tv Breakfast BBC News Channel BBC News March 31, 2019 7:00am-8:01am BST
hello, this is breakfast travelling for toddlers is difficult. with ben thompson and victoria and two toddlers can fritz. here's a summary of today's main stories from bbc news. be really difficult. ah, made it, and with more stop and search powers when you add non—verbal autistic it a few seconds to spare. are being given to police in england and wales to try and tackle record levels of fatal stabbings. just makes it exponential. and that's it for the short cut the home secretary, of click for this week. sajid javid is relaxing rules to allow officers to carry so it has taken us a long time the full—length version is waiting out searches on people to come to the point for you right now up on iplayer, without reasonable suspicion in places where serious where we were ready. and don't forget, we also violence may occur. but opponents say it's will has noise—cancelling headphones, he has strong live on social media, sensory issues with hearing. so if you need us during the week, you'll find us on facebook, you can tell it's painful. instagram, youtube and twitter, @bbcclick. thanks for watching intrusive and won't work. we're probably going to have a meltdown or two. and we'll see you soon. we might have some vomit, we know it might happen. it's thought theresa may but the flight from birmingham is waiting to see what happens to houston is a relatively short when mps vote on a series of alternatives to her brexit plan flight, it's only two hours. tomorrow — before deciding her next move. speculation is rife about how the prime minister and the boys do like car travel. will now proceed. several prominent brexiteers have urged mrs may to walk away ok, now we're on the fast part. without a deal rather we're about to go fast. up into the air. than delay or soften brexit. are you ready? let's do it. whatever happens, just good morning welcome an anti—stall system has been to breakfast with ben thompson blamed for the fatal crash be ready for anything, and victoria fritz. our headlines today: of a boeing 737 max aircraft and just kind of be ready new powers to stop and search for the police in england in ethiopia earlier this month. sources involved in to roll with the punches. and wales — the home secretary says the investigation say the black it will tackle knife crime, box shows the nose of the plane
was pushed down by the system, but opponents call it too intrusive. with theresa may's cabinet before it crashed killing split over its next steps ok, it's going to be a little bumpy. on brexit, all eyes are on tomorrow's vote by mps on alternative options. all 157 people on board. you're doing so good. facebook founder mark zuckerberg says regulators and governments should play a more active role in controlling internet content. writing in the washington post some of the world's most famous he says the responsibility landmarks are plunged into darkness to draw for policing content is too great forfirms alone. he has called for new laws in areas attention to climate change. including harmful content and election integrity. in sport — it's farewell to huddersfield. relegated from the premier league, thejoint earliest in the league's history. things are going really well. one boy is asleep and the other is almost asleep. naptime is a good time to fly. there's been a sharp rise in the number of adults calling a national helpline for the children we'll meet the man with of alcoholic parents, the job of saving these according to figures seen by the bbc. extremely rare rhinos from extinction. in 2013 the majority of calls after seeing 20 degrees yesterday, to the national association of children of alcoholics most will be lucky to see nine were from children but now more than 80% of calls are from people degrees over the next few days. all over the age of 18. the department of health said the details here and breakfast. it was investing six million pounds
to tackle the issue. good morning it's sunday, 31st march. don't forget the clocks have gone forward overnight. more than 200 million pounds we like the idea of getting our top story this morning: is being handed to councils into a trip and driving the rest new stop and search powers in england as part of government of the way to san antonio. are being given to police in england plans to improve road surfaces. and wales to try and tackle the department of transport says rising knife crime. the money could help local the home secretary sajid javid authorities resurface more it's about another two is making it easier than a thousand miles of road. for officers to intervene a report published last week warned and a half hours' drive, where they think serious that councils in england and wales and then we'll go to the park. violence may occur. but opponents say it's intrusive and won't work. would need to spend nearly 10 our home affairs billion pounds over a decade to bring all their did you sleep with big brother? you did? roads up to scratch. what did you think? correspondent, danny shaw: is it time to go play? a beach party has been held it is. time to get some clothes on. another knife