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tv   BBC News at Nine  BBC News  April 1, 2019 9:00am-10:00am BST

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hello, this is bbc news with carrie gracie. hello it's monday, it's10am, the headlines: i'm victoria derbyshire. theresa may's chief whip the scandal of vulnerable attacks the government's patients locked in secure handling of brexit — patient units for weeks, months and years. and says the cabinet their parents don't know is "the most ill—disciplined how to get them out. in british political history". the chief whip is in charge one family, whose daughter has been of maintaining party discipline. in secure units for 16 years, you're watching the bbc news at 9am mps will try again later to find was so desperate to get out, a way forward on brexit today, with me carrie gracie. after failing to find a majority theresa may's chief whip she swallowed a toothbrush. attacks the government's on any alternative plans last week handling of brexit — and accuses ministers of trying teachers and nurses could be legally to undermine the prime minister. this was, i think of the worst obliged to warn about young people it is still stuck inside her, they example of ill discipline in cabinet at risk of violence — in british political history. said it would pass naturally but that's one of the ideas ahead of that hasn't happened. there is a mps will try again later to find ahead of a special knife a way forward on brexit — crime summit today. possibility it could cause serious after failing to find a majority almost two million workers will get damage. a pay rise from today as the minimum the government promised it on any alternative plans last week. would reduce the numbers of people wage increases by nearly 5% — living in these units by 35% the prime minister's deal remains — by yesterday. it has failed — and has pushed the most popular option but it comes as many household back its own target. so far and also it's the most well bills are rising too. also, after another fought through option. weekend of bloodshed — five uk broadband and landline providers will now automatically thought through option. compensate customers when services teachers and nurses could be legally obliged to warn about young are delayed or do not work. people at risk of violence — that's one of the ideas ahead of a special knife crime summit today. almost two million workers will get a pay rise from today time now for the morning briefing, as the minimum wage
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increases by nearly 5% — where we bring you up to speed but it comes as many household on the stories people are watching, reading and sharing. bills are rising too. as we've been hearing, mps will hold further votes later, five uk broadband and landline on options to resolve providers will now automatically the brexit deadlock. speaking in the last hour, compensate customers when services the environment secretary, are delayed or do not work. michael gove, said parliament should back the prime minister's plan. tributes are being made to the grammy—nominated american could a customs union be rapper nipsey hussle — the way out of this? members of parliament have some important decisions who has been shot dead to make today. outside his clothing shop in los angeles. he was 33. liverpool return to the top i think one thing is clear of the premier league after a late that is have to leave the european win over tottenham at anfield. union in good order. members of parliament won't vote for no deal and, indeed, no deal would be bad for our economy and bad for the union but also staying in a customs union or accepting the single market would mean that some of the manifesto pledges that were made at the general election would be compromised. the best way forward to honour the votes of 17.4 million good morning — and welcome people and also to safeguard our economy is to get behind the prime minister's approach. to the bbc news at nine. we need to make sure that we leave in an orderly ahead of another key day fashion and the best way to do so is to support
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in which mps will try to find the prime minister in her efforts a way forward on brexit — and endeavours today. is she going to go for mvii, then? the government's chief whip has told the bbc that the cabinet well, the conservative mp is the "most ill—disciplined and brexit supporter, in british political history". andrew bridgen, has also been giving his views ahead of today's julian smith has also said the conservatives should have made votes in parliament. speaking tojustin webb on the bbc‘s it clear they would have to accept a softer brexit after losing radio 4 today programme, mr bridgen warned his colleagues their majority in the 2017 election. his intervention comes as the cabinet is deeply split on the question of whether the uk should be more closely aligned against breaching manifesto pledges. with the eu than envisaged in theresa may's plan. meanwhile, mps are preparing to vote i would be very disappointed if any again on possible alternatives to the deal this evening — conservative mp voted for any option in another round of that was in breach of our manifesto indicative votes. pledges only, well, less than two years ago. so nothing to do with the single market, customs union or the jurisdiction of the european court ofjustice and jurisdiction of the european court of justice and i jurisdiction of the european court ofjustice and i think at a time when there is a lot of speculation a series of these votes around the possibility of a snap is when mps vote on a series general election, a breach of of options designed to test the will of parliament manifesto pledges would be extremely to see what, if anything, irresponsible. and in these could command a majority. in this case, the votes circumstances, then, if the government did decide to go for it, are being used to test support for a range of different you are saying that there would be brexit outcomes.
