tv BBC News at Nine BBC News April 4, 2019 9:00am-10:00am BST
hello, this is bbc news with annita mcveigh. hello. the headlines: it's thursday. it's ten o'clock. i'm chloe tilley. mps have voted byjust one vote to force theresa may to ask the eu to authorities in ethiopic say the you're watching bbc boeing max pilot —— in ethiopian say extend the brexit process and avoid news at nine with me, annita mcveigh. and no—deal brexit. the prime the headlines: the boeing max pilot followed dead minister's team is meeting labour's mps m ps voted light -- the boeing max pilot followed dead light —— guidelines but were unable mps voted by a majority of one to bracelet spokesman for a second day of talks between the two parties to force an extension to the brexit to land the plane. mps voted by a majority of one to four to seek a process. the deal is an attempt to try and find a way forward. we have further extension to the brexit brought together some labour mps and stop an ideal brexit. meanwhile talks continue today between labour tony blair's former spokesman, and the conservatives to try and process “— alistair campbell, it is now further extension to the brexit process —— a majority of one to force theresa may to seek a further campaigning fora salvage a brexit deal, and despite alistair campbell, it is now campaigning for a second referendum, to find out what chance the two extension to the brexit process. parties have of finding a differences, discussions yesterday between the party leaders were described as constructive. compromise. a pioneering project his manifesto says we need to deliver brexit. the routine vaccination of girls to our manifesto says we need to deliver brexit. i think it's in the protect against hpv in scotland has working with women national interests to deliver on the results led to a dramatic drop in cervical of the referendum because we are a democracy. disease. and in sport, tottenham ministers insist they still want to leave the eu by the middle of may play their first competitive game at but could parliament and the eu their new1 million —— £1 billion demand a much longer delay? the stadium, beating crystal palace 2—0.
time now for the morning briefing, routine vaccination of girls against where we bring you up to speed on the stories people hpv in scotland has led to a are watching, reading and sharing. dramatic drop in cervical disease. a returning to our top story, bad diet kills more people around mps have voted by a majority of one to force theresa may to ask the world than smoking. a report for an extension to shows 11 million people around the the brexit process. world die early as a result of the the bill, which was passed by the house of commons last night, food they eat. it is six months late is designed to stop the uk leaving the eu without a deal, and cost more money than planned, in just eight days' time. but finally tottenham hotspur played in their new stadium last night. but the legislation has to be approved by the house of lords to become law, and it will still be up to the eu to grant an extension. they got their first competitive the health secretary matt hancock, speaking to the today goal there in their 2—0 win against programme on bbc radio 4, told mishal hussein crystal palace. that the government is doing everything it can to leave the european union as soon as possible. people are having to come out of their comfort zone, and i understand that that is hard, but the good morning and welcome to the bbc news at nine. conservative party is a party that believes in the national interest, or we are nothing and the national
mps have voted to force the prime minister to seek an extension to interest profoundly is to deliver on brexit to try to prevent the uk the result of the referendum because we are democrats and we believe in leaving the eu without a deal in eight days. the bill was put forward democracy and following the public by labourmp eight days. the bill was put forward by labour mp yvette cooper and was approved by the commons late last vote, and to do that, we tried to do night. a total of 313 mps voted in it on conservative votes and with our colleagues in the dup, but the favour of the bill and 312 voted against the proposal, giving the prime minister did everything she could to make that happen, including offering to resign in order to get tightest of majorities, just one vote. so what does the bill actually it through. i've never seen that in the history of politics. she should propose? the draft legislation would force the prime minister to ask the eu foran have thought through whether she had force the prime minister to ask the eu for an extension to the article 50 process beyond the 12th of april. a dealfirst have thought through whether she had a deal first before she have thought through whether she had a dealfirst before she made have thought through whether she had a deal first before she made that particular offer because it clearly didn't do the trick. jeremy corbyn, and it would give parliament the power to decide the length of this in your own view, you talked about delay as well. but the bill still him as someone who is not fit to needs to be approved by the house of lords before it becomes law, and the lead, yet he is fit to work with the prime minister on delivering her ultimate power of whether to extend centralflagship prime minister on delivering her central flagship policy. prime minister on delivering her article 50 ultimately lies with the central flagship policylj profoundly central flagship policy.” profoundly disagree withjeremy eu. it comes as talks between the corbyn on the economy. he is a marxist, and he would do profound government and labour continue today
