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tv   Victoria Derbyshire  BBC News  April 12, 2019 10:00am-11:00am BST

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and the church itself reacted so elsa decided to go public. so in 2018, the church endured back on uk soil, with similar apathy. protests and investigations resignations and scores of new allegations. the british mother who was held in the united arab emirates but has it really changed? for calling her ex—husband's new wife a "horse" on facebook, has arrived home after being released. hello, it's friday, a warning there is some flash it's ten o'clock, i'm chloe tilley. it would take the pope eight years the schools inspector, ofsted, to defrock father fernando karadima. says english councils are spending tens of thousands of pounds putting his initial sentence being photography coming up excluded children in schools a lifetime of penance and prayer. that are not legally registered. but this wasn't the last time we would hear about karadima. laleh shahravesh, as photographers in 2015 one of the men tried to snap pictures when she landed at heathrow airport. these places have open sewerage accused of covering up his works in them, holes in the walls, crimes was appointed to the bishopric of 0sorno. she spoke to thank those who secured and they weren't very poor electrical works. very happy about it. the amazing thing is that all these her release. she spoke of the most they chant. people actually made a difference about a third have quite but changing local significant health and the culture in chile churches is not enough. has been changing. the catholic church needs to change and safety issues around them. globally, and that starts in rome. before james hamilton came forward, so guess who went there to talk horrendous ordeal before being there were only 38 known with the pope himself — reunited with her 14—year—old cases of sexual abuse daughter. we'll be speaking to two people james hamilton, the man who first the 55—year—old was detained under who work closely within the catholic church, ever. exposed this crisis in 2010. controversial cyber—crime with alternative provision schools laws as she visited about these findings and what happens to kids the united arab emirates in the seven years that followed, for her funeral of ex—husband. there were only 109. authorities had received a complaint being taught in these centres. over posts made three years ago and in 2018 alone there were 120. the british woman detained in dubai let's talk to radha stirling from the campaign group over the course of three years, detained in dubai. protests against bishopjuan barros on a very individual level, would grow and eventually it caught james's courage made it possible i understand that she is back in her for other victims to come forward. for calling her ex's new wife the attention of the vatican. a horse on facebook in 2018, pope francis is back in the uk people like javier molina. and reunited with her daughter. made his first visit to chile, home now with her daughter, and you laleh shahravesh said this film was about three it was the most horrendous where he was met by his usual fans, individuals who exposed have been speaking to her? she period of her life. the catholic church
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women in england who want abortions are being failed, but also protesters. for its abuse of power. arrived at the airport early this according to the professors now that power is shifting, morning, after being hidden away by behind new guidelines out today. millions of chileans are leaving women who live in rural areas, catholicism and its authority security there. she was escorted to those on low income, and those with physical is in rapid decline. or mental health problems to reverse this, the church her carand security there. she was escorted to her car and she is now safe at home, are being particularly let down. would have to change its entire structure because it's no longer absolutely relieved and quite... acceptable for an institution to be and it's disney's turn to launch a streaming service, only accountable to god. taking on apple, amazon, going through this emotional time, netflix and others and then she has been so relieved in what's looking like a very crowded market. and then she has been so relieved and happy now. calming down. she is but how many subscription two of the pope's envoys were sent services can we take, to chile to investigate and what does it mean the sexual abuse crisis. going to rest today with her but it was too little too late daughter and mother, and we will for vigilante elsa fernandez. speak more about her experience in for the future of tv? as a youth worker for the catholic church, she had heard rumours that the priests in her diocese were abusing members of their congregation. the coming days. i wanted to ask you she went to see the local bishop, but he ignored her concerns. about that. what has she told you about that. what has she told you about the way she was treated under so she decided to go undercover conditions in which she was held?m is appalling, in a sense, that hello, welcome to the programme. and pretend to be a 16—year—old boy. something as trivial as the accusation ended up costing five weeks of her life and a traumatic we're live until 11 this morning. experience of potentially facing two do get in touch on all yea rs experience of potentially facing two years in prison. i think without the the stories we're talking about, spotlight from the international use #victorialive. if you're emailing and are happy press, the raising of the awareness for us to contact you, and maybe want to take part in the programme, to the uae authorities, this would please include your phone have gone on for at least six number in your message. if you text, you'll be charged months, and when we finally find out
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a verdict of innocent or guilty, so at the standard network rate. it is amazing that something so trivial could even get to the first, they had with annita. judicial process. it highlights the morning, chloe, good morning, everyone. the schools inspectorate, ofsted, says councils in england strict online laws in dubai? it have spent tens of thousands certainly does. this is a grave of pounds putting excluded children in centres that are not legally warning to the 2.6 million social registered as schools. up to 6000 pupils have been found attending places suspected of operating outside the law. media users out there, anything they the government has promised have ever said on twitter, facebook, to give 0fsted stronger powers to tackle the problem. in the past, if they go to dubai they could be convicted for it. can the labour leader, jeremy corbyn, you imagine the reverse, if emirati has called on ministers to oppose any attempt by the united states to extradite julian assange for is arrived in london and we charge exposing american military secrets. theresa may welcomed assange‘s them for something they did in their arrest yesterday after ecuador own country? it needs review. you revoked his asylum at its embassy in london, where he'd lived for almost seven years. at the white house, president trump talked about how the case was was asked by reporters if he stood by remarks during his election highlighted by the media and others. how many cases like this go unheard? campaign, that he loved wikileaks. i know nothing about wikileaks, the vast majority of circumstances it is not my thing, and i know there is something do go ahead. nobody wants to be splattered all over the front page having to do with julian assange, i have been seeing ofa what has happened with assange,
