tv BBC News at Nine BBC News April 2, 2019 9:00am-10:01am BST
hello, good morning. this is a bbc hello, it's tuesday, it's ten news. the headlines. o'clock, i'm victoria derbyshire. theresa may begins five hours two years ago we revealed hundreds of women were unable to walk, of cabinet talks to decide the government's next move work or have sex after having in the brexit process. you're watching bbc news at nine today's marathon meeting comes controversial vaginal mesh implants. with me, annita mcveigh. after mps again failed to agree the headlines... on an alternative to theresa may's theresa may begins five hours withdrawal deal as our result of our coverage, of cabinet talks to decide the eu's chief brexit the mesh was suspended temprarily. the government's next move negotiator says a no—deal now the nhs health watchdog says is now more likely but can women should be offered them again, once certain conditions are met. still be avoided. in the brexit process. an official register could be created to keep tabs on children who are being educated at home. this woman tried the noes have it. to take her own life five times scientists say a new test today's marathon because of the complications meeting comes after mps again failed for pre—eclampsia in pregnant women to agree on an alternative is a "real game—changer" from her mesh — she says she's appallled by today's decision. in detecting the condition. to theresa may's withdrawal deal. and, an ultra—low emission zone will come into force in parts the prime minister's deal is also, ten days until we urge you to actually the best on the table. the of london next week. problem with all of the other leave the eu. last night mps could options rejected last night is none not agree on a way forward. is no of them is as good for the united deal no more likely? here is the eu kingdom. the eu's chief brexit negotiator chief negotiator speaking says a no—deal is now more likely but can still be avoided. no deal was never my desired or intended time now for the morning briefing, scenario, but the eu 27 is now prepared. where we bring you up to speed it becomes, day after on the stories people are watching, reading and sharing.
now, on brexit, we've already heard from the eu day, more likely. chief negotiator michel barnier this morning, while the european parliament's brexit co—ordinator, guy verhofstadt, has said that the uk leaving the eu without a deal is now here in downing street it is d—day "almost inevitable". he made the commentts after mps failed once again to find a consensus on the way forward. for ministers as number ten one decisions will have to be reached by he tweeted that the uk has a last chance to break the cabinet if no deal is to be the deadlock on wednesday or, in his words, face the abyss. avoided. the vice—president of an official register could be the european parliament, the irish mep mairead mcguinness, created to keep tabs on children who are being educated at home. spoke to bbc breakfast scientists say a new test for pre—eclampsia in pregnant women earlier this morning, and was asked if she agreed is a real game—changer with mr verhofstadt‘s assessment. in detecting the condition. and arsenal move above well, it does look like that given manchester united and tottenham to go third in the premier league what happened yesterday and the fact after a victory over newcastle at the emirates stadium. that the withdrawal agreement which is on the table for ratification has not been ratified by the house of commons. and i think when you look at the timelines, there is concern here in the european union that the failure of the house of commons to rally around any particular option leaves us with that thought, that, you know, there is this lurching perhaps by accident towards a no deal scenario. i think it's really important
good morning, and welcome to say we don't want that. that's very clear. to the bbc news at nine. the united kingdom apparently doesn't want that, but again, the prime minister is hosting a marathon cabinet meeting today, these things can happen by accident after parliament once again failed to reach a majority on any rather than design. alternative option for brexit. and you know yesterday we were in brussels but we were clearly watching what was happening in london one by one last night, each in the parliament and i suppose this of the four proposals were rejected. morning we are waking up and trying and this morning there has been to make sense of what happened yesterday. reaction from brussels in the form i do know there's a long cabinet of the eu's chief brexit negotiator meeting planned for today — michel barnier saying a no—deal and perhaps out of that there may brexit is now more likely come some direction, but clearly, but can still be avoided. the leaders of the european union he's due to address the european parliament shortly. when they met recently did give more so, with just ten days left before the uk is due to leave the eu, let's time to the united kingdom as requested, but the time now take a look at the brexit timeline. is ticking towards april 12th. so that cabinet meeting is scheduled that is the next deadline. to sit for five hours today. there are days of course left before that, so we can make progress, there could be another but again, it is back to the house round of indicative votes tomorrow on those options which have already of commons to see can been rejected twice. the house rally around their withdrawal agreement? on thursday theresa may could bring the future declaration can be back her withdrawal agreement altered to meet some of the demands. i think it's quite interesting for a fourth vote in the commons. and i look at my notes here that the chancellor, the former chancellor ken clarke's