in an attempt to agree a way forward to break the deadlock. our political damage to peoples livelihoods. everybody listening to this correspondent iain watson reports. programme if his policies on the economy. . . programme if his policies on the economy... peoples livelihoods are parts of brexit and so you wouldn't another late night at westminster and, yes, another knife edge vote, but you are about to watch history think fit to work on that. exactly. in the making. if you allow me to finish my answer. the ayes to the right, 313. the noes to the left, 312. he is also extremely dangerous on security matters. nevertheless by the narrowest of margins, mps voted to seize control from the government. though, he stood on a manifesto, on so long as the house brexit, to deliver brexit. and that of lords agrees, then parliament will have the power to instruct the prime minister is also what we want to do, so to ask for a further whilst disagreeing with him delay to brexit. profoundly on economic and security supporters of the move say this matters, he wants, he says, in his is the best way to avoid no deal. ma nifesto to matters, he wants, he says, in his manifesto to deliver brexit and we the house has tonight voted again wa nt manifesto to deliver brexit and we want to. we tried to deliver brexit to make clear the real concern on the conservative votes and it was that there would be about a chaotic and damaging no deal. not possible, and we can't deliver but this long—standing leave not possible, and we can't deliver no deal because parliament won't campaigner was outraged. the public won't be letters, even though we've done enormous amount of preparation —— impressed by this. forgive them, father, won't let us. and therefore the only way to get brexit through and get it for they know not what they do. in a statement, the government was done is by seeking labour voting. just a little bit more diplomatic. it said:
when the hpv vaccine was introduced in the uk more than ten years ago, the hope was it would reduce cervical cancer rates. but how significant was the vote? now scientists in scotland, who tracked more than 140—thousand girls, say the jab has almost wiped out all cases of cervical if theresa may can do a deal abnormalities in young women. with labour's leader, earlier, sophia lowes, then perhaps there could be just health information manager a short delay to our at cancer research, and dr philippa kaye, departure from the eu. a gp specialising in women's health, if talks between government and spoke to charlie stayt and naga opposition fail, mps are likely to vote on alternative munchetty on breakfast television. they explained what the virus proposals next week. last night the chancellor didn't rule out another referendum. is and what the new research shows. the confirmatory referendum idea, many people will disagree with it. i'm not sure there is a majority in parliament for it most people will not know they have had it and it can cause no problems at all, but it is a perfectly but in some people credible proposition and it credible and in some women, it can cause cervical cancer. proposition and it deserves to be that is why by having a vaccine to protect against the virus, we can see tested in parliament. another dramatic day but westminster a reduction in the cases of cervical is still no closer to agreeing a dealfor cancer.
the uk's departure. at what age? iain watson, bbc news. norman smith is at westminster. good morning. let's begin with last night, that tightest of majorities girls aged 11 to 13 across the uk are offered the vaccine for that notion put forward by depending on their school year. what have we discovered yvette cooper. why do you think it about this great success story, according to the figures? the figures are really reassuring and they are showing that was such a tight vote? because the the vaccine is doing exactly what it is supposed to do. house of commons is profoundly we are seeing a huge divided. a few hours before that we had a tied vote of 310 votes to 310 reduction in scotland in the votes a nd percentage of cervical had a tied vote of 310 votes to 310 votes and the speaker had to do the abnormalities, which is the casting vote in favour of the precancerous changes that you detect government. it is not exactly through cervical screening. breaking news but this parliament is girls that have received the vaccine are showing much lower rates profoundly and perhaps irretrievably of these cervical abnormalities than girls divided over brexit. watch the who have not been vaccinated. late—night vote means is that doctor, there is a reluctance among some sections of the community and parliament has in effect seized control of the brexit timetable now. some parents, because of what they perceive hpv to protect young girls against? on monday, assuming the house of lords also approves the bill, mrs may will have to come back to the absolutely. there is a stigma about hpv. there is the incorrect idea house of commons and tell mps the length of delay she wants to bring that it is a sexually about brexit. the difficulty for her is that she may only need a couple transmitted disease. of weeks and it is not a problem, it isn't.
but parliament can then turn round and say, sorry, you will need much but it is passed longer, and you might need a year, through sexual contact. the thought of your who knows? in other words, power 12—year—old being over how long a delay has been handed in the first instance to sexually active is quite parliament. but this is the kicker. abhorrent to lots of parents. but the whole point of it is that we want the vaccine the real decision rests with the eu, before their first sexual contact, but also at the point where their because parliament can say we would like a nine—month delay or whatever, immune systems are working the best. this study was really interesting, and at the end of the day we are because we were involved with children who had it having to ask the eu. it is up to between 11 and 13 but also ina the eu to decide whether we can have catch—up period, between 14 and 17. any delay at all. and then how long it worked better, the younger that they had it. that delay should be. meanwhile of so it is definitely important to get it. there have been many blue peter pets through the years, course, we have these talks going on with some becoming almost between mr corbyn and mrs may are as well—known as the presenters. iam sure i am sure you have your favourites. later today, henry the beagle—basset hound makes his debut, as the first new dog the show‘s had for almost ten years. earlier, blue peter presenter unlikely to cause any breakthrough lindsey russell and the programme's in part because of the backlash as new dog, henryjoined charlie stayt and naga munchetty on breakfast both leaders have experience from television this morning. their own mps about any deal. the he is our brand—new blue peter pet, and his other live performance today tories in particular are