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a customs union with the eu sufficient numbers on the is thought to be the most popular conservative side to join labour in of the ideas under consideration. a customs union is a trade agreement opposing the government in a motion under which two or more countries of no confidence? no, what i'm do not put tariffs on goods coming in from other countries saying is... that seemed to be the in the union. the countries also decide to set the same tariffs on goods entering implication, it would only come if from outside the union. significant numbers of conservatives so a customs union with the eu would allow businesses to move goods went for it. well, the government around the eu without tariffs, but it would bar the uk could decide because of the impasse that they wanted a general election. from striking independent trade deals after brexit. how do you go into a general our assistant political election when you have just broken editor, norman smith is at westminster this morning. all of your manifesto pledges at the la st all of your manifesto pledges at the last election? i think that would be extremely irresponsible and i would also warn labour mps who are thinking of voting for the customs thanks very much. today its union, they did last time, that if parliament's thanks very much. today its pa rliament‘s chance to thanks very much. today its parliament's chance to set out a they want to protect uk industries clear brexit strategy after mrs may's attempt on friday was of such as the steel industry from unfairdumping and below course rebuffed again. so today the such as the steel industry from unfair dumping and below market prices, they should bear in mind thinking is parliament will get a that if we are in a customs union, chance to try and set out a clear they will be reliant on the euro direction. that said, there are signs that mps could stumble again european union to protect our industry and the majority of the because over the weekend attempts to remaining eu 27 probably quite like agree a sort of concerted one
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buying chinese steel or whatever at position around a customs union, the low world prices because they possibly with a referendum attached have no steel industry to protect. to it, that foundered and came to well, a customs union with the eu is thought to be the most likely preference nothing. and there are indications in today's mps votes — that the different groups are still and it was this option which came closest to securing a majority sticking with their favoured in the last ballot. options, unwilling to compromise, so labour mp helen goodman explained why she supports this idea, many of the people's vote supporters earlier today on bbc breakfast. are reluctant to support this idea i'm supporting the motion ofa on the customs union because i think are reluctant to support this idea of a customs union that is being pushed by the former chancellor ken this is really good forjobs. clark. that is thought to have the it's good for manufacturing best chance of success, it was only and it keeps a soft border in ireland, which is essential six votes short last time. but bear for the peace process. in mind if you're going to get a majority it really does have to be a i'm definitely going to be voting against no deal, pretty decisive majority to enable because i'm really worried you to push through legislation in about a crash out, parliament. but i think the broad i'm really worried about food swathe of opinion is if anything is and medicine shortages. going to do it, it is going to be we don't yet know which options this idea of a customs union. the speaker is going to select interestingly, we heard from julian smith, the chief whip, lamenting on for votes, so it is a bit difficult friday that after the general to be absolutely precise. election which mrs may lost, or there were quite a few didn't win anyway, that perhaps was to vote on last week.
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a lwa ys didn't win anyway, that perhaps was always going to be the most likely the thought is he might go forjust three to give a bit outcome, and also interesting too, of a clearer picture. can i ask you, because i'm sure some the sense of despair almost mr smith people listening to what you're felt about the level of infighting saying this morning might be asking this of themselves while they are within the cabinet. have a listen to eating their breakfast or getting ready for whatever they are doing him. listen to him. today, doesn't staying in the customs union go against the result i'm knackered, dealing with colleagues 24/7, of the referendum ? frustrated with the fact that people how do you counter that? don't see the light as clearly as i do. after the referendum, i had ten public meetings in my constituency and i asked my constituents everybody was expecting the vote on that day and what they liked and what they disliked about europe. it was only almost at the last and what they said was they liked minute that the prime minister the old initial common market, which wejoined in 1973. pulled it. when did you realise it couldn't go that has now been renamed as the customs union and that is ahead that day? it is yourjob to... the economic relationship. myjob is to provide the prime what people were more nervous minister with advice and i knew about was the political union, there was a problem with this backstop for a long time. how are things like a european army. you going to get people on the side, though? as you are aware, discipline so with the customs union, you get the first bit, is not as good as it should be. this you get the close economic ties is, i think, and cooperation without being is not as good as it should be. this is, ithink, the involved in a shared is not as good as it should be. this is, i think, the worst example of ill discipline in cabinet in british political history. some claim, the political union. most ill disciplined cabinet in helen goodman. let's look at other
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stories now. british political history. one of those cabinet ministers he might "a disease rotting our society". that's how the home secretary, have been alluding to was amber sajid javid, has described the rise of violent crime in the uk. rudd, who this morning, appear to have some sympathy for the chief it comes ahead of a special summit in downing street which brings together ministers, whip. the prime minister has said community leaders, experts and young she will listen to the house, and people, in order to find ways one of the reasons we are in this of tackling the crisis. one of those who'll be difficulty, it's another very attending is barry mizen, serious week, is because of the whose16—year—old son numbers in the house. mps have just jimmy was murdered. speaking to louise minchin on bbc one vote each and we have to find a breakfast, he said that, ten years on from his son's death, way to deliver on brexit. is julian the crisis of knife crime clearly hasn't gone away. smith right, the cabinet destabilising the pm? i'm full of i think it is bordering on epidemic. admiration for the chief whip, he it doesn't seem to be going away, has an incredibly difficult job in it seems to be getting worse every such a difficult parliament so i've day and i think yesterday, these four random stabbings got great confidence in him. this is of people in the back, is perhaps another worrying trend. the most ill disciplined cabinet in so, no, this is serious. political history, is this right?|j certainly hope not. thank you. i am no less determined that i was when my son was killed to try further sign of cabinet tensions and bring some change, but very, very worrying times. and i know you are going to be part emerge this morning with chief of this summit today. secretary liz truss taking a tougher we have heard sajid javid, line saying she had no fears of no the home secretary, talking about this being a public health deal and also suggesting that the duty, he is talking about doctors, idea of a customs union was perhaps nurses, teachers as well, to intervene earlier