off the streets. this 3.5 inch blade was found for 400 sausage dogs. when a young man was stopped he's going to grab my hand and try and searched in north london. try not to laugh. to walk us out the front door. it's time to go, alex is ready. now police in the seven areas worst affected by knife crime the worst part is over. will be able to carry out more owners from across the country met in suffolk searches because the government for the event which is now is relaxing rules brought in its fifth year. the anxiety i was experiencing in when theresa may was home it's held to raise money was mostly about the flight. secretary. woke up this morning, for a charity that supports dogs ready to prepare for the park. with a spinal condition which affects about one then we'll hop in the car and go. the whole government agree in four dachshunds. that the stop—and—search is a vital power. we still of course want it to be he knows we're going somewhere fun. targeted and focused and intelligence—led, which it will be. surprisingly common. they are trying but with these new increased powers,
we all agree, including the prime minister, this is exactly we're headed to morgan's wonderland, what is needed to help fight to raise money to come up with which is a theme park the rise in serious violence. in san antonio, texas, a nswe rs. for special needs children. to raise money to come up with answers. we used to have a — found growing up. the little one called under the new laws, police will be lots of fun things for children of able to search anyone in areas all cognitive levels to experience. cooper. —— a daschund. —— pippa. i where they believe serious violence may occur. police inspectors can approve the powers rather morgan's wonderland came than more senior officers. police say stop—and—search acts as a deterrence, helping to prevent violence about when the founder, and keeping weapons off the streets, gordon hartman, sold his but it's an intrusive tactic construction company and was able to devote and highly controversial. am traumatised by it. some better all of his time to building news in sport? not quite traumatised this park for his daughter. she was developmentally delayed. but not quite a party either, for too many of my experiences and stories i've heard and he made this wonderful have been very unpleasant playground in her honour which leads to feeling a lot huddersfield, after their relegation and for her, and opened from the premier league. not a tag of tension between police and the young people it up to the world. to the point where you have young, this beautiful park with a carousel, a ferris wheel, innocent civilians running away train, with sensory fun things from police just to avoid and everything that small children and big kids alike would love they really wanted. being stopped and searched. to come and have fun. but for the vast bulk of knife yeah, an unwanted tag for huddersfield searches police conduct, who return to the championship they need reasonable suspicion that it was almost as if after a two year stay in the pl.
someone is carrying a weapon where the race for the title looks it was built for us. and those powers remain the same. danny shaw, bbc news. set to go down to the wire. so where do you all manchester city back on top — recommend we go first? for the time being at least.. it's thought theresa may here's ben croucher. is waiting to see what happens as we all spring forward this when mps vote on a series morning, huddersfield are falling back. of alternatives to her brexit plan commentator: the final curtain comes tomorrow — before down on huddersfield town, deciding her next move. stay in the premier league several prominent brexiteers have for now at least. urged the prime minister to these fans had seen it walk away without a deal rather than delay or soften brexit. coming for a while. we can speak to our political defeater crystal palace merely confirmed it. the penalty and patrick van correspondent jonathan blake — aanholt‘s strike ending how important is this huddersfield's two—year stay in the top flight. over the majority of the games, vote by mps tomorrow. we couldn't bring quality on the pitch. do you like it? last season we had a fast start, oh, my goodness. this season not, and, another week talking about very as i said, it's really hard little having changed. how important to accept at the minute and i think is tomorrow's boat? will we get any it's going to take some time. what do you think? a nswers 7 is tomorrow's boat? will we get any answers? possibly, possibly not. the commons has tried and failed to throw itself behind an alternative huddersfield's plight relied on two plan for theresa may's wrecks that other results going against them. deal once and it's going to have southhampton's1—0 win at brighton and burnley surprising wolves 2—0. another deal tomorrow. —— brexit. good goal! their first win in five games lifts the one that may have a majority in them five points clear of the drop zone. alex is in his happy place at the top, manchester city kept the house of commons is one with a giving pep guardiola plenty because he loves trains so much.