incandescent with the thought of any will be on blue peter, go on, say hi deal with mr corbyn. just listen to to charlie. he is not sure. there we the leader of the house, andrea leadsom, being pressed about whether go. he is our brand—new pet, because mr corbyn is now running the show. pets have always been such a big pa rt pets have always been such a big part of blue peter and we recently had the 60th anniversary and we dealt it went really well and there was a lot of love for blue peter. we are determined to are you going to take him, charlie? deliver brexit and that is the entire focus, and as everybody is aware, he is so sweet. how do you know parliament is not supporting the prime minister's deal and the prime minister is trying to find what deal the whether a dog is going to be good parliamentary mps will support and that is what she is focused on. for television? they do have a role it is absolutely logical to do that. to play and they become part of the we have to leave the european union. that is what people voted for and team. they do. he's been into the what the prime minister is trying to studio a couple of times and met the camera crew and the sound guys. he do is find a way to deliver on that. thanks very much. is sniffing the script there. he how could she back this? the difficulty for ministers as they seems to be all right so far. we have spent the past couple of years think he about two years old because saying what a terrible manjeremy corbyn is and how they have got to go cap in hand to him to bail out he was a stray, we only know so much brexit. they are having to tread about him. he's a rescue dog? beagle this awkward line, insisting they disagree with him but they would basset hound ? maybe? quite like an agreement with him at about him. he's a rescue dog? beagle basset hound? maybe? he's amazing so the same time. this is the health far, basset hound? maybe? he's amazing so secretary, matthew hancock. fa r, really gentle basset hound? maybe? he's amazing so far, really gentle with children. he's really inquisitive. he makes
i disagree profoundly withjeremy corbyn on a whole series of issues. the perfect blue peter dog. henry, i think on security matters he is dangerous. who will make his debut on blue i think on economics he is a marxist peter later today. let's see what and he would undermine the prosperity of this country. but he leads a party you are watching and reading. the that has a manifesto commitment to deliver brexit, so on this subject, his manifesto number one, mps backing the brexit says we need to deliver brexit, delay built by one vote, put forward oui’ by yvette cooper to avoid a no deal manifesto says we need to deliver brexit. scenario. that is at number one. i think it is in the national numberfive, ina interest to deliver on the results of the referendum because we are a scenario. that is at number one. numberfive, in a missing spf on islands is a cancer risk, a story democracy. well what might emerge about research from the university of liverpool and saying whether it from the talks today? they're not isa of liverpool and saying whether it between mrs may and mr corbyn, but is a moisturiser with a sun protection factor or a sunscreen, a lot of people are missing the area between mrs may and mr corbyn, but between david lidington and sir keir around their eyes, maybe they are starmer, about the technicalities around the customs union. i am a bit worried about making their eyes sting, but because the skin is so sceptical that anything will emerge but i think one thing that will thin it poses a greater cancer risk eventually come out of the talks is if they miss out that area. it says that there are likely to be wearing sunglasses can help areas so—called indicative votes. you know these, we have had them before. they
didn't reach any agreement. we are missed by spf. looking at the most going to have more! but these will watched, number one is a story about the sex attack that changed spain. be backed by the government, likely on monday or tuesday. and the this relates to a trial last year of thinking is that this time they might have some kind of preferential voting system to make sure that we five men who called themselves the do actually get a vote. —— a result. wolfpack, accused of the gang rape ofa wolfpack, accused of the gang rape of a teenager. they were found the thinking seems to be that if mps guilty of a lesser offence but were can geta acquitted of rape and that prompted the thinking seems to be that if mps can get a consensus around something, then mrs may could go to the eu council on wednesday and say, look, i haven't got my deal and we acquitted of rape and that prompted a #metoo style reaction in spain. haven't managed to reach some kind of agreement with labour, but this report is explaining how there parliament has expressed a view seems to have been a backlash which suggests we might be able to make progress if we pursue this against the women and a new particular route. and hope that in political party called box, which the light of that, the eu would has been accused of waging war agree to an extension to brexit. to against women which is gaining be clear, insofar as we can be clear ground in the polls —— vox. a very in all of this, from the westminster end of things, does what happened interesting watch, and number one at the moment on the bbc news app. that last night, providing house of lords is it for the morning briefing packet, the yvette cooper bill, mean
that no deal is blocked from a today. westminster point of view? obviously the eu has got to have the final say sally will be here talking about totte n ha m sally will be here talking about tottenham hotspur and it started on that. from the westminster point with a win. yes, they could have of view, yes, it does provide a been apprehensive because it has safety catch against us tumbling out been apprehensive because it has been apprehensive because it has been a lot of money and a long time. by accident or leaving on the 12th of april. but the big fat fact is they finally moved him and they moved in with a great big opening that it of april. but the big fat fact is thatitis of april. but the big fat fact is that it is the eu that will decide ceremony. when we leave and whether we leave fireworks, lights, and they even with an extension or whether the drafted in the opera singer from the well known adverts 12th of april is the cut—off point. for a price—comparison website. they are the ones who will determine you might not recognise him without his twirling moustache. what happens next. the difficulty on the field spurs made from the british government's point the most of the occasion of view is they have said pretty beating crystal palace 2—0, son heung—min the man to scored clearly that he will only get an the first ever competitive extension if you have a reason for an extension and it has got to be a goal at the stadium. pretty big reason, such as a general featuring on the back page most of election, another referendum. if mrs may goes back to them and said, no, the morning. home sweet homes, says the times. we will not have a general election and we will not have a referendum the ‘home' puns continue in the i, they channel and we will not have a referendum andi and we will not have a referendum and i haven't got a deal, but we dorothy in the wizard of oz with no place like home. have sort of got a consensus around
