tv Breakfast BBC News Channel BBC News March 31, 2019 8:00am-9:00am BST
amazing. ivf for rhinos. you can see how beautiful they are. joining us now is conservationist james mwenda, and simon jones from the charity, helping rhinos. good morning. thank you so much for i was literally terrified that we would get into a situation coming in. simon, let me start with where they'd be melting down, lots of tears, really loud, a complete emotional breakdown for the world to see. you. you two ended up working together. explain a little bit about the background and how you ended up but it didn't happen, everything was much more calm than i thought it would be. working together?” the background and how you ended up they slept on the plane, working together? i run the charity, they had a lot of fun on the theme helping rhinos. we partner with a parks, theme parks were built for them. number of projects in the field. we they welcomed them with open arms and let them enjoy themselves. raise funds and awareness in the uk. we try to get the funds that allows people like james and the guys on the ground to do what they are doing. james works at a conservation area in kenya. home to the last two northern white rhinos in the world. good morning, welcome to breakfast with ben thompson and victoria fritz. it isa our headlines today: northern white rhinos in the world. it is a great project to be supporting. i do what kind of work
are you doing? basically i am new powers to stop and search for the police in england and wales — looking after the rhinos. looking the home secretary says it will tackle knife crime, but opponents call it too intrusive. with theresa may's after their well—being cabinet split over its next looking after the rhinos. looking after their well— being every looking after the rhinos. looking after their well—being every single day. we have people who visit and steps on brexit, all eyes are on tomorrow's vote by mps on alternative options. see what is happening with them. what do you make of this potential some of the world's most famous landmarks are plunged into darkness to draw attention idea of ivf, of trying to conserve to climate change. this rhino that is so close to in sport, it's farewell to huddersfield, relegated from the premier league, thejoint earliest in extinction? it is one of the extreme the league's history. ways of saving the species, we'll meet the man with the job of saving these endangered rhinos from extinction. actually. it is quite emotional to us. we are hoping it is going to be and after seeing 20 degrees yesterday, most of you will be lucky the remedy to save the northern to seek 9 degrees as we go through white rhinos. otherwise we are the next few days. all the details always asking ourselves, how is it on breakfast. going to be with him? how do i tell good morning. the future generations that i was it's sunday, 31st march. looking after these last two
northern white rhinos? ibs is the don't forget the clocks have gone forward overnight. hope that is going to save them. —— new stop and search mike ivf. powers are being given to police in england and wales, to try and tackle rising knife crime. what is the threat facing these the home secretary, sajid javid, is making it easier rhinos? rhinos are being poached. for officers to intervene where they think serious violence may occur. but opponents say it's intrusive and won't work. they are being poached because rhino our home affairs correspondent, horn is used in traditional ancient danny shaw, reports. medicine. the demand is coming from another knife off the streets. vietnam and china mainly. there is a this 3.5 inch blade was found belief it can cure anything from a when a young man was stopped and searched in north london. common cold to cancer. science has now police in the seven areas worst proved it can't but there is lots of affected by knife crime belief. it is illegal to trade in will be able to carry out more searches, because the government rhino horns. but over the years it is relaxing rules brought in when theresa may was home secretary. has created this demand and forms a the whole government agree big part of the illegal wildlife that stop and search is a vital power. we still, of course, trade, one of the top four trades in want it to be targeted and focused and intelligence—led, the world, illegal trades, which it will be. but with these new increased powers, trade, one of the top four trades in the world, illegaltrades, behind we all agree, including arms, humans and drug trafficking. the prime minister, this is exactly
what is needed to help fight the rise in serious violence. as the human population grows, we are compressing the land available for rhinos and other endangered wildlife that they need to survive. under the new laws, police will be able to search anyone in areas we are looking at these amazing where they believe serious pictures. what is it like on the violence may occur. police inspectors can approve the powers rather ground,james? than more senior officers. pictures. what is it like on the ground, james? what hell do you need to save these rhinos? —— mike help. for now we need to make sure that what we have left is protected, the two northern white rhinos. but also, police say stop and search acts as a deterrent, helping to prevent violence and keeping weapons off the streets, the northern white rhinos are but it's an intrusive tactic telling us what needs to be done to and highly controversial. too many of my experiences and stories i've heard have been very unpleasant, which leads to feeling a lot their cousins, the black rhinos. we of tension between police and the young people have a heavy task on the ground to the point where you have young, making sure that the rhinos we have innocent civilians running away from police just to avoid left are well protected. and so that being stopped and searched. but for the vast bulk of knife searches police conduct, they need reasonable suspicion that is essentially how much you need to someone is carrying a weapon and those powers remain the same. put everything else to make sure that at least they are safe from danny shaw, bbc news. it's thought theresa may harm, orwe that at least they are safe from harm, or we may lose many more is waiting to see what happens rhinos. briefly, if people are