customs union with eu in future of reasons to be cheerful at fulham. liverpool here was a target for them we will probably ride the train after brexit. and with everything in and chelsea was tough for them. that's why it was a tricky game, the brexit debate, it divides the —— we spoke about that, at least five times today. but the way we start and we controlled the game, more than satisfied. divides opinion and within government as well. there is no so tell us more about the park and how you came to build the way they started was to go ahead inside and five minutes morgan's wonderland. guarantee the prime minister and the with sergio aguero ensuring city well, actually, it occurred many years ago when maggie, government will pick it up and run will be top until this with it as a solution. we are told my wife, morgan the prime minister this weekend is afternoon, at least. and i were on a trip. having conversations and it remains and morgan wanted to go swimming. her ambition to get her deal through morgan and i jumped parliament with one more vote but the chance of that succeeding are ole gunnar solskjaer in and we were having fun, won his first match since being just splashing around in the water. appointed permanent manager at old trafford, and there were also there were three other kids farfrom certain after the chance of that succeeding are far from certain after three wins for everton and leicester. at the other end of the pool, defeats. not for the first time then two of them were throwing a ball back and forth. she wasn't able to verbally today title chasing liverpool play communicate and say, tottenham at anfield. hey, i want to play, 29 years since liverpool last can ijoin in with you guys? won a league title — in the brexit process, we are so she hit the ball. they remain unbeaten at home this season, looking for the win to take them back above manchester city, so they quickly grabbed the ball watching and waiting to see what as both teams return to action and got out of the pool theresa may's next move will be. she because it wasn't is running out of options but she is a normal way of saying, hey, i want to play. keeping us guessing. absolutely, running out of options, running out after the international break. and the look on morgan's face was, of time. an anti—stall system has been dad, i don't understand, blamed for the fatal crash ijust wanted to play. of a boeing 737 max aircraft and it saddened me because ijust wanted my daughter in ethiopia earlier this month. the only period in the whole season sources involved in without any interruptions is this to be able to play. the investigation say the black so where could we go? box shows the nose of the plane one because now it's really
until the final match day, we couldn't take her to a water was pushed down by the system, park because of certain before it crashed killing go for it, and that is exactly the situation you want to have, circumstances of hers, and talking to others, we found the same situation. that you are still fighting all 157 people on board. for a lot of things. we are fighting for two things so how do we develop a place so that's brilliant. where those who have special facebook founder mark we will do everything we can to be zuckerberg says regulators needs and those who don't can and governments should all come together and play play a more active role in controlling internet content. writing in the washington post as successful as possible. in a fully inclusive environment? he says the responsibility for policing content is too and it was those discussions, great forfirms alone. they are unbeaten in those chit—chats, he has called for new laws in areas premier league this season. those meetings, they turned including harmful content it's going to be and election integrity. a massive challenge. into what we now have here today in the same way, we respect them, at morgan's wonderland. they are doing a really good job. that is so amazing. they are a very good team and it's going to be tough. and since then, people from all over there's been a sharp rise the united states and literally in the number of adults calling all over the world make talk about big games today — a national helpline for the children special trips to come here. of alcoholic parents, celtic and rangers meet in the third according to figures old firm game of the season. in an environment that is just different seen by the bbc. celtic favourites for the title, than any other ten points clear of their rivals environment in the world. at the top of the scottish right. in 2013 the majority of requests were from children, but now more than 80% of calls premiership, who can expect a fierce whoa, alex, look! atmnosphere celtic park later. are from people over the age of 18. adrian goldberg from 5 live investigates has more on this story and joins us now. what do you think? i want rangers to feel the noise, this is amazing. feel the power that we can generate in the stadium, notjust the team alex really likes, you know, but the supporters as well. ipads and things like that that's what being at home that he can manipulate. it is quite a change. these figures in a derby‘s all about. so when he came into this room, generate that atmosphere have come from the national there's not a lot of extra noise
association of children for but there's a lot of alcoholic parents and back in 2013 and we feed off that. things he can touch. the majority of the calls they received with dealing with an at the bottom, brad lyons created some noise of his own, hauling st mirren you did it! alcoholic parent came from children above dundee with the decisive goal in a 2—1win. i'm so proud of you. there were also wins for hearts, and only about 6500 calls a year kilmarnock and motherwell. came from adults of people over the england fly half owen farrell showed his dedication, we started travelling with him age of 18. by 2018, that number had phoning his saracens head coach 45 when he was six months old. before we really knew minutes before his wife was expected he was autistic. to give birth to say so he's very used to it. he was confident he'd make his side's european rocketed to more than 23,000 so cup quarter final. so by the time we did needless to say he didn't make it, that's now taking up 80% of their not that it mattered, have a diagnosis he was as they thrashed glasgow 56—27. so used to travelling. so you just accommodated him to it. caseload. many, many more adults deciding to contact the helpline ijust met danielle who has a five—year—old boy who is also because they have experience of an alcoholic parent. over the last few non—verbal autistic. in his absence, winger david strettle ran in two tries we had a really fun as saracens set up a semi time catching up. yea rs, alcoholic parent. over the last few years, people have become more open about talking about these things. we final with munster in three week's my new friend, we just friended time after their win over edinburgh, have had the likes of liam byrne leinster face the winner of racing each other on facebook. talking about his experiences. yes or toulouse who play today. it was lovely to talk to her, and since he started talking about so many similarities, how do you do this? his experiences, children of having it is better if you try alcoholic parents, what they now apologies if you're having your breakfast, to align the flights perceive as the shame and stigma of but british heavyweight boxer david price wasn't happy with last with his normal sleeping times. talking about alcoholism in the we found that out. night's opponent kash ali, yes.