the mirror goes with flying start, an idea which the house of commons as they reflect manchester city going back to the top might be able to reach an agreement of the premier league. and here's how they did it. on, will that be enough for the eu a 2—0 win over cardiff or will they just say, that was much more comfortable than the scoreline suggests. kevin de bruyne and on, will that be enough for the eu or will theyjust say, no, just leroy sane the scorers. leave or go away for two years and liverpool will go back top again think about it? norman smith, thank you very much. norman smith at if they beat southampton tomorrow. one more game last night, and teenager callum westminster. hudson—odoi shined on his first start in the premier league senior police officers have as chelsea beat brighton 3—0. this called for politicians, ruben loftus—cheek scored and others with a public platform, on what was a good night to use temperate language and not for young english talent. that win moves chelsea inflame the febrile atmosphere around brexit. police forces say, as part above manchester united into fifth. of their preparations for a no—deal brexit, celtic, they are well on their way they have more than 10,000 to an eighth straight premiership title. officers ready to be deployed they could win it this anywhere in the country at 2a hours' weekend, after beating st mirren 2—0 last night. notice if there's unrest. but there was an unsavoury incident our home affairs correspondent daniel sandford reports. as the brexit debate has after the second goal as celtic fans raged in parliament, threw a firecracker onto the pitch. around parliament and across the uk, passions have been inflamed. celtic boss neil lennon called it so much so that senior police officers are asking everyone in what they call the febrile atmosphere, to think carefully about "totally uncalled for". how they express their views and to
make sure their words don't incite others to violence. we would urge people, be measured, and there's been an think about what you apology from kash ali, the man who bit david price are saying and the impact during their all—british and what it might lead heavyweight fight last weekend. to before it's said. the 27—year—old has had his boxing license suspended, and he lost his fight purse too after what was a pretty and be confident that bizarre incident. what you're saying is ali says his behaviour was "not something you would want to be heard a true reflection" of who he is. and won't be misconstrued and acted on in a different way. let's talk racing, because it's the first day of aintree today — all eyes on the big one, with preparations well under way now the grand national on saturday. for a possible no deal eu frank keogh covers racing exit, chief constables have been for the bbc sport website. keen to stress they are not expecting major problems in any i know you are watching the clock brexit scenario, but they have been making contingency coat —— closely, and at ten o'clock plans to deploy 1000 plans we find out the runners and riders for the big race. it is a maximum of to deploy 1000 officers at an hour's notice, 40 runners in the grand national and and well over 10,000 it isa officers within 2a hours. 40 runners in the grand national and it is a nervous time right now at these police support units would be this minute because those who are at drawn from forces across england and wales and would be used to deal with anything that arises, number41, 42, 43, they from problems on the roads to major this minute because those who are at number 41, 42, 43, they will find out if they will have a runner in protests and even rioting. officers say they have warned the race and that includes leading those in charge of supply possible contenders, last years scottish national winner, which has chains for things like food and fuel to make their own been the subject of a big gamble but arrangements, and not to rely on
police forces who want as much we don't know whether it will even as possible to stick to their core job of keeping communities safe. run as yet. the top 40 rated will daniel sandford, bbc news. announce in the next few minutes. we the german chancellor, angela merkel, will meet are lucky to have you with us. let's the irish taioseach, leo varadkar, in dublin later to discuss the brexit deadlock. talk about tiger roll. can he do it mrs merkel has pledged to do all she can to prevent a no deal brexit. our correspondent, jenny hill, has ain? talk about tiger roll. can he do it again? he's an amazing voice who is been assessing the mood in berlin. one of four times at the cheltenham festival and he was the smallest perhaps it's no wonder horse in the race last year with the she seems preoccupied. old est horse in the race last year with the oldest jockey and they say he angela merkel promised horse in the race last year with the oldestjockey and they say he has the heart of a lion and it has been to fight to the last hour for an orderly brexit. she's running out of time. 40 yea rs the heart of a lion and it has been 40 years since red rum won it for the second year running, and in racing circles this is considered to and still no—one knows how to secure bea racing circles this is considered to be a horse with a genuine chance of what could be a new external eu border on the island of ireland. doing it again and it won at the cheltenham festival and it was cheered all the way up the straight because he run —— one by 22 lengths. "often," she said last night, "we say europe is a matter of war and peace, and in this and he looks so tidy. what are we case we see that. it is a question of looking out for today? as well as violence or nonviolence." the actual meeting itself, various spring has brought no brexit
breakthrough to europe's capitals. horses that will be well known to the british talk of a softer deal has cheered up the government in berlin. punters and the aintree hurdle with the two—time champion hurdle winner, if there were a majority for something and an outcome and the fox hunters chase over the grand national fences there which would go into the european direction, it would and the fox hunters chase over the grand nationalfences there is and the fox hunters chase over the certainly be appreciated. grand national fences there is a and the fox hunters chase over the grand nationalfences there is a guy called captain guy disney, an would the eu reopen the withdrawal amputee jockey who lost part of his lower left leg in afghanistan where he was a soldier and he's riding agreement under those circumstances? over the fences today. grand i imagine it would not be that language, but on substance we then would have another new agreement on a newly exhibition is the name of the horse. defined relationship. i know you have to go and do your pin stickers guide. soon you will be germany — europe — would like to get on with other business, able to download frank's guide for but germany is relaxed about any the big race on saturday, so a lot extension to article 50. of work to do this afternoon. angela merkel said to have convinced talking about the website, one of an impatient france that the most watched videos on the britain needs time, space. website this morning is this, the story of of jj roble, who is the first black, female,