when mps vote on a series of alternatives to her brexit plan tomorrow, watching this, what can they do? before deciding her next move. they can get involved with a charity several prominent brexiteers have urged the prime minister to like ours, come and find out what we walk away without a deal, rather than delay or soften brexit. do. we have a big event in london we can speak to our political next thursday at the royal geographical society. we have the correspondent, jonathan blake. last few tickets left. you can meet james in person in london. and here his amazing stories and the emotion of having to look after the last of the species. really nice to see you both. thank you for sharing that story. really important work. and the best of luck as well with the we are here again talking on a event on thursday. thank you. sunday about another big week ahead. tomorrow is the day we may get some all that to come on the bbc news channel. clarity? yes, perhaps. the house of but this is where we say goodbye to viewers on bbc one. commons will hold another series of bye for now. votes a nd commons will hold another series of votes and try to find a majority for an alternative to the brexit deal. having tried once, it failed. it seems if there is to be a plan they can unite behind, it will be a customs union with the eu. but there
is opposition to that on the conservative benches and within government. there has been more pressure on the prime minister to not go down the route two of trying to negotiate what many people will see as a softer brexit. and perhaps hello, this is breakfast with ben thompson and victoria fritz. pursue a no—deal brexit on the new it's 8.30am, here's a summary deadline of the 12th of april. the government will be watching and of this morning's main news. waiting to see what the house of commons does on monday before making more stop and search powers another big move. the prime are being given to police in england minister, we are told, is having and wales to try and tackle record levels of fatal stabbings. conversations this weekend. and it the home secretary, sajid javid remains her ambition to get her deal through parliament by holding is relaxing rules to allow officers another vote. but that is by no to carry out searches on people means certain. it has suffered three without reasonable suspicion in places where serious defeats in the house of commons so violence may occur. far. at the beginning of what could but opponents say it's intrusive and won't work. be another momentous week in the brexit process, the outcome is far it's thought theresa may is waiting to see what happens when mps vote from certain. good luck, jonathan. on a series of alternatives to her brexit plan tomorrow before another busy week. thank you for deciding her next move. now. an anti—stall system has been speculation is rife about how
blamed for the fatal crash the prime minister will now proceed. of a boeing 737 max aircraft in ethiopia earlier this month. several prominent brexiteers have sources involved in urged mrs may to walk away the investigation say the black without a deal rather than delay box shows the nose of the plane was pushed down by the system, or soften brexit. before it crashed killing an anti—stall system has been blamed all 157 people on board. for the fatal crash of a boeing 737 max aircraft in ethiopia earlier this month. facebook founder mark sources involved in zuckerberg says regulators the investigation say the black box and governments should play a more active role in controlling shows the nose of the plane internet content. was pushed down by the system, before it crashed killing writing in the washington post, he says the responsibility all 157 people on board. for policing content is too great for firms alone. facebook founder mark zuckerberg he has called for new laws in areas says regulators and governments including harmful content and election integrity. should play a more active role in controlling internet content. there's been a sharp rise writing in the washington post in the number of adults calling he says the responsibility a national helpline for the children for policing content is too great of alcoholic parents, according forfirms alone. to figures seen by the bbc. he has called for new laws in areas including harmful content in 2013, the majority of calls and election integrity. to the national association of children of alcoholics were from children. there's been a sharp rise but now, more than 80% of calls in the number of adults calling are from people over the age of 18. a national helpline for the children of alcoholic parents, according the department of health said