family, that triggered a significant who appeared a little other people on the plane, hungry himself. take a look at this. sometimes, to get people increase in the number of calls. the having taken a bite out who are less understanding... yeah, i was pretty of his shoulder in third round, worried about that. association also say there are a he moved onto his stomach but it is pretty rare, i would say. in the fifth and was disqualified. growing number of people, adults, it's great to find price labelled him an animal a community, in this setting, with further calls for him where we can talk to be banned. and make new friends. that there older parents are maybe so, we ran into a mother here, we got to talking and we kind discovering a drinking problem later of both had autistic children, in life. perhaps a divorce, perhaps she said there was another place really close by that retirement, finding themselves a bit we ought to check out. so i think we're going to head lonely and turning to drink for on over now and check that out and see how our kids like it. ferrari have a superstar in the making as charles leclerc and it could make for an exciting f1 season as he put his car on pole solace. that is also driving up the for today's bahrain grand prix. number of calls for adults now the 21—year —old from monaco became having to deal as grown—ups with the second youngest driver alcoholic parents. adrian, thank you. you can hear more from adrian to claim the top spot on the grid. and the team on five live he beat ferrari team mate and four investigates, that is at 11 o'clock. time world champion sebastian vettel by almost three tenths of a second. i had a lot of fears going into this trip. we will talk to a daughter of an mercedes lewis hamilton we have a special needs child, alcoholic father. it wouldn't be a and you can't predict will start from third. their behaviour, and you especially can't predicted in public roger federer, who else, around other people. will play in his fifth miami open and it didn't happen. final later when he takes on defending championjohn isner. there was an upset brea kfast alcoholic father. it wouldn't be a breakfast programme without in the women's final, discussing potholes. where ashleigh barty beat that park was made karolina pliskova in straight sets. more than 200 million pounds she becomes the first australian for children like them.
is being handed to councils so we felt safe. in england as part of government to win the title and moves up to tenth in the rankings. plans to improve road surfaces. barty‘s success also means all 1a that's one thing we really have the department of transport says trouble with sometimes, the money could help local tour tournaments so far this year authorities resurface more have had different winners. we don't really feel than a thousand miles of road. safe taking them to the normal places where regular children are. a report published last week warned that councils in england and wales would need to spend nearly 10 to be honest, they are having a lot billion pounds over a decade to bring all their more fun than i would've thought. and how about this for confidence? roads up to scratch. normally to get them to have this it's another £200 million to repair much fun is kind of rare, potholes, it's enough to re—tarmac a norwich city fan has gone and got we have to do the little things, a road from london a tattoo declaring his side make weird noises, that's the only to edinburgh and back. champions, when the season time they'll be laughing it's part of the financial support hasn't even finished. and smiling this much. there's still seven that's been rolled out over the last few months, 400 million but this whole place extra in the budget. but we're also now really driving to improve the technology used championship games to go! has that effect. to repair potholes. this money can'tjust be used to patch and mend. i was literally we've got to do a betterjob, worth pointing out, they are still terrified that we would get into a situation we've got to hold utility companies top of the table. because of 2019, where they'd be melting down, to account and we're putting in place measures to do that. lots of tears, really loud, a complete emotional breakdown people are frustrated with broken for the world to see. down roads and we've got to change that. you couldn't easily turn that into some of the world's most famous 2020, could you ? landmarks have been plunged into darkness to draw but it didn't happen, attention to climate change, you couldn't easily turn that into 2020, could you? we've alsojust shown his name stop if you roll up in the annual earth hour event. everything was much more calm than i thought it would be. the global campaign aims to raise awareness about the impact they slept on the plane, we're having on the planet. his trousers, that's what you will they had a lot of fun on the theme it started in australia in 2007 parks, theme parks and is now observed in more find. i don't think he will mind a were built for them. than 180 countries. they welcomed them with open arms and let them enjoy bit of extra attention, but still... themselves.