muslim, hijab—wearing referee harder, perhaps, to reassure in the uk. really inspriting young woman, the business community at home. well worth a watch. all the day's sports news on the bbc we are living from one moment to another concerning brexit, news channel at 6:30 this evening. so it's a very tough business at the moment to prepare that's all the sport for now. the companies, because the uncertainty is so big. germany's position is based iamoff on the perception that the current iam offto go i am off to go and find out who the runners and riders are for the big brexit impasse is born out of a domestic political crisis. race on saturday. sally, thank you and the thinking goes for that. until britain gets that sorted, there can be no real progress. the headlines on bbc news. so, expect the usual message of solidarity from angela merkel as she meets her irish counterpart, mps have agreed an extension to the because while the drama brexit date after a vote passed by continues in the uk, the eu knows its greatest strength just one. jeremy corbyn agreed to lies in its unity. jenny hill, bbc news, berlin. meet theresa may as they try to find a way forward for brexit. and after ten yea rs let mejust bring a way forward for brexit. and after ten years of routine hpv vaccination let me just bring you let mejust bring you up let me just bring you up to date in scotland, there has been a because the ethiopian authorities dramatic drop in the number of women are presenting their preliminary developing cervical disease. findings into the ethiopian airlines crash which killed all of those on board. the transport minister saying the potential democrat presidential
contender has been accused of unwelcome touching from four that the take—off was initially women in recent days. he says he had intended to build a "human connection", rather than make anyone uncomfortable. normal, that the pilots followed proper procedures, and importantly saying that the initial findings of the crash investigation show that the crash investigation show that the plane was airworthy. this is the i have always believed life preliminary report into the crash. is about connecting, about connecting with people. that won't change but i will be more they say the final report will be mindful and respectful of within the year. lines coming into people's personal space. and that's a good thing. us asiam that's a good thing. within the year. lines coming into us as i am talking to you. the ethiopian transport ministry is it sounds like something recommending that the aviation from a science fiction film, but medical researchers have found authority should verify that a a way to grow tiny human organs on a microchip, to measure how disease attacks review of the flight control system the human body. the scientists at the university of cambridge say it could help fight against diseases such as cancer, and reduce the need is adequately addressed by the manufacturer before the release of for animal testing. richard westcott reports. the aircraft to operators. you will know that this relates to the boeing which has been taken out of service by pretty much every country in the this is how you grow
tiny 3—dimensional human organs in laboratory. world in the wake of this crash. we first, you freeze dry especially develops sponge for 18 hours. it acts like a skeleton. cells from human organ are put onto the sponge, which then sits inside this electronic chip. arejust world in the wake of this crash. we are just checking the wires as we watch these scenes from ethiopia. then they are fed with nutrients. the transport ministry is giving what you end up with, if you can get your head around this, this report into its initial is a human organ growing inside a sponge, on an electronic chip. findings on the crash, to see if there are any more things to bring so this is a human gut, it on that. we will talk to our and they put it on the chip correspondent, theo leggett, in the so that they can see exactly next few minutes. they seem to be what is going on inside. the key findings into this boeing 737 max crash, which has resulted in so the reason i really like this the aircraft being taken out of image is because it shows me evidence that the mucus commission at least temporarily by that is being produced by the epithelial cells is on the lumen lining. many transport authorities around the world. the key headlines coming this green here is the edge out in the last few moments say that of the lining and we can see the initial findings of the crash here the blue nucleus of the cell, show that the plane was airworthy, this is really key here, this red colour shows us the nucleus. take—off was initially normal, and this new technique means they can that the pilots had followed the watch in real time how cancer changes or kills ourselves and then proper guidance. we will bring you observe how new drugs might
more on that with our correspondent fight the cancer off. in the next few minutes. it is and 9:17am. the headlines on bbc news: mps have agreed to extend the brexit process after a vote in the comments i think the real potential for this is personalised medicine. passed by a majority ofjust one. imagine i go into the hospital and i have a disease, meanwhile, talks between theresa may i can take cells from my body, and jeremy corbyn will continue today after they agreed to try and grow them in the lab in this find a way forward for brexit. and beautiful three—dimensional after ten yea rs environment find a way forward for brexit. and after ten years of routine hpv that is mimicking my body, vaccination in scotland, there has then we can test drugs on my body been a dramatic drop in the number without effecting me at all, of women developing cervical and develop the best possible disease. good morning. in sport, it therapy for me. is six months late and costing loads they have made a gut, more money than planned but finally next they want to grow a brain so they can totte n ha m connect the two organs up. more money than planned but finally tottenham hotspur played on a new now, we know that there are certain stadium for the first time last diseases like alzheimer's disease, parkinson's disease, which are affected by bacteria in our gut but how are they doing night. that, we do not know. and if we had this simple way to study that, it would really son heung—min wrote his name into the club's history scoring advance understanding the first competitive goal in that field tremendously. there in a 2—0 win in theory, they could go a whole body of organs, over crystal palace. so the new technique could be used manchester city beat to find treatments for a range