motion was rejected byjust three remember, that's already been votes and this was calling rejected three times. for a uk—wide customs arrangement on the 10th of april eu leaders with the european union. will hold an emergency summit to consider any request for another but they were all negative votes but i suppose mr verhofstadt is just extension to article 50. being a realist when he looks if a delay isn't requested, at what is not happening or isn't granted, the uk in the house of commons. is currently set to leave the eu the inability to rally around a common purpose. on friday 12th april without a deal. the referendum happened in 2016. if a sizeable delay is agreed, it does seem quite extraordinary the uk might have to participate that at this hour there is still no in eu elections in late may. clarity from the united kingdom. our political correspondent chris mason reports on yet another a cabinet meeting, which could last day of brexit frustration. as long as five hours, is just getting under way. the noes were 292, one of those attending is the education secretary damian hinds, so the noes have it. who spoke to bbc breakfast earlier. it had been billed as the moment he told dan walker that he believed the best, balanced approach remains parliament just may finally the deal that the prime minister compromise, but shortly after ten negotiated with the eu. o'clock a quartet of no votes. every option before mps i think as time goes on, people have got to go rejected yet again. through what their first choice might have been, one of these other models. those in favour of another this is at least eight referendum pointed out their idea different ways we could leave secured more support
the european union. but there isn't a majority for any than any other option. of them and as i say, those arguing for a customs union i think the government's negotiated a deal is the best balance and i hope and expect and closer economic relationship with the eu said the government has advocated that it was their plan that is still where we will end up. which came closest to commanding a majority. the brexit secretary interpreted the rejection of every option as good news for the government's and what happened last plan, which, remember, night puts the onus back on the cabinet today, so there's this up has itself been rejected to five—hour meeting. give us an idea, take us inside. by the commons three times already. i don't expect you to tell us exactly what people will be saying, but in terms of the nature of that this house has continuously rejected leaving without a deal, debate in cabinet at the moment, just as it has rejected not how heated is that getting leaving at all. and what do you expect it to be like today? therefore the only option is to find well, you're right, i wouldn't talk about what happens in cabinet a way through which allows the uk to leave with a deal. meetings because it's very important for the operation of government that they are private meetings where people speak freely but, as you'd expect, the government continues to believe these are subjects on which people that the best course of action have strong views and we have full exchanges across the cabinet table is to do so as soon as possible. and that's only right. the labour leader said he hoped mps would get another chance to try to agree on something. from what you said in your first answer though, when the prime minister is making a point about her deal if it is good enough
for the prime minister to have three being on the table, will you be chances at her deal, backing her on that and saying this then i suggest that possibly is, from your perspective, what she has negotiated, the house should have a chance the withdrawal agreement which has been turned down by parliament three times, that is the option to consider again the options you would be backing and supporting today? it's still the best option, still that we had before us today the best option actually by far. i mean, it was constructed, very in a debate on wednesday. carefully calibrated if you like, to be a really good balance and take a look at this, which gets the good bits a reminder of the strain this is putting on mps. of a customs union but making sure a former government minister whose we end free movement, own idea was rejected resigning get out of the common agricultural policy, common fisheries policy, as a conservative mp. where we can do deals around the world. i have failed chiefly because my so it has been very carefully constructed and it is a very good package which has been negotiated party refuses to compromise. with the european union and, yes, i still think that's the best thing on the table and i still hope it's i regret, therefore, where we come to. to announce that i can no longer sit for this party. 0h, nick! mr boles will continue parents in england who home educate their children could soon be to sit as an independent. forced to add their names to a new register. ministers say the scheme, today the cabinet, itself riven which has the backing of ofsted, by division, will meet for up would help councils intervene to five hours in an attempt to work if standards need improving.
out what to do next. some parents believe any list brexit is due to happen would be an unwanted a week on friday. intrusion into their lives. the government, parliament and the country at large still no here's our education and family closer to knowing what on earth correspondent, frankie mccamley. is going to happen. the number of children who have not chris mason, bbc news, been receiving education in schools at westminster. in england has more than doubled let's go straight to downing street in five years to around 60,000. and our assistant political editor, norman smith. there are many reasons for children to leave mainstream education, including a lack of support for special needs, religious reasons, or purely out of personal choice. good morning. the education but not all are visible secretary and the leader of the to local authorities. the government is now proposing commons talking up under ‘s deal a new registerfor all children not this morning. but as a result of being educated in school. the aim is to help councils what happens there today, will she intervene when a child's education isn't up to scratch, try one more time to get her plan identify those at risk of harm, help spot young people attending through the commons, or could something else emerge? unregistered schools, through the commons, or could or those not receiving something else emerge ?|j through the commons, or could something else emerge? i think that remains the overwhelming likelihood. when you look at the other options an education at all. have no deal or a general election oi’ have no deal or a general election there are many reasons for children ora have no deal or a general election or a delay to brexit, none of those to leave mainstream education, including a lack of support are viewed very enthusiastically by
