in the morning. another day with and 17 celsius. just turning a bit coolerfrom the north—west. what about the weekend ? coolerfrom the north—west. what blue skies for the bulk of england about the weekend? that cooler air from the north—west will gradually and wales in south—eastern parts of affect most parts but still looking largely dry with high pressure scotland. a bit cloudierfor northern ireland but still pretty holding on for another day or so. mild. temperatures across the board with the high pressure, mild air between 12 and 17 degrees. a bit driving in across the southern parts of england and wales. from the cooler in the north—west. what about north, colder air of england and wales. from the north, colderairworking of england and wales. from the north, colder air working in behind the weekend? gradually that cool air this cold front. there won‘t be much will affect most part but it is rain on the front but there will be a few spots of drizzle, some cloud looking still largely dry with high pressure holding on for another day or so. with that high mild air for southern scotland and northern england. to the south of that, we should keep the sunny and warm driving in across southern parts of weather for quite a good should keep the sunny and warm weatherfor quite a good part england and wales. from the north should keep the sunny and warm weather for quite a good part of the day. towards the north of, things will turn colder. back into single colder air working its way behind. not much rain but a few spots of figures, cold in stornoway and 17 in london. through the second half of drizzle and cloud. in scotland and the weekend, no greater changes. we northern england. to the south we should keep sunnier and warmer still have a cold front lingering through saturday night and into weather for parts of the day. in the sunday. it tends to peter out. by north things will be turning colder. the time i get a sunday, that cold we are back into single figures. 17 front will just be the time i get a sunday, that cold front willjust be a line of cloud.
7:28 pm
probably sitting somewhere through celsius on saturday in the london the middle swathes of england. to region. through the second half of the middle swathes of england. to the north of that, sunny spells. the weekend is no great changes, slightly cloudy in the south. this cold front lingers but it temperatures are still not doing too peters out so by the time we get to badly. sunny spells and height of sunday it will just peters out so by the time we get to sunday it willjust be a line of between 7—13 degrees. cloud sitting somewhere through the middle swathes of england and wales. to the north of that sunny spells, a bit fresher, to the south a bit cloudier but temperatures are still not doing too badly. sunny spells and ties between seven to 13 degrees. bye for now.
7:29 pm
7:30 pm
7:31 pm
7:32 pm
7:33 pm
7:34 pm
7:35 pm
7:36 pm
7:37 pm
7:38 pm
7:39 pm
7:40 pm
7:41 pm
7:42 pm
7:43 pm
7:44 pm
7:45 pm
7:46 pm
7:47 pm
7:48 pm
7:49 pm
7:50 pm
7:51 pm
7:52 pm
7:53 pm
7:54 pm
7:55 pm
7:56 pm
7:57 pm
7:58 pm
7:59 pm
8:00 pm


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on