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and that will be a determination splattered all over the front page mostly by the attorney general, of a tabloid magazine or anything like that. you have to make a he is doing an excellentjob, decision, do i want to do that? it so he will be making a determination. is hardship, but it is probably i know nothing really about him, going to lead to my release. there are so many going to lead to my release. there are so many other cases going to lead to my release. there are so many other cases we going to lead to my release. there are so many other cases we deal with regularly that don't make it to the it is not my deal in life. press, and that could be for sending a private whatsapp message, sharing a new offence of upskirting, taking a photograph a private whatsapp message, sharing a charity online, invading some of underneath someone‘s clothing without their knowledge, has come into force in england and wales. the's privacy from uploading a the change follows a campaign photo, even if you had permission at the time. there are so many by a woman who was targeted at a music festival in 2017 and discovered the man who'd taken different ways cybercrime laws can be abused in the emirates. the more the picture couldn't be prosecuted. upskirting has been an offence public cases we have seen are american, british and australian in scotland since 2010. nationals. again, facebook posts, photographs, private whatsapp messages. and now this one is quite people who travel to conflict zones around the world without good reason could now face ten years in jail. unique, i think, the measure is part of new anti—terrorism legislation. messages. and now this one is quite unique, ithink, because the home office estimates that 900 messages. and now this one is quite unique, i think, because she made british nationals travelled to take the post from outside of the part in the conflict in syria in recent years. jurisdiction of the uae. should people be worried if they are going on holiday to dubai, for example, a study suggests overall levels about what they have said on social of violence in england media in the past? the issue is, and wales are on the decline, social media laws in the uae are
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in spite of the increase in knife crime. cardiff university's violence almost like giving someone a gun research group analysed data from a&e departments and found that they can point at your head at the number of people who'd been any time. anyone who you might have wounded during a violent incident had an argument with in the past, and maybe you don't even know them, maybe you had a twitter war with dropped 1.7% in 2018. them, they can go through all of your social media and report you to the telecoms regulation authority, new nhs guidelines say abortion who could then take a police case services in england should be simpler against you. it's extremely risky. and quicker to access. the national institute of health and care excellence says women should be offered appointments within a week, and then termination within a week of that. the fact is that most people, almost it also recommends that providers eve ryo ne the fact is that most people, almost should accept self—referrals, everyone who visits dubai, are going rather than expecting women to be in breach of those cybercrime laws. that means they could be subject to arrest. that is to see a gp first. absolutely ridiculous for a country the first privately funded that wants to attract tourism. thank mission to the moon has ended in failure. you ever so the small unmanned israeli that wants to attract tourism. thank you ever so much for speaking to us spacecraft malfunctioned during the final descent and crashed. from detained in dubai. thousands gathered in los angeles yesterday to pay israel had hoped to become tribute to nipsey hussle, the fourth country to make as a memorial made its way a controlled landing on the moon, through the city where he lived, before he was tragically murdered after the us, russia and china. in front of his marathon clothing store in march. celebrities including snoop dogg, robbie williams and his wife, kendrick lamar and stevie wonder ayda field, have announced all attended the memorial. that they won't return here's what a few of his fans had as x factorjudges this year. to say, about the man the couple said they were busy with other commitments, who was known for his music,
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including robbie's show but also for his work in the community. in las vegas. police in oregon called to a home after reports of an intruder he taught us to understand each found the suspect was in fact other and be able to be united with a robotic vacuum cleaner. armed officers with dogs one another. the love that we have made a sweep of the house for nipsey is unparalleled. what he stood for, his beliefs, how he i think there is an intruder in one of the bathrooms... helped his community. we are paying armed officers with dogs made a sweep of the house our respects, because this is a big after a frightened homeowner reported noises and shadows moving in the bathroom. deal, somebody who always go back. the electronic assistant had become trapped behind a door while spring cleaning. rest in peace. really sad. just 0fficers said the device had done a thorough job. wanting to show respect and be it's now expected to be charged. grateful what he has shown us and taught us while he was here. this boom—boom! 0h! boom—boom! oh! i boom—boom! 0h! iwill leave boom—boom! oh! i will leave you with that thought, chloe, back to you. was the saddest days telemarketing is that could happen, but one of the iam not best things as well, it made all of that thought, chloe, back to you. i am not getting involved, annita, us come together. that is nipsey speak to you later. hustle, all about everybody has one. what happens to the thousands of children who are excluded the rapper's girlfriend from school in england every year? lauren london paid an emotional some of them are sent to pupil tribute to nipsey hussle referral units run