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in the lives of children. "incredibly problematic" and she suggested that the best solution was is that the right route, do you think? a little bit of nip and tuck with i think there is a place in this the prime minister's deal and for for every one of us. her to bring it back to the commons itjust seems such a shame yet again. the prime minister's deal that we got to go to legislation to make people come forward remains the most popular option so with information, but we also then farand remains the most popular option so far and also the most well thought go down the line of perhaps blaming through option. it's an option other people for the issues that that's been worked on for two years. are going on, where it is the perpetrators themselves quite a lot of these other ideas that are causing this. so, for me, more and more have been dreamt up, i'm afraid, on involvement with the community the back of an envelope and won't i believe is the way forward. necessarily pass muster. so, what is ten—year programmes? absolutely fine, but we have been downing street doing amongst all this? the honest truth is they are talking about this for a year now, so we should be one tenth of the way sitting back watching and waiting to down the way to try see whether mps drop the ball to solve these things. tonight, in other words, whether for me, it is an immediate response. they fail again to get a clear, what about today? what about the person who is going decisive majority. if they do, stand to be stabbed, attacked today? what are we going to be doing for them? and i personally can see no way by for mrs may to bring back her forward at the moment deal. but does she have any better than to encourage and enable chance of getting it through? not the police to do what they are supposed to be doing really that clear. yes, she will be and that is trying to keep us all safe. able to say mps have tried and so i think we need to take perhaps failed and i have a deal that is some of the shackles off and lets
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good to go and the eu are prepared some of the shackles off and let's to accept. but we heard from the look upon those very much dup's brexit spokesman sammy wilson as a short—term measure at the weekend saying they would but let the police, allow them to do theirjob. reject the deal even if mrs may the house is on fire, let's put the fire out brought it back 1000 times. and i before we start talking about the fire prevention systems. and we know that seven police forces wonder if some tory brexiteers who in england and wales have been given backed her on friday, might be a bit extra powers to stop and search. less reluctant to back her if she so that is a good thing in your view, is it? brings it back again. some saying i think what other they regretted voting for her deal choice do we have? what other choice do we really on friday. so, not clear to me how have for these people who are dying every day? the prime minister would get it through if she brought it back again. thank you, norman. i meet lots of other bereaved parents, go and ask them what they think and you can see more about stop and search. and if it made a difference of that interview with to their lives, to their child's the chief whipjulian smith life, then absolutely you stop and search. but let's not look upon this this evening at 9pm on bbc two — in the brexit story: as the only way of doing things. i'm very much in favour of whatever laura kuenssberg's inside story. well worth a watch, i'm guessing. we can do for our most at—risk young people. i think there are issues let's move on. there for people who are ending up in, say, exclusions, teachers, health workers and police pupil referral units. we do need to do more there. officers could be held accountable for failing to spot violent crime let's notjust condemn. among young people — if people are at risk, if people do under a proposal to be discussed have issues with their lives, at downing street summit hosted then let's do what we can for them, by theresa may.
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the home secretary, sajid javid has but in the short—term, we have launched a consultation to assess to try and put this fire out. whether there is a "public health duty" to report concerns over children at risk. the bbc‘s middle east he said he will use "all editorjeremy bowen has announced he has bowel cancer. the tools" at his disposal to end violent crime. he was diagnosed last october after experiencing what he called "funny pains" in his legs and back the summit follows another weekend of knife violence in london. whilst in iraq in may. two men were arrested after four people were stabbed he's been speaking to bbc breakfast in apparently random attacks. about the process of diagnosis when he returned to the uk. we can talk now to our correspondent james waterhouse who is in edmonton. when i came back, i had to go to the james. hospitalfor a when i came back, i had to go to the hospital for a couple of days but i didn't mention cancer, they said it was to do with some scar tissue that that's right, the metropolitan police are calling these attacks are i have from a previous surgery. but cowardly and senseless. during a ten anyway, i thought i should get a hour period between saturday night test so i went to my gp and i had had no symptoms, none of the classic and sunday morning, four people all walking alone in the streets around here in edmonton were seemingly bowel cancer symptoms, nothing at randomly attacked from behind all but i thought i should get a without warning and stabbed in the test and it was positive, came back back. two of the victims are in hospital in a critical condition, a positive. i had a colonoscopy, when i put positive. i had a colonoscopy, when iputa positive. i had a colonoscopy, when third, a 29—year—old man, has i put a camera on a stick up your sustained what's being described as bottom, it is not nearly as bad as it sounds and they give you lots of life changing injuries. and off the drugs and from that, they found out