it was investing £6 million to figures seen by the bbc. to tackle the issue. in 2013 the majority of calls to the national association of children of alcoholics were from children but now more than 80% of calls are from people over the age of 18. we are going to talk to that in a the department of health said it was investing £6 million few minutes. we will talk to the daughter of an alcoholic father to tackle the issue. about the impact that had on her. more than £200 million more than £200 million is being handed to councils is being handed to councils in england, as part of government in england as part of government plans to improve road surfaces. the department of transport says plans to improve road surfaces. the money could help local the department for transport says authorities resurface more than a thousand miles of road. the money could help local a report published last week, warned that councils authorities resurface more in england and wales would need to spend nearly than 1,000 miles of road. £10 billion over a decade to a report published last week warned that councils in england and wales bring all their roads up to scratch. would need to spend nearly £10 billion over a decade to bring it's another £200 million to repair all their roads up to scratch. potholes, it's enough to re—tarmac a road from london to edinburgh and back. it's part of the financial support a beach party has been held that's been rolled out over the last for 400 sausage dogs. few months, 400 million extra in the budget. owners from across the country met but we're also now really driving in suffolk for the event to improve the technology used to repair potholes. which is now in its fifth year. this money can'tjust be used to patch and mend. it's held to raise money
we've got to do a betterjob, for a charity that supports dogs we've got to hold utility companies with a spinal condition to account, and we're putting which affects about one in place measures to do that. people are frustrated with broken in four dachshunds. down roads and we've got to change that. chris grayling there. some of the world's most famous cute pictures for a sunday morning, landmarks have been plunged into darkness to draw attention to climate change. it's part of the annual earth hour event. a serious story, support for those the global campaign aims to raise dogs. one in four, it's quite common. but let's look at the cute awareness about the impact we're having on the planet. dog is a little longer on the beach tim allman reports. in suffolk! good day for it as well. hong kong is renowned for its iconic skyline. bit of argy—bargy! but even here, they sometimes have to turn out the lights. victoria harbour suddenly a lot less illuminated than normal. in suffolk! good day for it as well. bit of argy-bargy! we have had some partridge moments!” and the fight against climate change bit of argy-bargy! we have had some was the inspiration. partridge moments! i wasjust saying that the beach was very clean! we need to find a balance with this planet. it has finite resources, absolutely, poop and scoop. let's and we believe that there are things that people can do, that move on to huddersfield! cities can do, to help us achieve a sustainable future. yes, getting over the disappointment earth hour began over ten years ago in australia. so it was no surprise
to see sydney taking part. of being relegated. it is the both the city's famous earliest that a team has been harbour bridge and the opera house relegated. they did very well to cast into darkness. the big switch—off taking place stay in the premier league last at 8:30 in the evening, local time. season but it was good while it lasted. an unwanted tag for huddersfield dozens of countries, who return to the championship thousands of cities. after a two year stay in the premier league where the race this is mumbai's main railway terminus. 0r here in moscow. for the title looks set to go down to the wire. manchester city back on top, for the time being at least. the kremlin, for an hour at least, here's ben croucher. as we all spring forward this becoming a place of shadows. morning, huddersfield are falling back. in greece, the acropolis, which long predated electric light, commentator: the final curtain comes an island of darkness down on huddersfield town, stay in the premier league in the centre of athens. for now at least. and in paris, the eiffel tower these fans had seen it coming for a while. celebrating its 130th birthday defeat at crystal palace merely confirmed it. was briefly extinguished the penalty and patrick van aanholt‘s strike ending huddersfield's two—year stay like a candle. in the top flight. over the majority of the games, we couldn't bring so many places, one special hour. quality on the pitch. but as the swedish teenage activist last season we had a fast start, greta thunberg tweeted, this season not, and, as i said, earth hour is every it's really hard to accept at the minute and i think it's hour of every day.
going to take some time. huddersfield's plight relied on two other results going against them. southhampton‘s 1—0 win at brighton some great pictures. a pretty stark and burnley surprising wolves 2—0. reminder. it is ten past eight. good good goal! morning. being brought up by their first win in five games an alcoholic parent can have a significant impact lifts them five points on a child's development, clear of the drop zone. and the effects can be long lasting. at the top, manchester city kept this morning, we've been hearing giving pep guardiola plenty about the sharp rise of reasons to be cheerful at fulham. in the number of adults calling a national helpline for the children liverpool here was a target for them of alcoholic parents. it's something a number of people, and chelsea was tough for them. including the labour mp liam byrne, that's why it was a tricky game, have spoken about, after experiencing the effects of alcoholism first hand. we spoke about that, we're joined now by kate but the way we start tojeiro, who grew up and we controlled the game, with an alcoholic father. more than satisfied. the way they started was to go ahead inside and five minutes with sergio aguero ensuring city will be top until this kate, good morning. good morning. we afternoon, at least. have heard about the numbers of people seeking help for this. the ole gunnar solskjaer won his first first step is people going to get match since being appointed help. tell us about your experience? permanent manager at old trafford, and there were also wins for everton and leicester. i think help. tell us about your experience? ithinki help. tell us about your experience? i think i probably became aware of today title chasing liverpool play it late in my primary school. i was tottenham at anfield.