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by local authorities. during the memorial. but as many as 6,000 of them, we now know, end up in some of the 260 you know, my pain is for my alternative provision centres that haven't even been two—year—old, that probably won't registered as schools. remember how much his dad loved him. and local authorities have been paying up to £27,000 a year per child for these places. this is something that i don't 0fsted, the body that regulates schools, has uncovered really understand, but i know they these disturbing figures, and it's calling for greater powers to seize evidence a lwa ys really understand, but i know they always used to say you can't possess and question witnesses. people, you experience them. i'm so it says conditions in some of the centres are "quite appalling". honoured and blessed that i got to uts inspectors have come experience such a man. i know across places with rat traps, open sewage works, and exposed electrics. eve ryo ne experience such a man. i know everyone is hurting. but i'd like to earlier, i spoke to sean harford, say something to my city, los 0fsted's national director. angeles. if you're all from la, i started by asking him to explain what exactly is an unregistered school. stand up. because this pain is a school that operates with fewer than five children or no special needs children don't... really ours. you know? we know what they don't have to be registered, he meant to us. we lost an but once schools go above that, incredible soul. we lost someone and they operate for a certain number of hours, they should then be registered. very rare to us and we lost a real one. and we won't ever be the same.
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and at that point they would come into the regulatory system, and we would start to inspect them. grief is the final act of love. my but clearly you've discovered heart hears you. i feel you everywhere. i'm so grateful that i challenges with this. had you. i love you beyond this earth. until we meet again, the well, our task force has been out for the last three years working, and we found 500 places marathon continues! where we had concerns. musicians, hollywood we then whittled that down to around actors and professional athletes all attended the star—studded memorial. 250 where we had reasonable concern one of the rapper's close friends was stevie wonder who played a song that they were operating an unregistered setting. but he also delivered a poignant and we investigated them fully message about gun laws in the us. with inspection and what have you. and then we found, within those, about 70 places where we had to issue warning notices to say, it is so painful to know you know, you should not be that we don't have enough people taking operating in this way. a position that says, listen, so give us examples of things you saw that concerned you. we must have stronger gun laws. i mean, they're really it's almost like the world quite shocking. some of these places have like open sewerage works in them, is becoming blind. holes in the walls, very poor electrical works. about a third have quite significant health and safety issues around them. and about a quarter of them have safeguarding issues
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for the children, so people teaching one person was killed and three others them who aren't qualified teachers, injured in a shooting who aren't registered with anybody after the funeral procession. to say they're fit and proper person to be working with children. the los angeles police department confirmed the shooting on twitter, saying suspects in a grey hyundai so people watching this may be saying, hang on a minute, fired on the victims. how are children being sent here? who are the children the victims included three black who are being sent here? just explain how that all works. men and a black woman, aged between 30 and 50 years old. well, some of these children are placed by their parents thinking... some of whom will be unwittingly last night disney tossed thinking they're sending them their animated hat into the streaming ring to a regular school and they're just by announcing their new paying for them to do that. service, disney plus. others will be parents who know that these places aren't operating within the law, it will launch initially but they want them to have in the us in november, and will contain much of disney's a particular type of educations, back catalogue, as well that may be very specifically as new movies and tv on a very tight shows from the star wars religious curriculum. and marvel franchises. 0thers, though, and this is a large it will cost $6.99 a month and it's group of the ones we have concern about, are alternative providers not yet known when it who aren't registered, some of whom are funded will launch in the uk. through local authorities but is the streaming market to be placed in these settings, and they end up kind of playing becoming overcrowded? video games all day and not getting we already had the likes of netflix, amazon prime, and now tv. an education at all in many cases. to that we've added recently bbc/itv explain what collaboration britbox alternative provision is. and then apple's
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version — apple plus. we might want all this that's children who've been content, but can we, the consumers, afford it? excluded from school? not exclusively, let's talk now to tv columnist scott bryan, rhiannon williams, but yes, quite often, technology correspondent it's people who have at the i paper, and tech removed their children investorjulia hawkins. for their child from school and so—called home educate them and then they place them in these, because they find it's actually a much tougherjob than they thought thanks for coming in. i guess, on it was going to be. it's sometimes children the face of this, this is great for consumer choice? it is, we all drown who are moved out of schools in tv, and i think we are going to and have nowhere to go, but clearly be really heading towards the point there is good registered provision of there being just so much. apple tv have been announcing their that these children could go to, but that's not these places often. so if you found a school like this, you say that's a number that you have what powers does the state service, there are going to be about 5000 hours worth of content on have currently to close it down or remove people? well, we have no powers to close them down. we have no powers to seize evidence when we're on the site. disney plus. any old times, if you so we have to, for example, take photographs of the registers wa nted disney plus. any old times, if you wanted to watch a lot of shows, you and their children's books to prove had to sign up to a package, a that there's a school operating. and we do that, and we've done that two—year contract, paying £50 a successfully in one particular case, month. now you're able to have it on where we took it through the courts, a very competitive app that you can or rather cps took it through the courts.