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that i had a tumour and i had back of this, the rates of fatal stabbings in england and wales are surgery, it got taken away and now ata stabbings in england and wales are at a record amount, last year they we re at a record amount, last year they were at their highest since records i'm having chemotherapy. it's a bit ofa i'm having chemotherapy. it's a bit of a shock to the system. well, it's began and this further piles the not a thing you really want to pressure on ministers to finally do ideally choose but, you know, i'm very confident that i'm getting very something about it. the home secretary sajid javid has previously good medical treatment and i'll be described violent crime as rotting 0k. and oui’ described violent crime as rotting our country and today he announced a good medical treatment and i'll be ok. and the key thing is that you got diagnosed quite early on. well, public health duty were certain workers will have to legally point relatively, but... it could have out signs that young people are been a bit earlier but had it been being roped into violent crime, later, it would have been much more whether that's a suspicious serious and i mean, the key thing is behaviour at school, or suspicious to get tested. i have been saying to injuries in hospital. it would put the responsibility all my friends, get tested, so they on teachers, nurses and police have been a whole lot of people i officers to spot the early signs that a child is being pulled know who have been queueing up at into violent crime. their doctors to get tested as a once the alarm is raised, the idea is that social services result of the diagnosis that i had and specialist and anti—gang charities would step in and help turn the young person's life around. and, yes, people often with things to do with your bowels and the rest it is modelled on scotland's success in treating knife violence of it are not things that people as a disease that needs treating normally want to talk about but, at its root. actually, it is part of all of our the conference at downing street will also hear lives and you need to work on it from young people whose lives have been affected by violence
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and their views on where because if you just feel a bit embarrassed and you leave it too the government is going wrong. long, if someone sent me a message also there will be the new boss on twitter this morning, a gastro of the national police chiefs' enter rather just tweeted, council, martin hewitt, who, in a blog post, said an extra £970 million promised on twitter this morning, a gastro enter ratherjust tweeted, don't die of embarrassment, for god sake —— by ministers isn't enough to meet all the challenges the police face. gastroenterologist. the grammy—nominated rapper nipsey hussle has been shot and killed in los angeles. it comes as police in england hussle — whose real name was ermias davidson asghedom — and wales get more powers to use had been a figure in the west coast stop—and—search to deal hip—hop scene for with knife crime. more than a decade. we have seen that the reduce of funding for youth clubs it's believed he was gunned down and grass roots organisation has led outside a clothing shop in the south of the city. to an increase of violence in the community where young people the shooter is thought were once occupied in the youth club to be still at large. or occupied by a charity, or third—sector organisation service tributes have poured in for the rapper on social media. provider, they are no longer getting pharrell williams said... that sort of activity, so they get up to other things, and get influenced by others. rihanna tweeted... i know many of these initiatives and i have seen their case studies and their social impact hours before he was and they are proven to be very effective. killed, he had himself however, they don't get the type tweeted that "having strong enemies" of support necessary to move was "a blessing."
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on and to continue the great work that they are doing. and turning to the stories that have campaigners are also calling the move disappointing caught your eye on our website, that and a step backwards. is one of them, that is one of the m ost rea d is one of them, that is one of the most read down at number three but the first on the most red list is that's the national picture. on the this very sad story coming up in the ground here in edmonton there have victoria derbyshire programme about been two arrests, two men were held young people who are in assessment yesterday on suspicion of causing grievous bodily harm but police are and treatment units and this is telling the public to remain vigilant. they are still trying to ayla, the picture there and ayla work out whether either of those went into such a unit at the 19 suspects are in fact the attacker. they believe he worked alone and because of problems with anorexia that his main intent was to cause and other issues and patients are harm. the reason for that is that none of the victims were robbed or anything like that, there was no supposed to be admitted for 9—18 conversation between them and the attacker during the stabbing. he has months but the story today is the been described as six slim build, average stay is more than five years and ayla herself has been in one of black, and wearing dark clothing these units for seven years now and during the attack. officers pointed it is quite a long way from home, so out they think mental health issues much more on that coming up on could be affected —— six they say if victoria's programme. just a quick anyone has information to simply look at the most watched pieces and
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let's ta ke look at the most watched pieces and let's take a very quick look at the call 999. —— top one on the list, because this is an attempt to cheer us all up in the midst of so many depressing stories. anyone has information to simply call 999. -- 6'3". speaking earlier this morning, the crime minister victoria this is emily coxhead, she is the atkins said that preventing killings creator of the happy newspaper and and stabbings such as those in edmonton yesterday, is the government's top priority. our thoughts are with the people this is an introduction to why she affected in these most recent started it, because she was feeling stabbings. but the reason the prime minister is calling the summit overwhelmed by the dismal news and this paper comes out every three across four days this week and calling more than 100 people into months and it includes only positive downing street to deal with this, is news and she wants people to hear about the good things as well as the precisely because we, as a bad things happening in the world government, have this as a top and, towards the end of the piece, priority. we want to stop the if you get that far, which would be nice, there is a lovely picture of killings from happening. we want to her favourite story which is the stop young people from taking that terrible decision to pick up a knife old est her favourite story which is the oldest man in australian knitting jerseys for penguins affected by an as they leave their homes. we want oil spill. you can see those to stop the criminal gang leaders who are ensnaring a lot of these penguins happy in theirjerseys at the end of the piece. so that is the children into criminality. there is a great deal of work to do. but as a morning briefing this morning. let's ta ke morning briefing this morning. let's community, i do believe we can make take a look at all the sport and i think sally is waiting patiently for it stop. victoria atkins. us think sally is waiting patiently for us at the sports centre.