he may live to regret that. i like the confidence. you have got to be confident and he has reason to be, they are going well, norwich. oh, you saw some of the landmarks. the come on, ben. i'm sure you are covered in tattoos you regret. eiffel tower, the acropolis in you're watching good morning, welcome breakfast from bbc news. to breakfast with ben thompson athens. incredible pictures. time now for a look and victoria fritz. at the newspapers. the time is now 7:10. unfortunately, let's take a look at some of the front pages this morning. you did lose an hour of sleep but unsurprisingly, brexit is featuring you did lose an hour of sleep but you get an extra evening hour. it is pretty predominately. the sunday times says the prime minister's cabinet faces "colla pse", lighter later, crucially. with resignations expected with the new brexit if she calls for a snap election date set for april 12, or backs a customs union theresa may has less than two weeks with the eu. to set out her plan. furious conservatives could try to block a snap election tomorrow parliament will vote on a series of alternatives bid by mrs may, writes the observer. which could influence what happens next. so what could this mean the paper also reports that teachers for uk businesses? are taking a £7,000 pay cut at one cash—strapped school
joining us now from exeter is tim martin, founder and chairman in london to save jobs. of pub chain, wetherspoon. and ian wright, chief executive in what it calls "the final of the food and drink federation, trap" for brexit, the sunday express says mps is with us on the sofa. could "strip away the benefits" of brexit if parliament votes to keep the uk in a customs union in the next round of votes tomorrow. ian, let me start with you. i technology analyst dan sodergren is here to tell us imagine you and tim have very what's caught their eye. different views on what you want to see happen next but i wonder whether you could start with what you do we will talk about europe for the agree on. is there anything you want first story but this is clearly to see from theresa may? what would nothing really to do with brexit, it's about regulation on the solve this? i think what my members and food & drink businesses internet. it's a no brexit zone for generally want is some degree of the next little while. this is about european law that's happening and clarity about the path forward over basically, the idea yet with —— the the next few months. we definitely idea of it with article 11 and don't want to leave the eu with no article 12, controversial, much as plan, no deal on the 12th of april. in germany and petitions around europe to try and stop this. ironically, these articles were meant to be really good for, well, nor actually do we want to do that on the 22nd of march unless the outcome, the destination, is clear. the creators of content, because tim, i hope you can hear that. i wonder whether you agree with what
it's all around copyright. you hear from ian ironically, it's put the other way because it could mean that google wonder whether you agree with what you hearfrom ian or are you and other may have more power. we have got to be careful when we try wonder whether you agree with what you hear from ian or are you set on the idea that no deal would still be to make tech laws. we have to think about the second or third consequences. it is a good well—intentioned idea but if you are going to be holding people like mark a good plan? ijust don't think if you are running a business, you can zuckerberg, they can't be keep saying to the government, give me clarity. if you want clarity, the responsible for other people ‘s only things that are inevitable are death and taxes, as someone said years ago. i think we are much contents going out there and at the moment that law is meant to be better off with so—called no deal, trading on world trade organisation saying if you put something on rules. we avoid £39 billion, better facebook that doesn't have copyright, you could go and take facebook and google to court. one of off on day one, we can eliminate theissuesit facebook and google to court. one of the issues it also raises is who is creating the content. also, particularly for news providers. bbc lots of tariffs. at the moment, included. new york times, washington post. you are getting all the people taxes on imported food and other items and we can regain control of are searching and they are clicking, fishing. day one i think we will be better off. but tim, you say clarity is something business can wish for we don't get the revenue and google but probably won't get. they have had two years of uncertainty and is taking a hefty profit. that was there is still no answer. it is not the intention. the idea was to help content creators. let's say we just unreasonable to ask for a clear direction from a government on what might happen next. well, if you are trained something and create something new, we would get told running any sort of business you off. —— changed. social media makes need to understand that if