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but we have to work often in a disruptive kind of way cancel at any time. the issue is if just to keep these places you are able to think, well, i'm so they know that we are looking at them. sometimes they then shut down. going to pay for a lot of different a proportion of them have actually apps and together that will come now registered as schools, so they're now in quite an cost. it's trying to be the regulatory framework, and we have to do our work in that way. and i understand some schools picky and choosy in terms of where were actually reducing the amount you watch shows. lets talk about of time they operated to try and get round these rules. that. if you are literally to pick explain that. well, the government is trying to be through all of these, how much would helpful in setting this kind of rough number of hours, like 18 hours a week, it cost question a great deal if you where you would that that becomes wanted to subscribe to most of them. full time education. so some of these providers have then you could just never leave the said we'll operate for 17 house. some people's dream, the hours and 50 minutes then, to keep below that. people would be more concerned. the other thing that is a bit unhelpful as well in the legislation disney plus have decided to go for is the education itself isn't that tightly defined, such that if it's 6.99a disney plus have decided to go for 6.99 a month. i do not know how that a particularly narrow curriculum, will translate to the uk, but it is then these pieces can operate under undercutting netflix. it is clearly the radar, just giving, for example, a curriculum based on religious texts, a conscious decision to draw people they're not giving a wide education and therefore it doesn't count. away from netflix, their approach is away from netflix, their approach is a lot wider with a greater roster of so you don't have to register. content. disney are concentrating on the power of their own franchises on
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and that's the part of the law the power of their own franchises on the massive franchises. they have that we really need tightened up as well. lots of content on existing and in some cases local streaming services. i was reading authorities are paying earlier that it could take four up to £27,000 per pupil yea rs earlier that it could take four years for some of those deals to for children to go to these unregistered schools. end. that is going to have an how on earth is that happening? impact, because people are going to well, it's happening. say, i'm not going to go for disney it could be happening. plus, i still have it on netflix? i can't go into the specifics on that case, but in some times it's happening exactly, but over time it makes a because the local authority... lot of sense, what disney has done i mean, we need to be in terms of trying to claw back clear it's not illegal to put their children in these places, but unwittingly maybe two their content. it is very smart from or three local authorities a commercial perspective. 0ver might then place children in, and that then becomes a place their content. it is very smart from a commercial perspective. overtime, that should be registered because disney content is super valuable in they're above the five children. terms of franchises. to your point so it could be that, about audiences looking for premium content, and willing to pay for but the majority of these packages, the unique content they are watching the most, that is where places are, for example, it is likely to be. 900 million putting children in places when there's a free perfectly good mainstream education for them in our system. movie tickets were sold last year, can ijust ask you , this idea of a register being put forward bringing in $7 billion at the box by the department for education to essentially track all children and find out where they are, is that a good idea? office. they can't put a new film that's a really good idea.