for special needs, religious mrs may and others in the cabinet. there are some in the cabinet who register might help throw up likely think the easiest thing now would be concentrations of illegal schools, places where we should be to leave without an agreement, using our powers to inspect. it may help local authorities yesterday liz truss says she has no with their responsibilities for safeguard children, to understand where fear of no deal, but that is an the greatest risks are. it helps brings together the picture acquired taste, shall we say, within so that we use the scarce public resources in the best way cabinet. i don't expect a majority we can for children. under the plans, it will be for that. likewise, little a parents‘ responsibility to register their child. cabinet. i don't expect a majority forthat. likewise, little appetite but rhianjoy, who educates her two forthat. likewise, little appetite for a general election because the sons with special needs, tories are behind labour in the thinks the proposals are a backward step. at the end of the day, polls, no one is terrifically why should i have to sign a register enthused about mrs may leading the and have someone come into my home tories into a general election and and question the education that i am there is an election pledge of providing for my child having to go to the voters, having when it is the first type of education that has failed to deliver on brexit. there actually succeeded for him, that has not caused severe is not much appetite on that. mrs detrimental effects to his mental health? may has repeatedly said she will not the government is also considering whether local hold european elections no authorities should provide support countenance a long delay, which for home—educating parents, really brings you back to route one, like money towards exams, as it tries to find a balance plan a, mrs may's deal, his strategy between supporting families, and ensuring children get the education they deserve. throughout. it is clear there will frankie mccamley, bbc news. had to be changes, it fell by 58
and the nhs in england is to make votes last time, you attend to a a blood test more widely available in an attempt to speed up ha rd votes last time, you attend to a hard knot of opponents. the dup so you can bring about 1000 pints —— the diagnosis of a potentially fatal condition affecting pregnant women. 1000 times and we will not vote for until now, pre—eclampsia has it, and tory brexiteers have thrown been difficult to detect away the key on the possibility of accurately because the symptoms, including high blood pressure and nausea , any compromise. so possibly there are common in most pregnancies. will have to be changes to reach researchers at kings college london found their test cut over to labour mps to get them the diagnosis time in half, on—board. andrea leadsom, one of the and was more reliable. committee this morning acknowledged we can have a quick look at how some it looked like the cabinet would have to agree on something around of this morning's papers have been bringing mrs may's deal back. covering the votes last night and the continued uncertainty. the daily telegraph says that have to agree on something around theresa may is prepared to use bringing mrs may's deal backlj think what we all had to recognises the threat of a long delay that the prime minister's deal is or a general election to persuade the best on the table. the problem her party to back her deal. with all the other options rejected la st with all the other options rejected last night is that none of them is the guardian describes this morning's cabinet meeting as good for the united kingdom. the as crisis talks at no 10. compromise option which delivers on for the daily mail, it's ‘back the eu referendum, but at the same to square one' after mps rejected all brexit options. time enables us to accommodate the wishes of those who wanted to remain the times say theresa may's deal now in the eu, that is the best has a lifeline after mps failed compromise. i think that is clear to agree on an alternative.
and that is why all those that their alternatives are being rejected. so we need to make some progress in and the is headline getting a deal through. in final point, the withdrawal agreement, the is simply april fools. eu has been very clear, there is no deal unless we pass the withdrawal agreement. parliament even rejected back last friday, so we definitely need to focus on what we want and bbc news app. it won't surprise you. not what we don't. will you be pushing against longer delays?” at number one it is no—deal brexit not what we don't. will you be pushing against longer delays? i am absolutely clear and have been all can still be avoided, that line from the way through, i believe the uk would be so much better once we have the eu chief brexit negotiator left the european union and i am michel barnier and we heard him speaking to the european supporting the prime minister to make sure we do that. parliament's foreign affairs committee a short while ago. at numberfour, committee a short while ago. at number four, how did that might be the government's plan committee a short while ago. at numberfour, how did my mp committee a short while ago. at number four, how did my mp vote on brexit options? you can put in your but events can spiral out of control postcode, the name of your mp and ina but events can spiral out of control in a different direction and it is constituency to find out how your mp quite possible mrs may will bring her withdrawal agreement back for a voted. that's just changing just fourth time and go down to another before our eyes. at number ten, it defeat. and in the aftermath of that is still there, brexit, what could it seems quite likely that mr corbyn
happen next? that really is the big might consider tabling a motion of no confidence. this time i imagine question, isn't it? you get a sense we would have a much greater chance of the potential timetable ahead of success than when he tried less leading up to april the 12th. just time in january, because of success than when he tried less time injanuary, because there are another story away from brexit on indications that a number tori the most red is from james corden, brexiteers also fed up with mrs may, so brexiteers also fed up with mrs may, so fed up with the prospect of long who says chubby actors are shut out delays, so enthused by her approach of romantic roles and he said at the to brexit that they would be prepared to vote with labour to very best, those actors are cast as bring her down. other prominent the good and funny friend of someone brexiteers suggest that mrs may who was attractive, so a talking ought to try one more time to go point there from james corden. back to brussels to try to get some looking down to the most watched, sort of movement on the backstop of let's look at number three, this is further concessions. one of those, in norway where a glacier is the former brexit secretary david carving, natural process called davies. carving, natural process called carving, where a huge chunk of ice parliament has voted for what's brea ks carving, where a huge chunk of ice called the malthouse compromise. breaks away. i'm not going to try to for your listeners, pronounce its name, good luck to you to remind them, this involves alternative arrangements in northern if you can, and anyway, you may not ireland to allow there to be no visible border. now, last week, or in be quite able to see. i didn't see the last week or so, we've heard from mr varadkar, at the first time i watched it but we've heard from mr barnier, mr if you look at the bottom of your juncker, that in the event of no screen, you can