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good morning, we will show you some we can now talk to patrick green, more people happy in theirjerseys of the charity the ben kinsella this morning, footballjerseys. trust, which campaigns liverpool have lea pfrogged to tackle knife crime. manchester city to go back on top good morning. i understand you are of the premier league after beating tottenham 2—1 at anfield — going to this government led summit their winner coming after a blunder from keeper hugo lloris. later today, what will you say? good jurgen klopp said liverpool morning. i will advocate for greater support for prevention. we know that won ugly against spurs. in the work we do know child is born carrying a knife, it is a learned it may not have been pretty but it sure was effective. behaviour, and we do far more much they have just six games to end earlier to help young people, learn their 29 year wait for a title. it tookjust 16 minutes good behaviours, and adapt to for roberto firmino to be given the freedom of the tottenham defence and ally robertson to provide dropping bad behaviours. we see a a cross to unlock it. with spurs boss mauricio pochettino significant change in their serving a touchline ban and staring attitudes towards knife crime and at a fourth defeat in five, he ordered a sub. they go on to make better is —— son heung—min‘s dummy run in the centre created space for lucas moura to equalise. decisions and safer decisions. looking at the terrible picture over when all else had failed before, the last four years in terms of liverpool's prayers were knife crime, one of the missing gaps answered in the most dramatic way. the 90th minute, mo salah's in this is we haven't done enough to header, hugo lloris' save, prevent knife crime. lots of our toby alderweireld with liverpool's divine intervention. resources quite rightly have been it's an own goal and liverpool focused on enforcement. but we have won the game.
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absolutely have to delve into the it may not have been the best ci’ux absolutely have to delve into the crux of this problem and start to looking game but one glance tackle it at source. does that mean at the table this morning and the fans will see by talking about prevention, do you a thing of beauty. support the idea of this public health duty of those in public we compete with man city. tell me bodies? i see it as an extension of 110w we compete with man city. tell me the existing safeguard of child now two better teams in the world at the moment. a properfootball team, protection regulations, which exist we compete with them and we put them under pressure and i said a couple to identify abuse and neglect in of weeks ago, it is difficult to get children and ensure that those rid of us, that's important. children and ensure that those children are given this specialist well, that is the main focus support they need. we know from of today's back pages. the mirror's headline pun looking at the ofsted report that is "it's meant toby", came out a couple of weeks ago that referencing toby alderweireld's own goal. the express pick up often scores, particularly head on jurgen klopp's admission that they had a bit of luck. teachers, are not sure about where the guardian go with that too, they can refer people down that and describe lloris's young people into. i spoke to a head mishap as a "howler" — teacher at the end of last week and and all three report the cardiff manager neil warnock‘s comment that all head teachers can tell you they premier league officials will know the children they are are the "worst in the world". concerned with, and we have to put it's fair to say he was pretty in good referral pathways. schools, angry after after his andindeed side's controversial
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in good referral pathways. schools, and indeed police, should have the confidence and training to refer to defeat at home to chelsea. specialist agencies who can come as cardiff were ahead until six minutes from time, your report said earlier, started when cesar azpilicueta equalised — it certainly looked offside. turning young people's lives around ruben loftus cheek scored a very late winner — and makea turning young people's lives around and make a significant difference and make a significant difference warnock didn't hold back afterwards. and start to reduce knife crime.“ there an elephant in the room in this summit about funding and austerity and social deprivation? do the best league in the world and some of these issues come down to probably in the minute, the worst the availability of resources? they officials we have got. i don't know absolutely do. there is pressure on what mike really teaches the linesman, i have seen so many and it the public purse here. we know that is difficult to say, because what the public purse here. we know that cani is difficult to say, because what can i say about my lads? they were the measures that are required do brilliant today, absolutely cost money. but there is a saving to brilliant. this as well. the cost of a murder celtic have all but secured an eighth scottish title in a row, case is huge, we are talking in the after winning an eventful old firm derby. they were leading 1—0 millions, so every time we do a when alfredo morelos was dismissed for the fifth time this season, piece of preventative work which for elbowing scott brown. stops a crime happening we are and after rangers had equalised, saving money as well. but it will james forrest scored a late winner. celtic are now 13 poinst clear require significant investment at of their glasgow rivals, the front end, and i think, yes, celtic are now 13 points clear thatis the front end, and i think, yes, of their glasgow rivals, that is another issue to discuss. do with only seven games to go. you feel that given the enormous over 85,000 people were at wembley
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concern of the public about the to watch portsmouth beat sunderland on penalties to win stabbings and murders now, that there is pressure concentrating the the checkatrade trophy. minds of government on this to provide the funding? yes. we have it was 2—2 after extra—time, oli hawkins scoring the winning spot—kick. only barcelona's win over reached a point, and i'm really espanyol drew a larger crowd pleased to see that the language of across europe this weekend. government, and indeed across all parties, has changed in relation to arsenal women are guaranteed champions league football next knife crime. four years ago when season, after katie mccabe's goal knife crime. four years ago when knife crime. four years ago when knife crime started to creep up we gave them victory over birmingham and kept them spoke solely about enforcement. at the top of super league. today we are talking about a public they're still a point health approach and that seems like ahead of manchester city, who beat liverpool. a significant step. sure, we'd have to find the money to deal with this lewis hamilton consoled because we are paying for this in the young ferrari driver charles leclerc, after mechanical problems terms of young people losing their denied him his first grand prix victory in bahrain. lives, that is completely unacceptable, so there has to be a he started on pole and was leading with 11 laps to go, way through this and we have to find when his car lost power, the money to do this. patrick green, allowing the mercedes of hamilton and valtteri bottas to pass. thank you. while you finish talking about young people losing their leclerc did make the podium but it was a huge blow. lives, we should mention that the ben kinsella trust, of which you are a chief executive, is in memory of a 16—year—old boy who lost his life in
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he thoroughly deserved the win horrible attack in 2008. just to today, did an exceptionaljob all mention that so that we do remember weekend so really proud of him and i know it's a really tough experience the victims of these attacks. thank to go through what he is going through, but he will learn. he is you. already so strong this weekend, he the headlines on bbc news. will bounce back, he will grow, this will bounce back, he will grow, this will be another layer to his younger theresa may's chief whip attacks the government's handling of brexit — greatness already and i'm looking and says the cabinet forward to many battles with him is "the most ill—disciplined hopefully in the future. in british political history". leclerc did manage mps will try again later to find a way forward on brexit — after failing to find a majority to find the positives. on any alternative plans last week. teachers and nurses could be legally he said on social media... obliged to warn about young people at risk of violence — that's one of the ideas ahead of ahead of a special knife there's not much doubt about that. crime summit today. don't forget to join us for sportsday at 6.30 on bbc news — and also coming up later, we have the draw for the fifth liverpool are back on top of the round of rugby league's premier league after beating totte n ha m premier league after beating tottenham at anfield. a blunderfrom challenge cup live on the bbc sport the spurs keeper hugo lloris leading website at seven o'clock. to the own goal that won it for and there's commentary on radio 5 live from arsenal liverpool. james forrest scored against newcastle at 8pm.