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we're really behind that. it's not going to guarantee that children are safe. because people need to act upon that information. but it's a really good first step. out on disney plus, because that and if the government also can do will hit them in the box office?” what they've set for us, think it is about having it in terms which is to strengthen our powers, of the exclusivity that it will be then that would equally be really helpful. on films for a long period of time, we can speak about this and then in the old days you would ore now with kiran gill be watching it on sky or virgin, or from the difference, buying it on dvd. the fact is that dvd sales are going down, as people a teacher training organisation that specialises in alternative provision schools. are turning to streaming. disney wa nt to are turning to streaming. disney want to be the one stop shop for dave whitaker everything in the same place.” is the executive principal of want to be the one stop shop for everything in the same place. i do the springwell learning community, think they will have this window for which runs ten alternative film and for the box office, which provision units in barnsley, they want to protect. at what they and david simmonds from can do on a streaming services have the local government association. additional content behind—the—scenes, which they will then offer to their subscribers. thank you all for taking the time to behind—the—scenes, which they will then offer to their subscribersm then offer to their subscribersm the marketplace to crowded? yes, i speak to us today. dave, you run several alternative provision units, think so. i think we were talking what make of 0fsted's findings?” about in terms of when brtibox came think it is really timely. 0ne what make of 0fsted's findings?” think it is really timely. one thing that we to be clear about is that what we shouldn't be doing is allowing local authorities to place along, i think we are going to get and pay for pupils directly in unregistered alternative provision. what we need to be doing is making toa
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along, i think we are going to get to a point where people are saying, sure that investment and funding why are we paying for the same shows goes into pupil referral units or that were once available in one alternative academies which are place that are now spread across a lot of others. they are going to essentially the best provision for have a lot of freedom in terms of the children that can't be in cancelling stuff, in terms of thinking, i'm not watching the show mainstream education. how are these anymore, i can cancel and go to kind of schools able to be set up another. but i think we are going to... can you do that? or are we too and their local authorities pay busy and we forget? think about the money for children to go there?m people that have gym memberships. i isa very money for children to go there?m is a very complex picture, i think am wondering if it might put people the reasons behind this are off. i think that is a reason why threefold. 0ne, we have lots of children being educated in these types of schools because there isn't netflix has made so much, people do enough space or capacity in the share logins, disney are hoping to brilliant types of school that dave persuade people with original content made specifically for the runs, pupil referral units and a pay platform. it will be a big draw academies. secondly, a lot of getting people away from the other mainstream schools do not necessarily know how to work with services. most people in the uk only vulnerable children and think it subscribe to one service, and disney might be easier to subcontract their plus clearly want to be that one. education, sometimes to quality just in terms of netflix, being providers, but worryingly it is not always to quality. the outcome are viewed as their key competition, it more worrying, children who are is really not the other streaming services. they say their biggest supposedly being home educated, their parents didn't understand what competition is from fortnite. the that meant, and they end up finding
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computer game? exactly. and that is other types of schools, which, as a behemoth, it has 200 million 0fsted have said, very dangerous places to be, and ijust want to say viewers, gamers, logging in and that these are the most vulnerable playing the games regularly, growing children in our schooling system, ata more likely to have a social worker playing the games regularly, growing at a very fast rate. these massive worlds of media are now shifting. so or be vulnerable to criminal exploitation, and we are not doing gaming is competing with tv and oui’ exploitation, and we are not doing our best for them, this is great work from 0fsted to reveal this. are video content. i think what we see as the future is this interactive you surprised that the findings he world in terms of being able to even michael all, councillors have had interact with tv and playable tv, serious concerns, we have had to use planning powers and fire regulations to close down illegal and which is where we are heading in unregistered schools in our area. we terms of engagement and content. are aware of serious risk to where we are now, is it original content that is going to drive children, we are glad that 0fsted have highlighted this. this is a people to go into all of these different subscription services.” think netflix is really going hard on original programming. i think my very complex picture, we have a nswer on original programming. i think my answer is that they are throwing examples of alternative provision content at the wall until some of it being set up by existing mainstream schools to support children who they have excluded from the main part of sticks. you have a lot of massive the mainstream education, or situations where parents have chosen su ccesses , a particular sort of setting that sticks. you have a lot of massive successes, such as black mirror, provides therapeutic input for a stranger things no, but then a lot
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of stranger things no, but then a lot child with special educational needs of shows that get cancelled, so they where the local authority ends up in the bill, but the decision sits with the bill, but the decision sits with the parents or teachers. what sort are trying to get people to stay with them if content gets to go of settings have you come across in elsewhere, such as the new disney your local experience?” of settings have you come across in your local experience? i have seen service. i think trying to work out some appalling examples, industrial units where the fire service have in terms of is there an audience, said if they were called in an what makes them stand out in terms emergency, they would expect to find of the content they are doing four five garage workers doing mod compared to a lot of their rivals? what is interesting is that britbox, contracts, not several hundred children who need evacuating from a thatis what is interesting is that britbox, that is essentially going to be building that is not designed for use as a school. it is not primarily archived material, shows we have already seen before. i think a cce pta ble use as a school. it is not thatis acceptable for councils to have to we have already seen before. i think rely on planning powers and fire that is going to be the challenge, working out if people are willing to regulations. we need to be able to pay for shows they have already seen deal effectively with children put before. the opposite end of that is in this situation. by some of the schools in this report, about one in apple plus, details were scant, but five, was specifically religious i think they will only be focusing schools, among the most common muslim, but if you are ofjewish and on original programming. so introducing a lot of different christian. the majority were programmes and films that will be original and they will start really alternative provision, and you run alternative provision, and you run alternative provision. people might high—powered hollywood presences, be concerned about what children do jennifer anderson,