if you look at the bottom of your screen, you can see if you look at the bottom of your screen, you can see the tourists, deal that will be no visible border. they look like little black dots, so clearly they understand there are technical measures, current administrative measures, that can be used. fleeing as the wave caused by this and we have to go back to them. piece of glacier breaking off moves what should happen this afternoon towards them. and thankfully, no one is steve barclay should be on the plane to brussels to go was injured or caught up in that, and talk to them about that, because but they got out of the way pretty parliament voted for it, the swiftly, didn't they? but that is government appears to have accepted really worth watching. it, but it's never actually been put that's it for today's morning briefing. to the european union. sport now and for a full round up, from the bbc what may help the prime minister sport centre, here's sally. good morning. arsenal have gone above their north bring her deal back and get it to london rivals tottenham and into the premier league's top the commons is if mps tomorrow, when they had ta ken three, after beating newcastle 2—0. the commons is if mps tomorrow, when they had taken control of commons business for yet another day, decide aaron ramsey and alexandre not to pursue a third—round of lacazette were the scorers. so—called indicative votes but that's arsenal's tenth league victory in a row at the emirates — their best home run instead look to legislate to mrs may for over 20 years. they're looking to get back to extend an extension to article into the champions league after two years away. 50. it could help mrs may to raise a it's every team's dream to play stick above her brexiteers and say champions league football. it's the best european league in the world,
you really will have to back my deal you know what i mean? because if you do not, parliament is so to play against all the big teams would be fantastic. you get to test yourself fully forced to poise me to seek a long and that's what we wanted to do. delay which could be one or two fulham will go the way of huddersfield and be relegated yea rs. delay which could be one or two years. this is your last chance to from the premier league tonight avoid a long delay and perhaps that if they lose at watford. could just encourage a theme more to the club spent at least 80—million pounds on new players last summer, support mrs may, which at a long but they've lost their last shot mightjust get her over the eight league games. they're without a permanent manager, line. we can expect a lot more after sacking claudio ranieri at the end of february. staring at that door behind you today and trying to read the expressions of those going in and out of it. thank you very much, i think we realise now our norman. so what's the reaction performances have been in brussels to all this? our correspondent progressively, got better, but we adam fleming is there. sit here with no winds for some time we are due to hear from the's chief now. like i said, i think we brexit negotiator michel barnier understand that that result is key. later, but he has been speaking this manchester united manager ole gunnar solskjaer insists paul pogba is happy morning and is perhaps suggesting to at manchester united, the uk that they have more time but amid speculation linking the france midfielder with real madrid. pogba has described real as a dream they need to concentrate their
minds? he was speaking at a club for every player, brea kfast minds? he was speaking at a breakfast hosted by a think tank and their head coach zinedine zidane before speaking to the foreign affa i rs before speaking to the foreign affairs committee in european says he likes him a lot. parliament. his message first thing zidane is a fantastic manager. this morning was that he had been he used to be a fantastic player. watching the votes last night and i played against him myself. said he found it very challenging and stressful watching the british and he's just politely political process unfold, and he answered that question. said the uk was left with three paul is happy here. he's going to be a big, big part. options. number one, the meaningful i've always said it. vote goes through in the coming days you like to build your and then theresa may seeks a short team around them. extension to article 50 to get all and that hasn't changed at all. the domestic legislation put in place. this is what he had to say everton are investigating an alleged incident involving england goalkeeperjordan pickford. about options two and three. well, video published on social media appears to show him involved in a fracas on a street in his home we we re about options two and three. well, we were going to hear from michel city of sunderland on sunday. barnier, but i willjust tell you the indicent was filmed instead, the uk leaves without a by a bystander. deal on or around april 12, he said thatis deal on or around april 12, he said that is not what the eu wanted but and that pickford incident features it was prepared to deal with the on many of today's back pages. disruption that it would inevitably the mail call it a "punch—up" entail. then he said option three