cardiff to go back top of human problems, from cancer to crohn's disease to allergies, of the premier league — overtaking liverpool again. the city, asthma or depression. it's so tight at the top, liverpool will leapfrog city again if they beat southampton tomorrow. —— obesity. and there's been an apology from kash ali, the man who bit david price and the more testing during their all—british heavyweight fight last weekend. you do like this, the less ali says his behaviour was not you have to do on animals. richard westcott, bbc news, cambridge. a true reflection of who he is. let's look at some of today's most stories in half an hour. thank other news stories. prosecutors raided the home of former nissan chairman carlos ghosn you. arresting him for a fourth time over there's been a dramatic drop new financial misconduct allegation. in the early signs of cervical he was released on bail last month cancer among women in scotland who were given the vaccine for human papilloma virus when they were at school. following three earlier indictments research published in for financial wrongdoing. following three earlier indictments forfinancialwrongdoing. he following three earlier indictments for financial wrongdoing. he could the british medicaljournal shows a 90% reduction in cervical now face more criminal charges. two abnormalities since the hpv immunisation programme began a decade ago. all teenage girls in hollywood actors have appeared in a the united kingdom are offered the free vaccine. new york court in —— accused of lorna gordon reports. laura mcadam discovered she had cervical cancer in her early 30s. doctors had noticed changes participating in a scam. they are in the cells in her cervix when she went for a routine smear. both accused of paying bribes to help get their children into top the hpv vaccine fights the infection which is linked to most universities. the pair have not cervical cancer cases. commented publicly since the laura says she wishes it had
scandal. thousands of uk companies been available to her. are yet to publish their gender pay definitely i would take figures before tonight's midnight it in a heartbeat. if it is going to stop anybody deadline. britain's equality and going through what i went through, it is worth doing it. human rights commission says it will ta ke human rights commission says it will take enforcement action against all the hpv vaccine is routinely offered to all school—age firms that miss the deadline. the girls in scotland. the uptake has been high, about 90%. median pay gap between men and women at companies that have so far researchers looking reported is 10% against 9.7% last at the first smear tests of those receiving the vaccine found a 90% reduction in precancerous year. cervical abnormalities, and say this confirms turkey's government has the vaccination programme ordered a recount of votes is translating into the prevention after local elections that showed it losing the two biggest cities, ankara and istanbul. the opposition chp party candidate, of cervical cancer. ekrem imamoglu, has claimed victory this vaccine has exceeded our expectations in that respect. in 20—30 years' time, we will look back and in istanbul after preliminary see, if the uptake stays high, results put him around 25,000 votes ahead. we will have potentially but the governing ak eliminated cervical cancer. party has challenged it, hpv is linked to other cancers, saying invalid ballots including those of the head and were wrongly counted. our turkey correspondent mark lowen neck. later this year the vaccine will be routinely offered, spoke to ekrem imamoglu in istanbul. not just to girls, but to all school—age boys in scotland, too. lorna gordon, bbc news. a study has istanbul's parallel realities. ekrem
imamoglu from the opposition chp, who says he has won the election to shown that the type of food we eat be the new mayor. but across the is putting one in five of us into an early grave. researchers found that a poor diet is the world's deadliest city, victory posters by the health risk, accounting for nearly governing ak party, thanking istanbulfor their local 11 million deaths. low intake of governing ak party, thanking istanbul for their local election victory. president erdei gun will whole grains and fruits and high consumption of salt accounted for not let go of turkey's economic half of diet —related deaths. powerhouse that he run —— once ran. —— erdogan. the government has challenged the re—count. to the man dr ashkan afshin from the university of washington was one of the lead scientists on the study who says he is the new mayor, i put and he explained the key findings of their research. the party claimed that the election is the biggest stain in turkey's we find that basically the low democratic history. of course, i intake of healthy foods contributes don't agree with that. just recently to more deaths globally than high intake of unhealthy food. and this is to some extent different from what historically had been the government was praising the fact that they had the most secure voting assumed about basically the effect of diet and health. system and there was no problem with historically most of the conversation on diet has been focused on decreasing the intake tu rkey‘s system and there was no problem with turkey's elections. 1 million people of unhealthy food, such we re turkey's elections. 1 million people were on duty in the polling stations as sugar, fats and salt. that day, so the only explanation i haveis that day, so the only explanation i have is that they are making excuses for their failure. but you yourself