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ona be concerned about what children do on a daily basis in these schools, high—powered hollywood presences, jenniferanderson, reese witherspoon, people with a lot of andi on a daily basis in these schools, and i know you work with other followings. 0prah witherspoon, people with a lot of followings. oprah is doing a programme with prince harry. they are programme with prince harry. they organisations and groups who are a re clearly programme with prince harry. they are clearly banking on star power. unregistered, but just organisations and groups who are unregistered, butjust explain how that works. i think there is an issue around the name alternative what about advertising? would people provision and what it means, because be prepared to pay less and put up what we run at our academy trust is with adverts? netflix has experiment a number of alternative provision academies, but they are almost associated by name with what could and with that, and it turned out it was something viewers don't want. it bea associated by name with what could be a local boxing gym that has two has been discussed in the past, if oi’ be a local boxing gym that has two or three children twice a week and is doing great stuff with them that netflix would be willing to is doing great stuff with them that introduce a commercially supported is also called alternative provision. so what we do at our version with adverts. i think it is something a lot of viewers are school, we can place children in really glad to get away from. thank effective and well regulated you all so much for coming in. we alternative provision for a few hours a week, or a couple of days a will watch this. thank you for your week, which we are responsible for. what would that mean, the settings time. bbc newsroom live is coming up next. that you send your children to? so thank you for your company today. it might be that there is a local have a good day. provider that provides a short course in mechanics, so what we may do is place a child there two
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afternoons a week, where they work alongside professional mechanics and com plete alongside professional mechanics and complete a course in vehicle mechanics. what happens with that setting is that we regulate that setting, there children are on our role, we are responsible for the quality of their education, their outcomes, and for safeguarding the good morning. it has been a lovely health and safety. when 0fsted do an sunny start to the day for most of inspection at our school, they will us. you will notice the cloud visit that provider and check everything is in place at that building upa us. you will notice the cloud building up a touch as we go through provider. now, that is different to the day. you can see from the satellite imagery, just the fair weather cumulus cloud starting to what 0fsted have picked up around develop. a bit of thick cloud across schools that are unregulated, where the north and east of scotland, children are there full—time, health towards east anglia. the chance of a and safety is not monitored properly, so there is a spectrum of shower or two to the afternoon. provision that we have to get right, and what 0fsted have done is timely. 0therwise, cloud will continue to we need to make sure that children are always on a school roll, that build up. it will be fairly cloudy therefore opens up a loophole in the concept of elective home education, because elective home education means that children are taken out of school legitimately by their pa rents, school legitimately by their parents, and we have to make sure
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during the afternoon, still some thatis parents, and we have to make sure that is monitored effectively and properly to make sure those children are safe and getting a decent education. let me put this to you, bright or sunny spells. maximum an e—mail saying temperatures, well, they will education. let me put this to you, an e—mailsayingi education. let me put this to you, an e—mail saying i have worked as a struggle again over the north sea supply teaching assistant at two of coast. eight or 10 degrees here, further west ten or 13, perhaps 1a these schools in the south devon degrees in north—west scotland. through tonight, varying amounts of plywood, lengthy clear spells. it area, there are welfare issues will turn quite chilly once again. a surrounding toilet facilities, there doesn't seem to be much learning touch of frost in more rural areas, going on during two challenging in the countryside, towns and cities, temperatures staying above freezing. not quite as cold in pupil behaviour, there doesn't seem northern ireland. 0vernight, some dry weather around. sunny spells, to bea pupil behaviour, there doesn't seem to be a focus on changing pupil's especially during saturday. more cloud around during sunday, but it behaviour and supporting them to stays chilly. understand the value of their education. i do not believe these schools are beneficial to the people of the parents. i think what we need to do is first of all, crackdown on unregistered, illegal schools that are not good quality for the most vulnerable children, but we need to zooiti vulnerable children, but we need to zoom out and ask ourselves why so you're watching bbc newsroom live. it's11am and these are the main many of the most vulnerable children are increasingly falling out of the stories this morning... mainstream system. because it is too after the arrest ofjulian assange yesterday, the labour leader, difficult for mainstream schools, jeremy corbyn, calls they just don't want these children? on the government to oppose any attempt by america to extradite kiran is right that councils have the wikilea ks co—founder.
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been pushed to the margins of the the education watchdog says english education system, we have lost a lot of the powers we have two support councils are spending tens of thousands of pounds putting children and act as champions in the excluded children in centres that are not registered as schools. community. there are children in increasing numbers who are missing out. we have a very high—stakes nigel farage is launching his new brexit party this morning, accountability system that means ahead of next month's european elections. that councils are reluctant to keep new laws for upskirting offences. some children inside the school. we need to make sure we are able to act anyone caught taking a photo underneath someone's clothing as their champion is to act as the without their knowledge could face education they deserve. and that is two years in jail and be added to the sex offenders register. about money, isn't it? and the people who run the schools, and that is why we have set up a leaders "tel aviv, we've got a problem." we'll be finding out why the first programme. the difference is about privately—funded mission to the moon trying to improve the expertise of typical teachers to work with children whose mental health presents in difficult ways in a classroom, but also to create a group of school leaders who know what is at stake for those children, that the terrible outcomes that can happen if they get through the cracks in the system into the scary types of provision that we have been talking about this morning, and actually have a fight to stop that from happening to the most vulnerable children in their local
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community. of this register being suggested by the department for education, is that the way forward? it is something i called for in the education select committee some years ago, damian hinds is now the secretary of state for education, it would be a start in making sure that those vulnerable children are on the radar, that we can make sure they are safe and getting access to the education that they deserve. thank you all so much for your time this morning. a department for education spokesperson said, "today's data shows why our new register of children not in school is so important." "illegal schools are unregulated and present a danger to both the quality of education and the welfare of those children who attend them — a register will vastly improve councils' capacity to identify those children and intervene." "we have already established a joint team with 0fsted and provided them with £3 million to investigate these settings, and continue to work with them and the crown prosecution service to make sure illegal activity is uncovered and justice is delivered."