aware that my dad drank. when i went it's 29 years since liverpool last won a league title. they remain unbeaten to secondary school it became at home this season, apparent that he was drunk a lot of the time. intuition is a powerful looking for the win to take them back above manchester city, as both teams return to action thing. i would come home from after the international break. school, there was a certain corner i the only period in the whole season remember walking around on my way. without any interruptions is this and i would know what the evening one because now it's really was going to be. whether he had until the final match day, go for it, and that is exactly drunka lot was going to be. whether he had drunk a lot and it was going to be the situation you want to have, difficult, or he hadn't. also what that you are still fighting for a lot of things. we are fighting for two things so that's brilliant. happened, which was unfortunate, as my father commuted in the same train we will do everything we can to be as me. i was travelling with my as successful as possible. friends in the way home from school. they are unbeaten in premier league this season. my friends in the way home from school. my father was often on the train. it it's going to be was chaotic. when did you realise a massive challenge. in the same way, we respect them, they are doing a really good job. this what —— was not necessarily they are a very good team and it's going to be tough. happening with your friends?” talk about big games today, celtic and rangers meet in the third really realised it was different when i was probably quite a lot old firm game of the season. celtic favourites for the title, older. when you are a child things ten points clear of their rivals at go on and you just deal with them.
the top of the scottish premiership, who can expect a fierce but certainly when i was at atmnosphere celtic park later. secondary school, i didn't really wa nt secondary school, i didn't really want a friends home. and so i would i want rangers to feel the noise, go out. you said you knew the feel the power that we can generate in the stadium, notjust from the evening would be different. what we re evening would be different. what were those evenings like? you just tea m in the stadium, notjust from the team but from the supporters as well. i think that's what being at kept out of the way. my father was home in the derby is all about, never violent. but it was not an generating that atmosphere and we feed off that. easy place. and you just make at the bottom, brad lyons created some noise of his own, yourself a very quiet, very small, hauling st mirren above dundee with the decisive goal in a 2—1win. because you don't know what might be there were also wins for hearts, a trigger. whilst he did sometimes shout and raise his voice, it was kilmarnock and motherwell. england fly half owen farrell showed his dedication, phoning his saracens head coach 45 not directed at me and my sister. but i think because it's such a minutes before his wife was expected to give birth to say thing that there is a lot of stigma he was confident he'd attached to it, a lot of shame make his side's european cup quarter final. needless to say he didn't make it, attached to it, a lot of shame not that it mattered, attached to it, well meaning friends as they thrashed glasgow 56—27 of the family and indeed the family in his absence, winger tell you to keep a secret. so you do keep it a secret. then people say, david strettle ran in two tries as saracens set up a semi final with munster in three week's time that's fine. there is part of you after their win over edinburgh, thinking, i have been told it is
fine andi leinster face the winner of racing thinking, i have been told it is fine and i am very young, but ever —— like every fibre of my body is or toulouse who play today. telling me something isn't fine. now apologies if this puts you off your breakfast, when did you look to try to get some but british heavyweight boxer david price wasn't happy with last night's opponent help? and did yourfather get help? kash ali, who appeared my help? and did yourfather get help? a little hungry himself. my father did have help on and off. take a look at this. sometimes it worked, sometimes it having taken a bite out didn't. it is an ongoing difficulty. of his shoulder in third round, he moved onto his stomach in the fifth and was disqualified. was there enough help? we are talking about people seeking advice price labelled him an animal with in the first instance. was it the right help you needed? there is not further calls for him to be banned. enough help for people that have addictions per se. i would go so far as to say there was no help really for the family. and as we are now looks pretty u nco mforta ble looks pretty uncomfortable as you see it close up. realising from masses amounts of ferrari have a superstar in the making in charles leclerc research, the impact of the family and it could make for a hugely exciting f1 season. he put his car on pole for today's bahrain grand prix. is huge. there are so many instances the 21—year—old becoming the second youngest driver to claim top spot on the grid, in every different instance, be it a beating ferrari team mate and four medical problem or in this case, time world champion sebastian vettel by almost three tenths of a second.