was that theresa may comes to the and a "boozy brawl". summit of eu leaders next week on the guardian focus on arsenal's move april ten and asks for a much longer up the premier league table and pick up on ole gunnar solskjaer‘s delay to the brexit process, insistence that paul pogba is happy involving the uk taking part in the at manchester united. european parliament elections, as you and norman just and the mirror report yaya toure's european parliament elections, as you and normanjust said, but claim that football's governing european parliament elections, as you and norman just said, but michel barnier said that came with bodies are failing black players, political costs for the eu, meaning in the fight against racism. you would have the uk staying on for longer and potentially being obstructive when the eu is trying to now, let's show you some t20 do some pretty big things. for cricket at it's best. england's sam curran took example, selecting a new president a hat—trick, to help his kings 11 punjab side to a remarkable victory of the european commission, because in the indian premier league. jean—claude juncker is retiring they were playing the delhi of the european commission, because jean—claudejuncker is retiring in november, they will have to decide capitals, who looked to be heading ona for a comfortabe win but curran took november, they will have to decide on a replacement in the summer. there will be a vote at the start of four wickets in just five balls. next year on the multi—annual financial framework, the long—term budget of the eu which will go from clean bowling their last batsman, as the kings 11 won by 1a 2021 to 2027 but needs to be runs in chandigarh. approved next year. there are plenty of people in the eu worried that the and there's commentary uk could obstruct those big of today's ipl match on five live sports extra — decisions as it remains being a
it's rajasthan royals member state for longer. michel against royal challengers bangalore, barnier said he has from lots of with the likes of ben stokes, european businesses who say please jos buttler, jofra archer end the uncertainty now and it may and moeen ali all expected to feature. be that a long extension is not that's from 3.25. ideal. so michel barnier not and tonight, it's wolves against manchester united delivering a dramatic sandpiper in the premier league, playing out all the options, spelling out some of the costs and on radio 5 live. asking the uk to choose. thank you boxer david price says his opponent kash ali bit him during theirfight on saturday, because he wanted very much, adam fleming in brussels. to be disqualified. we will now go to the european ali has had his boxing licence parliament's foreign affairs committee and the eu chief brexit suspended after the incident negotiator michel barnier has just and the match was stopped begun addressing the committee. in the fifth round when he sunk his teeth into price's midriff. he faces a hearing to decide on any further punishment. price says the whole thing wasjust weird. ultimately for me, he's done it to get out of the fight to get translation: thank you for your kind disqualified rather than be knocked out because he was spent invitation. as you will be aware, i by the time this happened. ama you know, it was the easy way out invitation. as you will be aware, i am a politician, and during my for him to get disqualified, political career that have been
so he thought i'd be the one moments, all phases that have left a to quite the fight and it's mark on me. i was the french foreign turned out to be himself. andy murray has posted a video of himself on a tennis court, minister, i was one of the for the first time since his latest hip operation at the end ofjanuary. negotiators on a number of treaties, it's clearly early days — in particular the section of the he's not moving much — but as he says there, lisbon treaty running on european it's a start. defence matters. so i am and will he's been pain—free since the surgery but he's admitted remain strongly interested in and he doesn't know whether he'll be committed to the issues that you have been dealing with in the able to play at the top level again. european parliament, david, in your i would not bet against it. committee, which you have chaired so that's all the sport for now. dramatically. but also, honourable good to see him back on the tennis court. sadly, thank you very much. an ultra—low emission zone will come into force in parts members of the parliament, the 28 of london next week, members of the parliament, the 28 in a bid to deter the dirtiest member states and perhaps further vehicles from contributing to high levels of air pollution. the initiative comes as scientists say the impacts of toxins field, iam in the air are more serious member states and perhaps further field, i am saying this because over than previously thought. our science editor 20 years i was a member of the david shukman reports. french parliament, he thanked me for outside a school, we use a heat attending that i should be thanking
camera to reveal air pollution. you, because the negotiations i have scientists are discovering that it's far more dangerous undertaken over the last two years than previously thought. the exhaust stands out in this video because it's hotter than the surroundings. have never been secret, nor will it flows right beside the children. they ever be. i had an opportunity they are closer to the ground than adults, so their to visit each of the national health is more at risk. parliaments of the 27 member states, this is the equipment that you'll be and often british members too when using to monitor air pollution they wanted to talk to me. last week and how clean or dirty the air that you're breathing over that week is. i was they wanted to talk to me. last week iwas in they wanted to talk to me. last week i was in poland, i will be going to to find out more, researchers hand sweden tomorrow. i am keeping up out pollution monitors. this endeavour and in each of my these backpacks are fitted with devices to measure visits i make time to visit the the quality of the air. it sucks in air and stores all the data here. national parliaments, because you the children themselves are well are involved. you are involved in aware of what pollution can mean for them. these negotiations today which affect so many citizens and air pollution can go through your lungs and make businesses in all your countries, you feel sick and you can, like, that you are also affected by the maybe go to the hospital. most important thing is far as i am you can't tell because it's concerned, above and beyond the invisible, but air pollution basically is dirty air so it divorce we are trying to organise in could cause asthma and it a smooth way, there will be the could make you really ill.