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a late winner for celtic in the old firm derby — well it is april fools' they're now points clear of rangers at the top day, so we couldn't go of the scottish premiership and on the brink of without bringing you this treasure from the archives. an eighth straight title. and roger federer‘s title tally is now 101 — it is no time at all to the rugby he beatjohn isner in the final league challenge cup final at of the miami open — wembley, followed caused by the fa he said it was unbelievable to win the event again, cup final. all of these events live 20 years after he on the programme and this is the first played in it. time of year when the league championship will be settled, the cricket season is about to get under i'll be back with more on those way and flat racing gets fully into stories in 20 minutes. its stride. we will continue to do oui’ its stride. we will continue to do our best to cover sport in a way that you like, backed by our highly president erdogan of turkey has suffered sweeping losses in local professional team. a big hit of the elections across the country, olympics was men's hockey britain's losing control of the capital, ankara — with the biggest city, gold medal winning team. chris, olympics was men's hockey britain's gold medalwinning team. chris, get it sorted, it is a live show for istanbul, still on a knife—edge. heaven's sake. hang on, let me just his traditional conservative voters have turned against his party as the country suffers a recession, with inflation running at 20%. check... all clear. our corresopndent mark i love that, the line about the lowen is in istanbul. highly professional team. perfect. thank you for bringing us that. it isa it is a shock for the president,
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mark. president odo and had called two prescription drugs used this a matter of national survival by millions to treat pain, anxiety and epilepsy are being reclassified today as class c controlled substances. and this election had been an the move comes over concerns linking agonising blow for him —— president pregabalin and gabapentin to almost 600 deaths erdogan. he lost ankara for the first time in a quarter of a century in england over the last 5 years. and in istanbul it looks like he's in most cases they are safe about to lose it, the head of the when used as prescribed — electoral council now says just but doctors and pharmacists say 28,000 votes are between the two they have been increasingly handed candidates but the opposition is out too readily and been ahead by those 28,000 votes. it has used recreationally. gone down to a whisker in a city of our reporter louise fewster spoke with one family from scarborough about their loss. 18 million people, a clear depiction ofa 18 million people, a clear depiction of a polarised country, well, there barely is one. what has happened she was such a lovely girl growing right across turkey is president up. she was so helpful to me. she erdogan‘s normally loyal pious supporters have punished him for an was the oldest of our four children. economic crisis here, turkey went asa into recession last year, inflation was the oldest of our four children. as a little girl, she was lovely, at 20% and the turkish currency she really was. i mean, after she diving by a third. what the impact of all of this is, well, local died, we were looking at some home movies and things and you just politics are important here, it is where parties build their national realise what a bubbly character she support base, and really president was. that must have been christmas. erdogan cultivated this image during
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16 years in power of being hgppy was. that must have been christmas. happy memories of a daughter they lost a year ago. sarah was a unbeatable, the opposition being moribund and undivided. they will recovering alcoholic and was turning feel they have been given a new her life around for her three lease of life and finally they have worked out a strategy that could children. she had had help to come potentially get president erdogan off the drink, she was looking out ina potentially get president erdogan forward to the future and to find out in a couple of years' time after national elections. so a very major out that she had died was an development here in turkey after 16 absolute enormous shock. the inquest yea rs of development here in turkey after 16 years of this country's most into sarah's death showed she had powerful, most polarising president in many decades. mark lowen in six times the prescribed dose of istanbul, thank you very much. pregabalin in her system. the doctor had given her the drug for back from today, broadband and landline customers will receive compensation automatically pain. it was this, combined with when experiencing issues with their providers. under the new rules, other prescription drugs, that households who suffer from delays killed her. you don't think that to installation or repairs, yourgp is going as well as missed appointments, killed her. you don't think that your gp is going to give you something that could potentially will get £5 deducted from their bill for each day of disruption. cause an addiction and, once you are until now, only one in seven customers have received addicted, could potentially cause financial compensation. your death. pregabalin and gabapentin are used to treat nerve pain, epilepsy and anxiety. in most sharon white is the chief executive of ofcom, which regulates cases, the drug is safe when used as the broadband providers. prescribed. last year, overiio thank you forjoining us. why do we million prescriptions were issued need this? it is incredibly for the drug is 16 million. in 2013,