but this study shows that actually admit that there are invalid votes and irregularities at the ballot the contribution of what we don't box, so they have the right to challenge this, don't they? we have eat is currently more important than the contribution of the factors official procedures in turkey. there that we eat too much. are people who run polling stations. if they have any concerns there, the there are for different components person on duty writes that in a of diet different types of barrier. for example, for dietary factors report. doing individual recounts is such as fruits and vegetables, in some countries we have problems fine, but saying let's count all of of availability or affordability the invalid votes in istanbul is a bottomless pit. if i had lost it of these dietary factors, which means that the governments of those countries should promote would not be my character to hide policies that increase it. iam would not be my character to hide it. i am so sure of myself because i the production and distribution know i have one. it. i am so sure of myself because i knowl have one. is it. i am so sure of myself because i know i have one. is this the beginning of the end for president of these dietary factors. erdogan? everything comes to an end. for other dietary factors such as wholegrain, the problem is too much processing of the grain. parties, governments, life itself. the majority of the grains that mr erdogan has finished his 17th are consumed, in many countries, yearin mr erdogan has finished his 17th year in power. there are problems
are in the form of refined grains, and things we don't like, but it is and too much processing grain and things we don't like, but it is a political success. of course there is a major problem that we see will be an end to it one day. will you be the next president of turkey? consistently in many countries. god knows. and so, turkey's biggest city and the election's biggest let's return to the news conference happening in addis ababa. the prize is not yet sure who will be steering it. there is no clearer sign ofjust steering it. there is no clearer sign of just how steering it. there is no clearer sign ofjust how polarised this transport ministry is giving its country is. now let's take a look at preliminary findings into the crash of the boeing jet last month which killed all 157 people on board. that the weather with simon king. happened just six minutes after take—off. it was one of those boeing it's hard to believe it spring when you are standing in front of a photo 737 max 8 planes which have been of quite heavy snowfall that has been falling this morning across grounded around the world as a parts of mid and south wales and we result of that crash. let's talk to have had snow as well in parts of theo leggett, our correspondent. the the midlands and it's all courtesy investigators are looking at whether of the area of low pressure which the aircraft was airworthy and the through the night moved further pilot's actions. what do the south and west and you can see the weather fronts are spiralling around preliminary findings tell us? there and we have some of that cloud is keith duffy. we know the aircraft spiralling around that as well. you was certified as airworthy, which is can see from the satellite image where the area of low pressure is, no surprise, and the crew were
public qualified, no surprise. the just to the south—west of wales and transport ministry is saying that the take—off of the aircraft was into the south—west of england and thatis into the south—west of england and that is what is bringing us the snow this morning, and down to low levels entirely normal, and that once in the air, when they got into trouble, it's been mainly rein in parts of herefordshire and shropshire and the air, when they got into trouble, the crew performed all procedures they have seen snow. the white is provided by the manufacturer repeatedly but failed to keep obviously the snow on this image and control of the aircraft. that is if we run the forecast, you can see absolutely key because the system on we will continue with the spiral of showery rain across central and board the 737 max which has been southern parts of england through implicated in both this crash and a the midlands, wales, and snow over previous crash off indonesia in the midlands, wales, and snow over the higher ground and it will move october is an automated system designed to bring the nose of the north into southern parts of northern england with southern aircraft down under certain spells —— sunny spells in eastern circumstances, but not when the areas. rain is persisting in the far aircraft is trying to take off. transport here made reference to north of scotland and temperatures today will get to about between repetitive nose down procedures, and seven and 10 degrees. tonight the what he is basically saying is that the nose of the aircraft came down area of showery rain will continue automatically, which it shouldn't across western areas and in the east have been doing. that suggests that with clear spells it will turn chile and there could be a frost first this system was malfunctioning. and crucially that the pilots did what thing with temperatures down between they were supposed to do. add a sense that crash in october, boeing has been telling us that a two and 5 degrees. throughout friday the area of low pressure is still
malfunction with this system shouldn't be a problem if pilots there and there are still weather fronts which will bring more carry out a set procedure which they are supposed to have memorised for u nsettled fronts which will bring more unsettled conditions to northern when there are problems with one of ireland and england in the the systems on the aircraft. that is south—west of england. elsewhere, cloud but decent sunny spells and hugely significant because they are saying the pilots did everything right that they could do? yes. that also up into scotland with any rain limited to the northern isles and suggests that the pilots to try to with the wind coming in from the disable the system and for whatever reason that was not enough to regain south—east it is not going to be as control of the aircraft. that is cold on saturday and temperatures highly significant and bad news for for many will get to 12 or 14 boeing. it is the contradiction of degrees but still chilly towards the south—west where you have the more what boeing has been saying. what persistent cloud and rain does that mean for the aircraft that continuing. in the weekend the are grounded around the world? we know they will be grounded for some easterly wind will drawing less cold time. boeing is in the later stages of developing a software control system designed to remedy the faults airand easterly wind will drawing less cold air and across the north sea coast it could be chilly with an onshore that are thought to have had an impact on both of these accidents. wind but there will be bright spells the federal aviation administration, of sunshine and showers around on sunday, particularly in eastern and the safety authority in the united southern areas but look at the states, said that process was taking temperatures, up to 17 degrees in longer than expected. now there is a the capital. comprehensive safety review under