second negotiation, which is far and this boy, alfie, tells me how he's suffers more important, far more when the air is bad. interesting, regarding a future it hurts like here and here. relationship with the united kingdom, a future partnership. and so i had to stay up one night because my chest was really bad because of all the polluted air, virtually all the issues covered by that partnership, above and beyond and i couldn't go to sleep. my mum had to stay awake security and defence, foreign because she was looking after me. policy, will be reflected injoint over the years we've learned more and more about what air treaties. so each of the 27 national pollution can do to us. but we can't see the stuff, so let's imagine the tiny particles parliaments of the eu member states and gases that are drifting around. and, as we breathe them in, will have to (inaudible) we're coming to understand the range of effects they could have inside us. its views. it is not too early to the first impact is in our airways and lungs, risking inflammation discuss this together. it is not too and asthma attacks and diseases like lung cancer. early. that is why i should thank and then down inside the lungs, the smallest particles can actually you for inviting me and also for the cross into the bloodstream and cause support you have given me for a more harm, blocking arteries, increasing the danger of heart collective endeavour on the part of
the negotiating team that it is my disease, and of stroke. and pollution may honour to lead, together with the also reach the brain. links to dementia are being whole exceptional team. ladies and researched but the biggest concern is for children. gentlemen, we are at a fairly we now know it affects notjust the respiratory system, serious juncture within the but the cardiovascular system, your heart, your brain, all the different parts negotiations now, things are somewhat hanging on the decisions of of your body how it develops. so our understanding of the health impact has increased and really the house of commons regarding the we're learning that we need withdrawal agreement we negotiated to deal with this much more withdrawal agreement we negotiated urgently than we thought. with united kingdom, not against it. a hot exhaust pipe spews out pollution. next week london will launch a major we reach that agreement with, not effort to clean up by charging the dirtiest vehicles against, the united kingdom four months ago now. here is the to come into the centre. scientists say that's desperately needed. david shukman, bbc news. agreement. it is the treaty on the orderly withdrawal, which runs to i'm joined now by dr audrey de nazelle, 600 pages. iacknowledge senior lecturer at the centre orderly withdrawal, which runs to 600 pages. i acknowledge it as maybe for environmental policy not that easy a read. and then you at imperial college london. have the second part of the package, you are very welcome. the 8th of this text, which is easier to read april is the start of this ultra low and no doubt also very important to emission zone in london. running
you, namely the political 204i emission zone in london. running 2041 was a day, 365 days a year. how declaration accompanying the treaty. much is it going to cost in your broadly speaking, the treaty, just opinion? it's definitely going to like any divorce arrangement, deals help and it's definitely needed. depending on where you are, it will with the past. you have to sign off. reduce nitrogen dioxide by 2% —10%, and in this particle declaration we so reduce nitrogen dioxide by 2% —10%, so it is welcome news and it is have set out the course towards a needed. however i think it's a bit short—sighted and a lot more needs future relationship in the shape of to be done and we need to prepare an important partnership with our for something else. why is it great country. the united kingdom, short—sighted? for something else. why is it short-sighted? it's a bit of a the british parliament, voted down distraction to the much greater more ambitious policies which really need this treaty for the third time. to happen, so it might be low there were a number of votes lost hanging fruit, people more ready to last night too. i was struck by make technological changes and that, i'm sure it is a change the type of vehicle they use disappointment to see how in the than actually change their lifestyles, but what's really needed is for politicians to make the broad commons the parliament of the country which decided, chose to decisions to change the way we build leave the european union, up until and plan our cities and streets, 110w leave the european union, up until now no majority has emerged in neighbourhoods, so people are favour of anything. their only enabled to walk, bicycle, take majorities against things. there is public transportation. we need a
a majority against the deal, there broader view on this problem than a isa a majority against the deal, there is a majority against no deal, there in looking at air pollution. this concept of the polluter paying, is a majority against no deal, there isa is a majority against no deal, there is a majority against no deal, there is a majority against no deal, there is a majority against all the other doesn't that in itself begin hopefully to change the thought options. even if those tiny process of someone hopefully to change the thought process of someone saying i need to majorities, in some cases, you will be more aware of what the vehicle i have noticed last night, for dry is doing to the environment? example, that the proposal to reach yes, it's definitely a step in the an agreement including a customs union with the european union was right direction because people are lost by just two votes, but starting to realise they are having union with the european union was lost byjust two votes, but it was lost. so up until now there are only impacts, but if we prepare ourselves to have better technology and air majorities against things. that is not how we will manage to organise pollution, we are missing out a major opportunity to think about the an orderly withdrawal of the united end point of air pollution which is kingdom. if we are to avoid a to improve health and notjust air pollution. those policies including no—deal brexit, there is only one deal forward, no—deal brexit, there is only one dealforward, namely no—deal brexit, there is only one deal forward, namely to vote on a urban planning policies, are there deal. to be frank with you, if the any examples from other cities you can sight which you think are the united kingdom wishes to leave the way ahead? yes, there is plenty of european union in an orderly fashion exa m ples way ahead? yes, there is plenty of there is only one treaty available, examples around the world particularly when we look in holland and copan agen, they are cities who this one. we negotiated it with the have huge proportions of cycling and