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important that landline and there were just 41 deaths linked to broadband customers are treated fairly. as you say, only one in there were just 41 deaths linked to the medications but in 2017, there we re the medications but in 2017, there seven of us at the moment to get were four times as many. today, the compensation if something goes government has reclassified the wrong. we think it is really drugs to be class c controlled important that operators put their su bsta nces drugs to be class c controlled substances in a bid to prevent customers first, invest in customer misuse and addiction. now it is a service. they have all signed up? class c drug, a patient has to what is fantastic is that most of request it every single time that the providers have signed up they needed. they can't have patches covering 95% of customers, so we of prescriptions in hand and that these prescriptions are now only have bt, sky, talktalk and virgin, going to be valid for 28 days. also, and what that means is from today, if there is a fault on your line and it means that doctors are generally advised not to prescribe more than it takes too long to get repaired, 01’ it takes too long to get repaired, or if there is a delay with an 30 days' worth of tablets. families installation, you can get like the jollys have welcomed compensation, that compensation is today's move and hope stricter controls will help patients in the automatic. and it is voluntary. can future. for our dirt to duck -- my they lay opt out, these providers? it is voluntary and it is voluntary because it was the fastest way to get money into people's pockets, but daughter to die from prescribed medication, it is really hard to we will be monitoring them really ta ke medication, it is really hard to take in many respects. with the closely and see how the scheme works reclassification of the drug, hopefully families will never have
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over the coming months. 9596 of to go through this again. not a day customers cove red goes by without actually looking at over the coming months. 9596 of customers covered by this, what the children and thinking, you know, about the other 5%? you have lost something that i customers covered by this, what about the other 596? if you are with about the other 596? if you are with a provider that hasn't signed up to the scheme, maybe you are with the didn't lose until an actual point in post office, then obviously there is the opportunity now for you to life and whatever we try to be, we switch to one of the providers that is part of the scheme. and for us, can't be her mum. we are is part of the scheme. and for us, we a re really is part of the scheme. and for us, we are really determined to ensure for both victims and witnessess of crimes, giving evidence to police can be that the broadband industry is a difficult and often traumatic experience. treating customers fairly, and this now, police are hoping that a strategy already used is part of a broader package. we in america could help people through the process, with just a bit of help have already put in place tough new from man's best friend. breakast‘sjohn maguire has more. rules which mean that when you take out a broadband contract you've got to have a guaranteed speed, providers will have to let you know when you are coming to the end of your contract and the best tariffs for you. it is all about customers being treated fairly. it does sound like progress. what of the providers for short and simply don't deliver on it? if they fall short, then as the regulator we will come in with oliver the labrador personifies a man's best friend, even tougher rules. so customers are loyal, unconditional, and calming. he's being trained still unhappy, should they get in as a facility dog. the idea is that he sits touch with you? customers can get in with a vulnerable victim or witness touch with you? customers can get in touch with you? customers can get in being interviewed by the police
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touch with us, or they can switch to a provider that is providing them and offers silent support. even in this demonstration we're filming today, with good service. you mentioned oliver knows exactly what to do. oliver's lying on rachel and when he does that and rachel that a speed will have to be offered sort of strokes him like that, at the point of purchase of the it actually releases oxytocin in both oliver and rachel. contract. these, of course, for some so oxytocin is our social bonding hormone, it releases the love people, speed, access even, are more hormone, so we naturally become more relaxed and more calm. urgent issues than the question of and in doing so, it allows rachel delays in repairs. i agree but i to communicate more openly when testifying in an interview. think for lots of us there is still oliver's owner is a psychology an issue about speed if you are in a lecturer here at canterbury christ church university. rural area and getting access to she brought him over decent broadband. that's why we have from north america, having heard how successful the facility dog been really focusing on ensuring programme has been there, where it's been running for 20 years. that there is more of a safety net, he is highly trained. so when he has his cape on, broadband guarantee in place, he knows he's working. government introduced legislation and we are putting that in place so if i put a treat down — over the next few months. at the and anyone that has a lab knows labs same time, there has been progress. love food — he won't touch it. the number of us who can't get access to a decent speed has halved there's over 200 of these dogs across north america and have been over the last year to about 700,000 for the last 20 years, homes and businesses. still too many but there's no research. but we have plans in place that will so what we're doing get that number down. thank you. at the moment is we're working with the kent police and we're evaluating the benefits more than two million workers and the effectiveness of oliver,
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and dogs like oliver, will receive a pay rise from today in providing companionship as the minimum wage when victims and witnesses are being interviewed increases by almost 5%. in a police interview process. the hourly rate for those over this recreation of a police the age of 25 increases from £7.83 to £8.21. interview room at the university is used to study the for full time employees, that's worth an extra £690 over a year. psychology of the process. the increase comes into effect 20 kent police are working years on from the introduction of the national minimum wage. with the university to determine the programme's effectiveness. anything that's going to be able to support our witnesses and victims being able to help us cases of diabetes, fuelled and give their evidence, to make it better, can only be a good thing. at the moment, we are in by the uk's obesity crisis the research gathering stage, so we're going to be using this research to see, actually, on an evidence base, whether oliver is a support to witnesses and victims while they give their evidence are rising at a frightening speed, to the police. according to a warning from a leading health charity. good boy. figures from diabetes uk oliver's been in place suggest more than 200,000 people a year are diagnosed in september and in that time, with the preventable type 2 condition in has helped four people. england and wales alone. we know with type two diabetes he's the first of his there are a number of risk factors that make it more likely that kind in europe. you're going to get it. those are things like your age, it's yet another new whether it's in your role for working dogs. family or not, and your from sheep herders to drug ethnic background. detectors, to guides for those but a big risk factor, of course, who can't see, notjust a friend