mercedes lewis hamilton alcoholism, that it is the family that bears the brunt of this. you are the ones having... clearly the will start from third. focus is on the one suffering from in the last race, i was not very alcoholism, but the family has to bear the brunt? one of the patrons happy with my qualifying, i did so many mistakes in q3 and i really of the organisation wrote a book. worked hard to try and not do the evenif of the organisation wrote a book. same mistakes here. it seems that we even if you haven't read the book, did quitea just the title, second best, some up same mistakes here. it seems that we did quite a good job. and extremely for me the child —— my childhood of happy. an alcoholic. whether something roger federer, who else, great happens at school, or work, or will play in his fifth miami open final later when he takes something disastrous happens, on defending championjohn isner. there was an upset in the women's final where ashleigh barty beat karolina pliskova in straight sets. alcoholism is always what people are worried about. you are now a trustee she becomes the first australian to win the title and moves up of this charity. what was the to tenth in the rankings. barty‘s success also means all 1a breakthrough moment for you and what tour tournaments so far this year made you get in touch with this have had different winners. charity and become prominent within it? i had been at work, i had a adam yates will have to close a 1k second gap if he's to win the tour meeting. i remember very clearly. of catalunya in barcelona today. it? i had been at work, i had a meeting. i remembervery clearly. i was driving down the motorway and i the briton remains second overall afterfinishing in the main bunch
on the penultimate stage, heard liam byrne speaking on the which was won by australian radio. as many people will know, he michael matthews. has spoken very candidly, very passionately about what happened to him. it was almost as if a load of and look who was back on the football field. paul gascoigne made a return playing emotion and stuff from the past hit in a tottenham legends match me on the back of the head. i got very moved, i pulled into the at their new stadium services, i stopped. against an inter side, managed byjose mourinho. very moved, i pulled into the services, istopped. i very moved, i pulled into the services, i stopped. i thought, very moved, i pulled into the services, istopped. ithought, 0k, this has affected me hugely. it he only managed 15 minutes suddenly became very palpable. i before going off injured. thought, what can i do? i phoned the earlier robbie keane scored charity the next day and said, i an acrobatic goal for spurs, have no idea how i can help, if although they would lose. indeed i can help, but if i can do this acting as a test event anything to help a small, vulnerable before their first match child not go through what i went at their new stadium next week. through, or have some support, applicants into milan. jersey —— up someone to listen, i will do what i can do. it is a wonderful thought to get so involved. what is your against inter milan. jose mourinho relationship like with your father? just before your wedding there was an incident. here there was. in the dugout again. a lot of difficulties of the field,
gascoigne, so great to see that he u nfortu nately, an incident. here there was. unfortunately, my father had a car accident and broke his neck before is fit and well and smiling. still joking as always. my wedding. the relationship with my you're watching father changed. it is very, very breakfast from bbc news. sad. many people who have had the experience i have had, you lose it's 8:40am, the clock did go perhaps a very close relationship forward , it's 8:40am, the clock did go forward, we will keep reminding you, with people you care about. there is that clock is right! no question i was a bit of a daddy time now for a look passed my girl. i care very much at the newspapers. about my father and i know that it let's take a look at some is reciprocal. but i would be lying of the front pages this morning. ifi is reciprocal. but i would be lying if i said it was easy. there is a the sunday times says the prime minister's cabinet faces "colla pse", lot of stuff you have to process. we with resignations expected if she calls for a snap election are grateful for you sharing your or backs a customs union story. we know it is not easy. thank with the eu. furious conservatives you for sharing. it will make a big could try to block a snap difference to a lot of people. election bid by mrs may, writes the observer. you for sharing. it will make a big difference to a lot of peoplem you for sharing. it will make a big difference to a lot of people. it is a pleasure. iam the paper also reports that teachers difference to a lot of people. it is a pleasure. i am grateful you are airing this. appreciated. thank you. a wonderful are taking a £7,000 pay cut at one cash—strapped school in london story. let's speak to matter. he has to savejobs. got the weather. in what it calls "the final trap"