negotiations are going to go on, they are always going to go on for at least two years. the last thing —— means everybody can now create you are going to get his clarity. in content and if you change the law and stop this content being created, fa ct, you are going to get his clarity. in fact, if you demand clarity and say we missed the point of the internet. you want a deal at any price, you it is supposed to be a free democratisation of stuff so it was willjust take away the negotiating power of your own business or your well—intentioned but unfortunately it may backfire. owfi power of your own business or your own side. i've got to do deals with this is in the telegraph magazine. people all the time. obviously, i why this seems so controversial? the have to in my business. there is no clarity until everything's signed and sealed and as you know, anyone creation of content and new laws but who has bought a house will know, there is lots of posturing right up until the last minute. it may have to do with old—fashioned there is lots of posturing right up untilthe last minute. tim, are you happy therefore, with the situation as it currently stands? 12 days to things like over sharing. it is mother's day so happy mother's day. my mother's day so happy mother's day. my daughter is eight and my wife. i tend to over share. there is now go? well, i'll be very happy if we leave without a deal because the whole purpose of brexit is to free ourselves from the european union. this thing where we have to become and reduce the import taxes and more digitally mindful. are we showing too much on line, every other restrictions that there are, small detail and are we not
regain control of fishing and regain parenting enough. people do disagree control of freedom. there are a lot of scarce stories being put around with in relationships about how much but we are only being put in the position of the world's most successful economies. independent they want to share. you hear about economies. there is nothing to be frightened of in trading on world instagram boyfriends and girlfriends trade organisation rules, and we say having different views of privacy.|j a heap of money. ian, just to bring you back in on this, use surveyed have a fan who has banned any your members four weeks ago. what do they want? is there consist —— showing of their kids on social media. but that might be doing a bit consensus in your industry? they wa nt to consensus in your industry? they want to remain as close to the eu as ofa media. but that might be doing a bit of a disservice. there may be a time they can because they are its major when we look back at this moment and trading partner. tim runs a very say, we may be showing too much. successful business but tim is talking about supplying 900 pubs and maybe things like voice recognition, their customers and i'm talking about feeding the uk and the real face recognition, we need to think problem here is that the disruption about the future and whether we are we would have from no deal would sharing too much on line. a big week very quickly lead to empty shelves. it would lead to more expensive products and it would lead to a real for apple, they launched a number of new services. what was different diminution of choice. particularly about this one? it was about for people in poorer areas and at services where apple thinks it will
the end of distribution chains. lots make its money in future, including of the papers this weekend are getting into the magazines. talking about the possibility of make its money in future, including getting into the magazinesm make its money in future, including getting into the magazines. it is actually an old school idea. it did some form of agreement on a customs union of some description and that not work out for them a few years being proposed next week in a series ago. they are not the only person of votes. would your members would be in favour of something like that? aggregating news... so you pay for many of them were remainers. a it? $9 99. 300 magazines. this is a somewhat are still like to remain. great example of tech becoming a others would take the view of gateway of old school newspapers and timber. that there are commercial advantages of remaining outside the magazine and it might help print eu. but most of our members would be horrified at the idea of tariffs. tim said he is not terrified but i publishers. the younger generation might see it on the apple and then am absolutely terrified for the go and read the real thing. they are prospects of our economy and the food and drink industry by the saying that flicking through the prospect of tariffs. it would cause phone is great for a headline but we enormous disruption. tim, we will like sitting with a cup of tea and bring you in in a second but i want read through something. digital is to pick up with ian because what is great for some things but sometimes so crucial is you talk about supplies but also staff and we know you want to sit down. this last hospitality are overwhelmingly reliant upon a star from the eu.
tim, iwill story, this is a t—shirt that tells reliant upon a star from the eu. tim, i will bring you in a second. you when your heart is in trouble. —— staff. any time there is any kind of scare about the eu, we lose an ecg monitor in the t—shirt. what workers. european workers feel unwelcome and they feel their futures are not assured. therefore, i love about it is the necklace that they are going home. there is no does the same thing. it shows that doubt there is a real problem in attracting european workers into the food and drink industry generally. health tech is going to be a big thing and this is a positive side of in manufacturing, the where i technology. it can really help human represent, over one third of our beings and, more importantly, help workers are european and we are us beings and, more importantly, help us live a bit longer as well. the finding it more and more difficult. data can be said with a tim, let me bring you win. but bring cardiologist. literally, it links you in. you rely on eu workers? on back and they have more and more the point of tariffs, ian says he is information and that can change and help your health. thank you. terrified of tariffs. the whole point is the eu has over 12,000 here's matt with a look at this morning's weather. tariffs on 93% of the world outside it is turning colder out there but the eu. if we leave without a deal lighter in the evening because of and trade on wto rules, we can eliminate those tariffs so we will the time change. what a beautiful have far less tariffs on new zealand sunrise.