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also is your weight and that's the one risk factor but a co—worker and a great comfort. that we can do something about. a 44—year—old man will appear in court today, after an incident near st pancras station on friday. eurostar services were disrupted for several hours after reports of a person sitting on top of the station roof. nice to have something positive to terry maher is accused of obstructing the railway end with. now, a look at the weather and causing a public nuisance. with simon. thank you very much. if sales of sparkling wine you thought that last week, we wear in the uk have fallen for the first time in five years. in spring and it was going to last through until summer, you will have 214 million bottles of champagne, to think again because even though cava and prosecco were sold in 2018, three million fewer this morning it was quite chilly, we than the previous year, had some sunshine just like this in according to research by accountancy essex this morning, throughout this group uhy hacker young. week, it is going to turn much a preference for trendier tipples — like artisan gin and rum cocktails — colder, temperatures below the has been blamed for the drop average, there will be some rain, some showers, some hill snow in the forecast and the return of some in sales. overnight frosts. high pressure is still largely in charge of our weather toward central and eastern in a moment the weather but first let's here's areas but towards the north—west, victoria derbyshire with what she's you notice this cold front which is got coming up in her going to gradually move its way programme at 10am. south and east woods. that will introduce some showery rain across the west of scotland, more good morning. ayla is 26 and has persistent rain spreading in late learning difficulties. for seven across the day. some sunshine toward
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yea rs learning difficulties. for seven years she has been held in secure southern and eastern scotland through much of england and wales. units known as atus, places you are quite cloudy in northern england and only meant to stay for around 18 across wales, some brighter skies months. she spends 1a developing. temperatures potentially only meant to stay for around 18 months. she spends 16 hours a day in her room and hasn't been out of her award for the past year. her family 13-16 in developing. temperatures potentially 13—16 in parts, further north, 8—10. is only allowed three ten minute as this band of rain moves south phone calls a week. they say watching her suffer is torture. she east, colder air will start to dig in behind that and they could be some wintry showers over the high pa rt some wintry showers over the high has got a huge bald patch on her part of scotland and northern head now wear her hair will never ireland. the rain pushes into northern england, wales and the grow just from head now wear her hair will never growjust from all head now wear her hair will never grow just from all the head—banging that she's done. that is south—west. still relatively mild in the south—east, temperatures holding irreversible, and one of the doctors up the south—east, temperatures holding up 4—6dc, but the wild —— mild air said possibly she is caused more brain damage through the head—banging. soi brain damage through the will be pushed away with this cold head—banging. so i don't know, i front that is moving in from the don't see a happy ending, really. join us at 10am for our exclusive north—west, with the air coming in report into the lives of young from the arctic. so a wet start to people trapped in atus, bbc two, bbc the day across northern england, wales, the midlands and array will news, and online. so sad. here is carol with a look at the weather.
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push around 7—10 it has been a chilly start to the day for most of us, we are looking at areas of cloud but lots of the cloud will thin and break and they will be sunshine for england and wales through the day but the cloud looking at highs of around 7—10 degrees. as we go into wednesday, we building across northern england and cloudy skies across northern ireland have this area of low pressure in and scotland with some showers and some of those will be wintry on the the north sea, it is going to move further westwards and as it meets the cold air coming from the north, hills. temperatures today ranging from eight in the north and 15 or 16 there is a real risk some of that could turn to snow, particularly in the south and this is the last over higher ground of the southern day of the week we are likely to see uplands and through the pennines, they could be quite a bit of snow, temperatures about high. through the so we will keep a close eye on that evening we will also see a band of rain coming in from the north—west. one. otherwise, of sun and showers it will collide with the showers ahead of it, and the whole lot in the north west, sun and spells and showers in the south—west but it continues pushing south—eastwards. it isa continues pushing south—eastwards. could turn wintry. it will turn cold it is a cold front and behind it it turns colder with a risk of ice, on wednesday with that brisk north some showers which will be wintry in wind, maximum temperature is 6—10 the hills, not as cold as we push degrees but it will feel colder when you are exposed to the wind. so are further south. and tomorrow here is really different feel to last week. a band of rain continuing its bye— bye. journey south—east, behind, bright spells of sunshine and showers, some of the showers heavy and thundery with hail, wintry in the hills and in the heavy showers we could see a
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wintry mix at lower levels, and much cooler.
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