it is getting colder. the weather is for brexit, the sunday express says mps could "strip away the benefits" of brexit if parliament votes said to change. yesterday we saw to keep the uk in a customs union temperatures in london at 20 in the next round of votes tomorrow. celsius. we saw some t—shirts around technology analyst dan sodergren the capital. that would be replaced is here to tell us by big jackets this week. tuesday what's caught their eye. and wednesday many will struggle to get to 9 degrees. we have got april showers in the forecast. a bit of you have picked a story out here, everything. that change has already started to take place, certainly in morning, by the way! mother's day gift to millions of mums who might scotla nd started to take place, certainly in scotland and northern ireland. the wa nt to gift to millions of mums who might want to return to work, a plan to blue colours showing where there is get more working mothers back to the workplace. being mother's day, my frost. a lovely mother's day here. a mum was a working mum, this is a great thing that the government is few showers in north—east england and to the south east of london. getting behind this idea of flexible they will gradually fade. cloud working. the future of work. having a child means that you should be drifting southwards. sunny able to get back into work and that should not be an obstacle. they are creating a new site, to help mums conditions are returning to eastern counties in the afternoon. always get back into work. we've had a staying fairly sunny across scotland
number of businesses do this thing and northern ireland. temperatures already, one budget hotel chain for many getting close to 10 degrees talks about getting more working in some spots. higher in the south. mums and dads into work by offering 12 to 14 in some spots. higher in the south. 12 to 1a degrees. that will be flexible hours. it's not tempered by a strengthening wind. particularly revolutionary. no, but that wind will make it feel extra the idea that the government has got colder compared to yesterday. behind it and created a new website which is the new way of doing it is tonight, the winds in the south will the same. the idea of offering ease. the cloud will move into flexible working will be the future of work anyway for a lot of people, northern ireland and western not just of work anyway for a lot of people, notjust mums, of work anyway for a lot of people, not just mums, but let's scotla nd northern ireland and western scotland tonight. it keeps the of work anyway for a lot of people, notjust mums, but let's get behind temperatures from falling too much. getting people back into work but across much of scotland, england and wales, it would be a night where especially in the technology they will be frost around away from companies. learning new things like coding which it links into the next they will be frost around away from the city centre. a chilly morning story. this is a little story, when commute. high pressure in charge. we grow up, we want to be employed. changes in the north and west. we look at the variety of things that start the day in scotland and they want to do. many traditional western —— mag northern ireland with jobs will not be around in 20 years. some cloud. wintry over the higher ground. the odd rumble of thunder asa jobs will not be around in 20 years. as a technology guy, i talked about ai and the future of work. a lot of can't be ruled out. the east of scotla nd can't be ruled out. the east of scotland staying dry for much of the thejobs might ai and the future of work. a lot of day. for much of england and wales the jobs might not ai and the future of work. a lot of thejobs might not be ai and the future of work. a lot of the jobs might not be there but a
it should be a fine day. lot of things still will be. my nephew alfie wants to be a football temperatures up a little bit given the winds are lighter. later on, player, that will not be replaced, we won't replace gazza with a robot. rain and the isle of man and cumbria. that wetter weather will but there are other things where we spread erratically south and east as we go through the night into might do where i links into things. tuesday. 0pening we go through the night into tuesday. opening the door for chilly martin sorrell, he says the most winds. a cloudy start for tuesday in important to languages now are midlands and east of england. most chinese and coding, i would been of the price will see sunshine trying to get my daughter into both of those and it hasn't really worked develop but then there april showers really get going just about out. the more and more people we can anywhere. a mixture of rain, hail, sleet, hail snow, a bit of thunder get behind coding is important for the next generation. if we are for good measure. temperatures are struggling at eight or 9 degrees. honest, jobs are going to change. more of the same as we go through the reality is it will not always wednesday and thursday before things stay the same. i love this bit, turn quieter towards the end of the germany's is a rewarding job —— week. a big change from the 20 celsius yesterday. journalism is a rewarding job but is thank you. april showers bring may it future proof? this article says one of the most important skills is flowers. a little bit of optimism. adaptability, we have got to look at these softer skills. i have just that is one way of saying it is
going to rain! flicked on a couple of pages, can i given the week's events, show people this? a feature about it's likely to be another busy programme for andrew marr this week. desirable larder playback, look at the state of this! —— desirable absolutely. if you thought last week larder is. i have larder at last. was turbulent in politics, wait to see what happens next. i am joined by the former prime minister, sir they have caught me on this one. —— john major, tom watson, deputy leader of the labour party, david gauke and gives les stewart tried to lustful larders. there should be a talk us through what is going to be career in this. sorry, you didn't an extraordinary week. the paper is pick that up! there was a whole section of pickles! that is larder talking about a general election being announced on wednesday. is that true? 0ne being announced on wednesday. is that true? one of the many things we porn! this is talking about lyft, a will talk about at ten o'clock. join me then. i notice he said, try to bit like uber, it's about how much talk us through what is going to they are valued at. this is a us happen! it's been described firm. yes, massive in the us, 2 as uber, but for haircuts, a new barber service offering male million people drive for it. lots of grooming on the go. it's the idea of a group of entrepreneurs based in london. people use it. they lost something