uk and on the vast number of walking and that's not because of subjects involved we managed to find cultural phenomenon but because of legal responses to all the policies implemented years ago —— uncertainties arising from brexit. as things stand now, the option of mark copan agen. in barcelona, spain, they have implemented super blocks, dedicated streets entirely no deal looks very likely. i had to to pedestrians, every third st is a traffic street but everything in be very sincere with you. we have between, pedestrians, cyclists, children can play, people can walk prepared for no deal. it is not the co mforta bly children can play, people can walk comfortably and option i would have gone for, you do children can play, people can walk co mforta bly a nd cycle. children can play, people can walk comfortably and cycle. in places like paris, there's been big need a negotiator unknown deal, do you?! you statements, in oslo, madrid, need a negotiator unknown deal, do you ?! you need need a negotiator unknown deal, do you?! you need a negotiatorfor a hamburg, some places are making bold deal, that is what we had done. —— announcements they will go carless. you do not need a negotiator on no i think this is where we are going. deal, do you?! brexit has i think this is where we are going. monopolised the european agenda for i think this is where we are going. i think this is where the focus should be and i'm a vision should be all these recent months, lots of and we should start creating that energy and time has gone into it and vision in peoples minds that streets i believe this energy and time has can be made for people are notjust for cars and so, when we focus all to be devoted to a positive agenda. of our intention on air pollution, simply better vehicles, less i will recall that chancellor merkel said at the beginning of the process
polluting, yes, it will make improvements on air pollution, but it takes away the attention from that the future of the european much more needed ambitious policies union is far more important than that will improve peoples health in brexit, and i agree. so at this a much more general holistic way. point i hope as soon as possible we 0k, a much more general holistic way. ok, good to have you with us. thank must look at the real challenges you for your thoughts on that story about the ultra low emission zone before us. i trust we can complete which begins in london next week. these negotiations in a positive way now it's time for a look and squared up to the numerous at the weather with simon. challenges becoming ever more serious for us. climate change, the hello, we have had some wet weather this morning in northern and western parts of england and wales. that's economy, technological warfare, clearing away and we have sunny spells coming in behind that but you migration, european defence. and on can see in this band of rain, this isa can see in this band of rain, this is a radar imagery from later on, we that, incidentally, mrjuncker, the have some white speckled here, so president of the commission, right from the beginning of his term more wintry showers moving in from the than four years ago set out in north—west. that's because behind ambitious agenda. the same applies this weather front, where the rain to other areas like protecting investment or migration. i might is, moving eastward, cold air is coming in from the arctic, so remark, furthermore, that last week, throughout this afternoon, some wintry showers, heavy, mr tusk, the president of the thunderstorms, hail and sleet,
wintry showers, heavy, council, propose that the council thunderstorms, hailand sleet, hill snow mixed in. across eastern areas, devote time to industrial policy and the rain will linger into the relations with china. those are the afternoon. elsewhere, as you can see, some sunny spells and much major challenges that will structure our work major challenges that will structure colder compared to yesterday. ourwork in major challenges that will structure our work in years to come, as far as concerned. we need to look at the maximum temperatures, 7—9. throughout tonight, the rain world as it is with your eyes wide eventually clears and with some open. you do this in the course of clear skies it could be quite chilly but we will see some more showers your duties everyday. you can see how threats are ever more intrusive, moving in particular towards north—eastern scotland, north—east england where they will be more and undermining the cohesion of the persistent rain, hill snow, england where they will be more persistent rain, hillsnow, but england where they will be more persistent rain, hill snow, but a cold night, temperatures cutting socialfabric, widely into low single figures. some and undermining the cohesion of the social fabric, and in and undermining the cohesion of the socialfabric, and in some and undermining the cohesion of the social fabric, and in some ways the proper workings of our democracies. frost first thing tomorrow morning but it is this area of low pressure you can see organise propaganda or moving in. keeping a close eye on more persistent rain, hill snow, across the grampians, southern fa ke uplands, north yorkshire moors, you can see organise propaganda or fake news. you can see a number of northern pennines, some of the snow moving into the south pennines the fundamental principles of through snowdonia too. rain in security being attacked, northern ireland. to the south—east, furthermore, with the us dry with sunny spells, a few showers and there could be heavy showers at withdrawing, nato becoming shaky at times and maximum temperatures, 6—9. the very time we were celebrating
that is half the story because with the low pressure there will be its 70th anniversary. —— 70th strong gusty winds potentially up to 60 miles an hour in the west of anniversary. studio: michel barnier, scotland, 30 miles an hourfurther north. it will have an effect on how the eu chief brexit negotiator, it will feel outside so it'll feel making liberal use of the rather hefty document which is the like temperatures, 2—4 in northern parts, six or seven in the south. withdrawal treaty, saying it was low pressure is still with us as we agreed, the treaty, on the orderly go through thursday. it keeps things withdrawal, a number of months ago, u nsettled. go through thursday. it keeps things unsettled. there will be some showers particularly across wales, but the uk parliament has voted it southern and western areas of down three times now, he said, and england and wales and driest and voted down a number of other options last night. he says if the uk wants brightest across the east. that's all from me. bye bye. to leave the eu in an orderly fashion there is only one treaty available, with the option of no deal. he says that looks very likely now. we can speak to the conservative vice—chair for women. thank you for your time. i think anyone would agree that what we are