wine, rice, oranges, bananas. why isn't ian campaigning to get rid of after the clock changed, you may tariffs on camp —— tariffs on have had an hour less in bed but the bananas. we don't grow them in this sunset tonight will not be between country. it is one of our closest so 7:30pm and eight p.m.. it is turning colder. you will not see 20 degrees it stays on a truck less. the fact again this coming week. this cold front bringing about the change. is we can still have a tariff free trade on many items from the eu as there is guys with a frosty start the government has pointed out. the government has already pointed out here. —6 in one or two hours. they/ that if we leave with no deal, the numberof that if we leave with no deal, the number of tariffs will be vastly reduced. children's clothes at areas. towards the south—east, one cetera. ian has been saying it for a long time, as regards to staff. we or two heavy downpours. they will generally fade away through the day. have 4% unemployment. all the scare stories about going to hell in a the vast majority will be dry, sunny handcart if we even voted to leave including from ian have been proven to be untrue and the reason some weather returning to eastern counties of england. sunny spells
companies are finding it difficult elsewhere. northern ireland and to find staff is because we have created so many jobs scotland, a fine mother's day after a frosty start. temperatures of to find staff is because we have created so manyjobs but that's a plus for workers and employers like around 6—9d. further south, around my company just have plus for workers and employers like my companyjust have to work harder and pay more. that's the way the world goes round. ian, you are 12-15 around 6—9d. further south, around 12—15 celsius but feeling chilly in listening to tim and shaking your the breeze coming in from an easterly direction. skies clear for head. my first focus wasn't going to england and wales tonight. showers through northern ireland in western be bananas, actually. it was going to be trying to help my members get scotland. a chilly night. monday, through no deal. tim runs a great business. a hugely successful england and wales drive. more in businessman, and installation that half—an—hour. make inspirationalfigure businessman, and installation that make inspirational figure and businessman, and installation that make inspirationalfigure and he is quite wrong. i started with trying that looks chilly. thanks very much. to find consensus and clearly there is very little. we'll be back with the headlines at 8:00, but first here's the travel show. that debate will continue and that is what mps will be looking again at tomorrow. here's matt with a look at this morning's weather.
certainly consensus on what is happening this coming week, much, much colder. 20 celsius around greater london. you will not be seeing that this coming week. nearly nine degrees by tuesday with showers in the forecast. that change taking place through last night. the chilis conditions in the north. widespread frost to start the day. a few showers around the north—east of england. a few towards the south and east of london, continuing for a few hours yet. not so much sunshine in southern areas and still a few light showers in the afternoon. mostly dry for the bulk of the day. plenty of sunshine throughout mother's day throughout scotland and northern ireland. not as windy as it was
through yesterday. 1a degrees around the channel islands with sunshine. the wind adding to the cooler field. clear skies overnight. cloud pushing back northwards and westwards eventually to the west of scotland. keeping temperatures up. tonight, through much of scotland, england and wales a frosty night away from the city centres. high pressure in charge, we start the week off dry. changes in the north and west. a few showers in northern ireland through to western scotland. plenty of cloud around through the day. much of eastern scotland, england and wales staying dry. blue skies across the southern half of the country once more. showers more frequent through the day across scotland and ireland. maybe cumbria will turn wintry over high ground as well. temperatures up
a little bit in the south as the winds ease. into tuesday, the showers will push eastwards. a damp start to eastern counties of england and opening the door to north—westerly winds as we go through tuesday, a mixture of sunshine and showers. april shower territory. the showers will contain a bit of everything, rain, hail, sleet. the odd one will have thunder as well. temperatures will struggle to hit around eight or nine degrees. the chilly field continuing for the rest of the week with further april showers. i hope you have big jackets ready. we were blaming you for the bad weather but it is april showers and thatis weather but it is april showers and that is the reason. still the joy of spring. and it is lighter in the evening as well. there is always a
positive. 21—year—old caitlin leigh was getting ready for work last year when her hair started coming out in her hands. within a week, it was falling out in large chunks and she was diagnosed with alopecia. determined not to let it take over her life, caitlin set up an instagram account to reach out to people in similar situations. she hopes that by sharing her story she'll inspire others to embrace what makes them different. caitlin joins us now. good morning. good morning, thank you for having me. give us more details, what happened and what did you learn about your condition? just over a year ago i started to lose my hair. i noticed as i was getting ready for work. over the next week, i obviously had a lot to deal with soi i obviously had a lot to deal with so i decided to come home and see my family and to see a gp and get a