like 991 million last year but they dougal shaw has more. are valued as one of these tech unicorns, more than $1 billion. let's be honest, 2019 will be the year of tech and these massive this may look like an ordinary van on an ordinary street but there's valuations. something like wework, something a bit different going on here. this is actually a mobile barbershop. it's a sight londoners might have they are losing money. so why are to get used to if one young entrepreneur has his way. these valued like this? it's what so when we originally created the idea, we modelled the customer they think they are going to be model, we modelled the experience around someone like me, worth? yes, it's about what the next young, black male. he's been running his business step is. if you look at something for a year now from these offices in brixton, south london. like lyft or over, they are looking more than 17,000 people have at the future with autonomous cars downloaded the app used and the amount of money they could to book the barber vans. make in the future. it's the he has a fleet of three which are fully booked, working morning to night. potential of this industrial the idea behind the service is that revolution that these investors are a new generation of young black men doesn't have time to be waiting betting on. they're looking at the around in barber shops anymore. future of work and how we interact even though for many years they were an important social hub with technology. they are thinking about money in ten years. it is all for the black community. about money in ten years. it is all a best guess of everyone, this is
and remain so. the problem with these things, they all might be unicorns or whatever we i'm 23, i'm managing properties and i work part—time. call them, these billion dollar so i don't have time companies, but no guarantee that one to go to a barbershop and wait for my turn. great idea is any better than another. we have had that some of i can communicate him like a client rather than having the whole, the tech companies, we heard from like, background noise and everyone debating and everyone screaming. the team say that they were facebook that the future of surprised by the demand technology is going to be private for the service in the commercial areas of central london where a new breed of successful small chats. yes, but they own some black professional can't find of these things. computerisation is the kind of barbershops they want. the service has also attracted white going to happen, a! is going to and asian clients as well. and whoever uses the service, happen, autonomous vehicles is going parking is always a consideration. to happen, those bigger things is what these guys are betting into. i but not everyone is convinced that the traditional barbershop has had its day. don't think that's going to change. it's for socialisation i don't know if you got time for the and entertaining people last one. very briefly, sorry we around the community. chatted too much about larders. this when they all want to have fun, they come to the barbershop. there's a lot ofjokes that is going on in the barbershop. is tech being used in other ways. so we keep the place entertained. doug shaw, bbc news. young lady who taught herself
i don't think they do like a full coding, this looks at facial cut and blow dry. it would be all recognition and it can detect right for me but not for you. who parkinson's disease accurately knows? we can look into it. let's earlier. this is very positive, talk about rhinos. the northern white rhino is on the brink of extinction, healthy people detect diseases like after the last surviving male this and that's the future of technology. how do we get people died over a year ago. into coding? stories like this, this we covered the story at the time. young lady taught herself coding, the rhino, called sudan, died in kenya last march leaving they become role models for the next behind just two females. so how can the species survive? generation and that's what we got to look at. not the massive companies, in a minute, we'llspeak to two conservations about what can be done. but first, let's take a look facebook and mark zuckerberg, but these small start—up companies. and at how it got to this point. these small start—up companies. and the more people like you guys on the bbc talk about it, but is how people see it is the future. it becomes mainstream. yes, that and larders. storage inspiration! coding and larder porn, we have got it all for
you! matt, let's have a look at the weather, is your larder organised ? no, it's not! the clock changed, it meant a darker morning but it will be a lighter evening, some set is between 730 —— sunset is 7:30pm and apm. —— hpm. chilly across northern ireland, still a frost here at the moment. producing some showers. some showers in the south and east of london as well, the weather front is pushing towards southern counties later which could bring the odd light shower. a cracking day for mothering sunday across scotland and northern ireland
particularly. later this afternoon more sunshine in eastern counties of england. after seeing 20 celsius yesterday in some spots, at best six to 10 degrees today. 11l possibly in the south but that will be tempered by strong winds across england and wales. the cloud will be moving away northwoods and west by the end of the day. a few showers in northern ireland later on, stopping the temperature dropping too much. scotland, england and wales, a chilly night, so temperatures could drop below freezing away from city centres. it should be a fine and bright start tomorrow, not lasting long, weather fronts in bright start tomorrow, not lasting long, weatherfronts in from bright start tomorrow, not lasting long, weather fronts in from the west. some heavy showers in northern ireland for the rush hour, becoming more abundant during the times, it could be some thunder and hail,