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still to come, back home in britain after being detained in dubai, layla shahravesh was threatened with jail for calling her ex—husband's new wife a horse on facebook. we'll speak to the campaigners who helped secure her release. we and why stormzy pulled out of a performance at a festival in austria after members of his team were searched for weapons. the nhs is failing some women on abortion care in england, while others still face significant barriers in accessing help. that's according to some of the professors behind landmark guidelines on pregnancy termination published today. it's the first time that nice, the public body in charge of setting the standards for health in england, has published any guidelines on pregnancy terminations. that's despite abortion being made
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legal more than 50 years ago. doctors say women living in remote areas, those on low income, and those with physical or mental health problems are not getting the same service as others. it's hoped the new guidelines will drive up standards. we can speak about this more now with felicity morse, a writer who's had two abortions, and dr tracey masters, a consultant in sexual and reproductive health at homerton hospital and a fellow at the royal college of obstetricians and gynecologists. thank you both fall coming in. felicity, first of all, you've had two abortions, as we said in the introduction, and sometimes four people, still, to say that out loud can be quite jarring, can't it? does society understand that women have abortions? i think the thing i've
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realised also since talking about having abortions and having two abortions and quite often people who have won will go on to have a second one is there is so much shame involved around it that, actually, we don't know who's having them, you know, one in three women have them, and even when they do, we can't really talk about aid, it's just a skiing that is kind of brushed under the carpet in a bid. what were your experiences? well, my experiences we re experiences? well, my experiences were both quite different, but the first one, like, you know, i had a period and a negative pregnancy test, and it was only when i was slightly later that i did another pregnancy test and realised that i wa nted pregnancy test and realised that i wanted to have a termination. the second one, like, i knew straightaway, but, you know, it was
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really difficult, and it was difficult afterwards, and some of that was emotional difficulty, really, and part of that was because it was so hard to talk to people about it, people didn't and don't know how to react. and so you are left trying to actually hold other people while you tell them your vulnerable thing. dr masters, is this a common situation for many women who make the decision to have an abortion? i think that is quite true, i think that many women do feel a sort of stigma around choosing abortion, and the royal couege choosing abortion, and the royal college very much want to support women to be able to not feel that stigma, because abortion care is a very, very normal part of reproductive health. you have said that one in three women will have an
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abortion in their lifetime, and many women will have more than one abortion. women don't want to have abortions, of course, but pregnancies can't always be avoided, and abortion is a solution to the problem of an unintended pregnancy, it is not a problem necessarily in itself. one of the issues in the guidelines is talking about this window between going and saying i wa nt to window between going and saying i want to have an abortion and it actually being carried out. for you, there was a bit of a delay, wasn't there? there was a slight delay, and i think it is really important to talk about this thing, because what happens as you realise you are pregnant, and then if you don't want to, if you don't want to complete that pregnancy, you want to have a termination, and then your body is doing something that is unintended, it feels unsafe, 0k, doing something that is unintended, it feels unsafe, ok, i'm doing something that is unintended, it feels unsafe, 0k, i'mjust doing something that is unintended, it feels unsafe, ok, i'm just going to talk from my experience, it felt u nsafe, to talk from my experience, it felt unsafe, it felt like there was
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something happening i did not want to happen, and it continued. and also, you know, iwas to happen, and it continued. and also, you know, i was experiencing, especially with the first ones, symptoms of, like, morning sickness that your body is going through this process and you are feeling very emotional, and it is difficult. and you are waiting, you know, you are waiting, and when you are waiting, it is very hard to tell anybody why you may be distressed as well. you can't go into work and be like, oh, by the way, i am experiencing symptoms and feeling kind of distressed and i can't really talk to anyone about it, and i'm going to need some time off work, by the way. some people may say that the delay between going to say this is what i wa nt to between going to say this is what i want to do and having the termination is good for women, because they can reflect on it. if thatis because they can reflect on it. if that is too fast, is there a danger women may change their minds and it is too late? so what we know is that the vast majority of women that come
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along are actually already very clear in their decision, and i know exactly what they want, and he was better to decide than the woman herself? so i think that, you know, the nice guidance very clearly says they should be no compulsory cooling off periods, no compulsory counselling for women, because most women know what they want, the vast majority. but the doctors, nurses and midwives who say women can acknowledge the fact that occasionally there will be women who need some more time, and they will get that support through those services to think for themselves and make up theirown services to think for themselves and make up their own minds.” services to think for themselves and make up their own minds. i think when you communicate a decision, then that should be respected, that you have made your decision. i think this idea of a cooling off period, as if you are not capable of making that decision, as part of this general narrative that women don't know what they want. one thing that