diagnosis. that very quickly escalated into me, exactly a week after the hair loss started, i started having seizures and i had no idea at the time what they were, why i was having them. it was a very traumatic experience for the whole of my family to go through and later we learnt i was having dissociative seizures which are caused by my body not being able to deal with stress and underlying mental health issues. unbelievably scary for you and your family. quite interesting that you then went public, as a way of maybe learning more about it and helping other people? that is a really brave move. i decided to set up an instagram page, somewhere for me to express myself, to write about my
story maybe find other people going through the same thing. so that i was not going through it alone. it was not going through it alone. it was a very lonely thing to go through, although i had such a supportive network around me, feeling like you are the only one going through it. how common is that this condition? many people may know of two conditions separately but to face it together? alopecia is quite a common condition. a lot more people coming out in the media. dissociative seizures, through my instagram page, i have found a lot more people having these kind of conditions due to stress. but what my message is, i am trying to show people these conditions are not stopping me from doing what i love and enjoying fashion and kind of
putting my stamp on fashion and get an impact in the fashion industry. these things do not need to stop you. social media comes in for a bit ofa handing you. social media comes in for a bit of a handing for lots of bad things. we were talking about mark zuckerberg saying there should be more policing but you found it to be quite supportive? i have been really lucky. i have not had any of the bad negative parts of instagram. i have had only positive and emotional connection. i think, for me, it has been a huge help and if i did not have my instagram page, i am not sure i would be doing thejob i am doing today. what next for you? you say you are determined not to let this hamper the things you do but you have some restrictions. you managed to find things you can do that will not be affected by this. in september, i started my modelling
career. although that is quite a big aspiration, i aim in the next two yea rs aspiration, i aim in the next two years that i can be a part of london fashion week. that is at the top aim. you look great. i love it. having that visibility, explain what that means to you given everything you have been through? what it is is that i really struggle to know what kind of clothes would look right on me, having this completely different hairstyle. not sure what would look right. stepping into the modelling industry and talking to fashion experts really help me to learn what would work well with my figure and hairstyle and i hope that could show other people, particularly young people, that you can still really enjoy fashion. so lovely to see you and thank you for sharing your story
with us. it is a real privilege. thank you so much. for some transgender people, being able to live as they want can provide profound relief, but for others the process of transitioning can be a difficult and lonely one. to mark the 10th anniversary of international tra nsgender day of visibility our lgbt correspondent ben hunte has been to meet two trans people who have very different stories. a dark eyeshadow, dark tan, a mid—tan and a light tan. meet annabel. this is a cover stick. she is a 63—year—old transgender woman living in caenarfon in wales. last year, she transitioned to being a full—time female. this period of my life is the best period of my life. and it's because i haven't got to pretend to anyone. i'm me, like it, leave it, except me, don't accept me, it's not my problem.
annabel works a few mornings a week as a cleaner. before she transitioned, she spent decades hiding her true self. she lived a double life. i come from a generation where being trans was the equivalent of being a paedophile. so it was never talked about when i was younger. the decision to transition wasn't an easy one, it was a combination of a lifetime of denial. one night i'd be at this elaborately—constructed image of a male biker and the next night i'd be dolled up to the eyeballs going to a gay club in broome and no one set of friends knew about the other set of friends. annabel‘s love of painting and the support of her son got her through the shame and guilt she felt.
it was tough at the beginning but if you just get past your own internal prejudice, itjust becomes, like i say, itjust becomes the new normal. for annabel to decision to transition and live full—time as a female was made easier because her employers and herfamily supported her decision, but not all trans people had it that easy. people like dan. dan is a 42—year—old trans man who transitioned over 20 years ago. some of my family have never known so that's a bit strange because it does feel like, in some ways, i disappeared when i transitioned. but i kind of understand that as well, i think it's about my immediate family wanting to protect me. dan says transitioning earlier would have saved him many years of misery. i think it's really important for children to know about the possibilities and the options available to them.
i didn't know the options which left me with a sense of my own ridiculousness. i didn't know anybody who'd transitioned. it meant that i suffered from depression for quite a few years, through my childhood and into my adolescence. photographs of dan, annabel and other trans people are the subject of an exhibition opening in london tomorrow. with people like dan and annabel becoming more visible all the time, attitudes and laws towards gender are constantly changing. two very different journeys, coming together in an exhibit helping to shed light on older transgender experiences. 00:30:37,247 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 ben hunte, bbc news.