spreading into central scotland. eastern scotland will stay dry and bright with the strengthening breeze. some rain into isle of man and cumbria later, but much of england and wales will have a sunny day. 15 degrees possible in the south with lighter winds, not as chilly as this afternoon. after a speu chilly as this afternoon. after a spell of rain pushing eastward this afternoon —— tomorrow afternoon, brighter skies developing across wednesday morning —— tuesday morning. we are then having some chain and april showers, it is the start of april and the weather is responding. it stays chilly for the rest of the week. enjoy mothering sunday. thank you, have a lovely day, matt. 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 eye shadow, 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 have 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. ben hunte, bbc news. many of us will be celebrating mother's day today with gifts, cards and perhaps even a day out, but for some people it can be a tough time. two friends who both lost the women who were most important to them in their lives have started a campaign offering an alternative way of marking the occasion, they're calling it other's day. emma hopkinson and robyn donaldsonjoin us now. good morning. this is such a lovely idea, tell us, emma, explain how
this came about and the motivation for doing this. others they reset up to bea for doing this. others they reset up to be a moment to stand up in solidarity, —— other's day, it is a moment to stand in solidarity. if your mum is not around, moment to stand in solidarity. if your mum is notaround, if moment to stand in solidarity. if your mum is not around, if you are a mum who has lost the child, mother's day can hold a magnifying glass over that pain. so we've started other's day to be a hard for all of those people, come on in, we've got you, you're not alone, we are all in this together, it is a hug for all of these people. how did this idea come about? we met in nottingham, too long for me to think about! we had a shared experience, emma's mum had cancer and my nan had cancer, i shared experience, emma's mum had cancerand my nan had cancer, i miss changed from my mum so my nan was my mother figure. we went through that
and lost them together. so we understand that that they can be very hard. we thought, we need to express that, we need to give people an outlet for that and the response has been huge. people need that flag that says you can talk about this, and they are then like, absolutely, i want to talk about this. how important is that element of talking about it? and having a place to do that? we have been talking about the perils of social media and how it can be used for ill but this is another example of how you can bring people together and you can talk about it online, and you have a hashtag, other's day, to get people to share their stories. it's very wide—ranging, the stories, people whose mothers who have had early onset dementia, people who have lost children, people who can't conceive, people who are bereaved and
estranged, there is every different circumstance you can imagine. people feel empowered that it goes beyond their personal experience to just talking about feelings on that day. it's been quite freeing the people. one of the things we are keen on is it ok to say that you're not ok. i think among a lot of people, they feel as though when they're grieving, they need tojust get on with things and make sure everyone else feels ok and that their pain is not visible so we fly a flag and say it ok that you're not ok. it doesn't make it any easier, the fact that there is now this big marketing maelstrom that goes on around days like this, any excuse for the card and gift industry to make us spend more money but it has serious implications for people. yes, the run up to mother's day now is it so long, four weeks beforehand, you see a lot of marketing messages and you see these images of so—called perfect family. for anyone who has
been made to feel other by that, it can bea been made to feel other by that, it can be a very trying time. there's a lot of businesses, we have talked about this before, letting you opt out for e—mails on things like mother's day and you support that? yes, fantastic, it takes the takes the burden out of that because someone can give you the option to say, this isn't for me. i applaud any company that has that forethought to do it. very nice to see you, good luck with it. the hashtag is other's day on social media, you can get involved. thank you so much. thank you for your company today. it is nearly nine, 08, the clocks went forward ! is nearly nine, 08, the clocks went forward! back to more —— not eight. hgppy forward! back to more —— not eight. happy mother's day, and happy other's day!
this is bbc news. i'm ben brown. the headlines at nine: police in england and wales are being given greater stop and search powers to tackle rising knife crime. it's a very important tool. it's a vital tool in fighting serious violence. i want police officers to feel more comfortable to use it so they can protect more communities. theresa may considers her next move to break the brexit deadlock following the latest defeat of her withdrawal plan. there's been a sharp rise in the number of adults calling a national helpline for the children of alcoholic parents, according to figures seen by the bbc in sport, we'll have reaction