going through in the uk is farfrom the orderly withdrawal the prime minister envisaged. what can come out of this cabinet meeting to bring order? this is not the way i would like it to be, i wanted us to leave in an orderly fashion and i really dislike the uncertainty of the situation we are in, both of people across the uk, businesses, and i recognise it is uncertainty for those in the uk as well. we are up against it with the default being that unless something different happens we will be leaving with no deal. i would happens we will be leaving with no deal. iwould much happens we will be leaving with no deal. i would much rather that we leave with a deal, like many others. one thing! leave with a deal, like many others. one thing i reflect from yesterday's votes in parliament is that there was no majority for anything, the one thing that has received the most votes as the prime minister's
withdrawal agreement. there is a very strong withdrawal agreement. there is a very strong case withdrawal agreement. there is a very strong case for still trying to make sure that it's the way forward. particularly given that you had 30 labour mps voted for the withdrawal agreement combined with the customs agreement combined with the customs agreement yesterday —— particularly given that 230 labour mps. but other options have fallen by a much slimmer number of votes than the prime minister's deal, which has heavily been defeated now three times. is this really an option? at the prime minister bring this back tomorrow or the next day? you put me ina tomorrow or the next day? you put me in a difficult position, i and clearly not able to know what will come out of the long cabinet meeting that it's coming. you did not vote for any of the options last night, so presumably you hope that the prime minister's deal will come back a fourth time, you have voted in favour of that. i would like to see
that deal come back again. many mps are very concerned about no deal, andi are very concerned about no deal, and i know that from labour mps as well, and many signalled that they would support the withdrawal agreement last night, so why wouldn't they vote for it if it comes back again? it now feels like some sort of staring contest, who will blink first, will the prime minister finally admits, as some would like her to, that her deal has no legs left and say let's look at another option, or will it be those who desperately want to avoid no deal, don't like the prime minister's deal but think they have no other option because they are out of time? in the middle of those two options is there room for compromise? on those four options last night, if push came to shove,
would you vote for one event? with the votes last night, other than the ones to revoke article 50 and thorough second referendum, there are ones about home —— about what future relationship we have with the european union. exactly how amongst the spectrum of options will back ta ke the spectrum of options will back take place, we do not know. but we have to do a withdrawal agreement and leave the european union before we can really have that conversation. let's do it in that orderly way and have a proper debate about exactly the nuances around the right trading arrangements, access to the single market, alignment with eu regulations and being able to do a thing. that is a much more complicated conversation which i do nothing has happened at the level it needs to in parliament. provides if the prime minister's deal comes back for a time
the prime minister's deal comes back fora time and the prime minister's deal comes back for a time and is voted down for a fourth time, would you vote for something else rather than a no deal scenario? >> guest: european election seems com pletely >> guest: european election seems completely wrong given that three yea rs completely wrong given that three years ago people voted to leave the european union. i voted to keep no deal on the table. i am a kent mp and very mindful of the potential risks for delays at the border between dover and calais, but i feel strongly that people voted to leave and we have an obligation to honour that. thank you for your time. if you want some clarity on what happens next, we can't promise you that but you consent your questions to us at 11:30am, when we will put that to our experts. you can get in touch on twitter by using the
hashtag #bbcaskthis. led to what victoria derbyshire has got coming up on her programme. good morning. two years after we revealed to the damage done to hundreds of women by regina or mesh implants, coverage that eventually led to the implants being banned, they are back. the health service watchdog says they should be offered on the nhs in england again once certain conditions have been met. campaigners are furious. we will speak to some at 10am. if you've had an implant, let us know your reaction. send us an e—mail. join us at 10am on bbc two and the bbc news channel and online. 0k, it is time now for a look at the weather forecast. here is the latest. good morning. yesterday we had some warm sunshine but it's all changed through today. we have got some rain currently moving its way eastward
across the united kingdom. also a cold front which is also bringing colder air. from the north. when that colder air comes a mixture of some sleet and some snow over the higher ground and these showers as they push their way and could bring some hail and thunder associated with those. the rain will linger across the far east of england into the afternoon eventually clearing to give sunny spells and showers but feeling much colder than yesterday. maximum temperature is around 7—9. tonight we will continue with this feat of showers and again it could be wintry, with more persistent rain and snow moving into eastern scotla nd and snow moving into eastern scotland tonight. a widespread frost expected, temperatures in the countryside down to —1 and on wednesday, a mixture of sunny spells and showers and more rain and hill snow in the north.