way in the states as well, so we can expect, if what the transport minister he has been saying is true, and the pilots did everything they we re and the pilots did everything they were supposed to do, that asks new questions of boeing and may well collate the future flights of the 77 max. ethiopian authorities are saying it will take not more than a yearfor saying it will take not more than a year for the saying it will take not more than a yearfor the final report saying it will take not more than a year for the final report to be published but it could be up to a year. it is a long time. we have any idea whether that will keep the aircraft on the ground for that period of time? that is unlikely because it seems the preliminary findings are pointing in a particular direction. there have been lots of links on this investigation, all suggesting it is this ﬂight investigation, all suggesting it is this flight system known as mcas which is responsible. boeing has been working on a solution to that problem since october, since that first crash. it is in the late stages are being made ready but it seems that flight testing may have found other issues that need to be
rectified. that is the patch, the softwa re rectified. that is the patch, the software patch, the repair, will be ready. it is a question of when safety administrations around the world a re safety administrations around the world are not just safety administrations around the world are notjust in the united states decide that it is ready for the plane to go back into the air and that it offered sufficient security, not just for and that it offered sufficient security, notjust for boeing, not just for the airlines but for passengers who have got to get on board those aircraft. if passengers are not confident that the aircraft are not confident that the aircraft are safe to fly, the airlines will be reluctant to put them in it. thank you. theo leggett. the man accused of the christchurch mask attacks will face 50 charges of murder and 37 of attempted murder. 50 people were killed in the shootings last month, and another 50 were injured. 28—year—old brenton tarrant is due to appear in court tomorrow. our correspondent hywel griffith has more details on the charges. initially, the 28—year—old
australian brenton tarra nt was charged with one murder, essentially so the police could keep him in custody while they carried out a vast investigation, the biggest criminal investigation in new zealand history, and that means they believe they now have the evidence they need to charge him with a total of 50 murders and as you said another 39 attempted murders. there was actually an additional 50 people injured during the attack, 16 of which remain in different hospitals across new zealand, and further to the charges announced by the police today, they say they are still considering other charges. that may well be terrorism charges. it's not been decided yet whether or not that would be helpful in terms of the prosecution to add to the charges of murder and attempted murder. hywel griffith reporting. seaside towns have been neglected for too long and are in desperate need of intervention, according to a government report. it says young people in coastal communities are being let down and left behind by issues like transport, housing
and post—16 education. the report says that some seaside towns such as brighton and bournemouth show the british seaside can successfully reinvent itself. mike apps reports. the report today is called the future of seaside towns of and it comes with a warning that some are stuck in the past. many people in coastal communities feel left behind and forgotten by government. i think the process started strangely probably back in the 60s with the beeching railway cuts which served the coastal areas really badly and they were never replaced with other forms of transport. if you are looking for an example of a seaside town that is getting it right. the report says that they further than bournemouth. bournemouth in particular has a very diverse local economy. a lot of young people come to brighton to study, 40,000 or so. smaller numbers and bournemouth but nevertheless they add a dynamic to the area. visitor numbers are going up the area. visitor numbers are going up and they are very strong. the
report calls for local and national government to work together on a package of strategic initiatives and interventions to help the seaside towns which are struggling the most. mike apps, bbc south today. in a moment we will have to buy the weather forecast but first let's hear what is happening in the victoria derbyshire programme today. today, the story of a couple who have been happily married for more than 20 years but are being prevented from having sex because of the white's learning difficulties. the local council is arguing that you no longer has the mental capacity to consent. and the pioneering project helping mothers like michelle who are having twins or multiple births. we will have her and her two son is in the studio along with the obstetrician who delivered an ad is leading the project. join us at ten o'clock on bbc news, bbc two and online. now it's time for a look at the weather with carol. we at the weather with carol. were talking about snow and we were talking about snow yesterday and we have more today.
that's right. good morning. we have an area of low pressure and around it we have rain and snow. across wales, it's largely on the hills but we could see it at lower levels. we also have some snow across the north of scotland, with rain, and that will ease off in the afternoon and where we have snow showers across parts of scotland and north—east england, they will fade as well, allowing it to brighton. later you will see rain coming your way and it will see rain coming your way and it will spread across northern ireland and eastern england and also into north—west england in south—west scotland. then more rain pumps up across south—west england and wales. asa across south—west england and wales. as a result of this, we don't anticipate problems with frost or fog because it will be too breezy. we start tomorrow with rain across the far north of scotland, rain across the south—west and into northern ireland but for the rest of us, dry and bright and a