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surprised me reading this, dr masters, is there is still a fear among some medical practitioners about being criminally prosecuted, and that is stopping people carrying out training. tell us more about that. there is an anxiety, i think, sometimes, because the law around abortion is complex, and that unless one follows the absolute letter of the law and the regulations, you can't be in trouble, and i think that can be off—putting can't be in trouble, and i think that can be off— putting for can't be in trouble, and i think that can be off—putting for some doctors and others working in that field. it certainly one of the issuesis field. it certainly one of the issues is that many health care professionals actually don't get the chance to say abortion care being provided, and it is excellent, and we are so provided, and it is excellent, and we are so delighted to see the nice guidance has actually made that a requirement now in future, we hope we will see a big change around that going forward. thank you for coming in and being so honest this morning.
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still to come, chile is the latest country to be hit by shocking allegations of sex abuse in the catholic church — we'll have a special report. and as disney launches its own tv streaming platform to compete with the likes of netflix and now tv, we'll be asking how many more of these new services are we going to have to pay for just to watch our favourite programmes? stormzy has pulled out of his headline performance at the snowbombing festival in austria, just hours before he was due to go on stage. he claims members of his team were racially profiled and agressively handled by the festival's security team. 0ur newsbeat reporter jimmy blake is here. so, what exactly did stormzy say happened? he was due to perform at this festival, headlined the set. 0fficials this festival, headlined the set. officials had been told there were reports of someone on—site with a weapon. so they started doing security services. stormzy said his
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tea m security services. stormzy said his team were profiled and searched, in a way that was unfair, according to him. how our fans reacting? we knew he was headlining? we spoke to somebody out there at the snowbombing festival and he says that not many people heard about it as soon as that not many people heard about it as soon as it had been announced. there was a slight bit of confusion, tell —— until word got around the festival, because it was a festival halfway up a mountain. a lot of people had supported stormzy, that if this actually happened, these claims had gone ahead, they agree that this sort of racial profiling cannot happen. stormzy had also apologised to his fans. he said, i understand, a lot of you have spent a lot of money to go there, it is
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not an easy trip to make, i am headlining, some will have gone here to see me. there was a mutual understanding between fans and stormzy, if these claims had been carried out. what is the festival saying? they have apologised. they said we are trying to carry out everything we can do to make this festival as safe as possible. they said they apologised to his team and didn't want to make anybody feel uncomfortable. they said it was a priority to make festival safe, they didn't want to make anybody feel u nsafe. didn't want to make anybody feel unsafe. this happened in austria, where there are very right—wing governments at the moment. it is worth pointing out that there have been issues in austria with immigration and the immigration towards immigration in austria. but this isn't the first time we know that stormzy has used his profile, his platform, to make points like this? exactly. whether it is race or an issue back home here, like grenfell, he used his standout performance from the brits to call out theresa may and say, why aren't you doing more about grenfell? he has also targeted the metropolitan police in the past four arrests that
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happened at notting hill carnival for similar matters to a habitat snowbombing. he is not afraid to use his platform in a way that... not necessarily to get people talking, i don't think that is what he has done, this is something where he has said, you know, i'm sorry if i've upset you by doing this, but if it need to somebody like me to use my platform to raise these issues, i am going to do it. thank you for updating us on that. the catholic church has been engulfed in a series of long running sexual abuse scandals around the world and it's no different in chile. the south american country is deeply religious but the church there has been rocked by an increasing number of civil suits against its priests. allegations of abuse and cover—ups in the catholic church have circulated for years, but now hundreds of survivors have now come forward and their actions have forced the church to change. daniel pardo from bbc mundo has their story.
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this priest is messaging a 16—year—old boy. or at least he thinks he is. he's actually messaging the vigilante who brought down a network of abusive priests who call themselves la cofradia — the brotherhood. you see, chile has suffered through an epidemic of sexual abuse in the catholic church, a story that has repeated itself around the world. but in chile, some people stood up and said change must happen. this is the story of three individuals that rocked the catholic church in 2018, but it's a story that begins in 2010 whenjames hamilton became one of the first victims to come forward, accusing father fernando
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karadima of decades of abuse.
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