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tv   BBC News  BBC News  April 14, 2019 6:00pm-7:00pm BST

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hello, this is bbc news. this is bbc news. how many times have you gone to work have to compromise to break when you're not really up to it? a new study has found more than 40% i'm ben bland. the deadlock over brexit. the headlines at 7pm: of employees said their work one person has died and at least 20 as talks continue over easter, others are taken to hospital was being affected by health david lidington says agreement needs problems, a figure that's risen after a crash involving two cars to be reached before next month's by a third over the last five years. and a double decker bus this is bbc news, i'm julian worricker. the headlines at 6pm: on the isle of wight. one person has died and at least 20 european parliament elections. it's been declared a major incident. here's our business the cabinet office minister david others are taken to hospital police name a nine—year—old boy lidington says the government after a crash involving two cars and labour will both have mauled to death at a caravan park correspondent, emma simpson. and a double decker bus to compromise as they look to break on the isle of wight. and reveal he'd been left alone the deadlock over brexit. with the dog. sarah's main job these days it's been declared a major incident. at least one person's dead and more is looking after her children. police name the nine—year—old boy the cabinet office minister david than 20 injured in a bus crash a decade ago, she was in killed by a dog in a cornish holiday lidington says the government and labour will both have on the isle of wight. engineering recruitment. park and reveal he'd been left alone to compromise as they look to break with the animal. i was 22. the deadlock over brexit. and tiger woods earns his teachers say there's increasing stripes at the masters. it felt exciting for me evidence that poverty is damaging to be starting my career. the education of children in the uk. police say the nine—year—old boy he keeps pace with the leaders i absolutely loved it, killed by a dog in a cornish holiday going into the final few holes. it was a greatjob. park was alone in a caravan but sarah ended up having with the animal. a breakdown, yet still felt under sussex police tell the bbc pressure to get back to work. that the gatwick drone attack, teachers say there's increasing which halted hundreds of flights evidence that poverty is damaging just before christmas last year, the education of children in the uk. may have been an "inside job". it was just quite surreal to be thinking, "oh, in the us, two children i probably have to go to work have died in texas after a tornado caused a tree tomorrow," but i was sat and tiger woods leads out in a hospital bed recovering on his own at the masters to hit their family car. and being told by doctors, and it's tight at "you're really seriously ill, you need to look after yourself. good evening. this is something you shouldn't be theresa may's deputy says both messing around with. the top in augusta. the conservatives and labour you know, you'vejust tried to take your own life".
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will have to compromise, when you look back on it if their continuing talks over with hindsight you see, actually, brexit are to end in an agreement. tiger woods is among if i'd have been given a bit more the leaders at the us masters. cabinet office minister david time to become well before we'll have full details of that and the rest lidington insists a deal can get i'd had a breakdown, of today's action in sport. through before elections i would have been in a better for the european position to keep on working. parliament on may 23rd. if you break a leg, it's clear you need time off. it comes as former conservative having a mental illness or suffering leader, iain duncan smith, has warned tory activists have from workplace stress little appetite to campaign for those elections. can be harder to spot, but researchers found these he said holding them would be a disaster for the country. are the biggest factors behind here's our political the growing problem of people one person has died and at least 20 correspondent chris mason. turning up for work when they're not others have been taken to hospital mps know that plenty are exasperated after a crash involving two cars well enough to do theirjobs. and a bus in newport on the isle of wight. by the brexit logjam and so, basically did enough to meet the minimums. after another delay, you know, to get by. four patients had to be airlifted by helicopter. more discussions this week the local nhs trust has between the government and labour. dale hit rock bottom when he lost his wife declared a major incident. in the thick of it, this man, but his employer helped him the prime minister's deputy. including a fitness programme a little earlier, i spoke to james woolven, senior reporter to improve his physical at the isle of wight county press, and mental health. who told me that emergency overall, i feel better in myself. services are carrying out an investigation at the scene. "let's talk again," he says, but how more productive "and see where we've got to, in about ten days." do you feel at work? we would hope to take stock quite a bit, and i'm definitely of where we are as soon a lot better than i was as far two cars and a bus have been as parliament gets back after the easter recess, as my overall performance in myjob. but i don't think that this question
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involved in a crash on forest road, can be allowed to drag out for much longer. i think the public rightly which comes out in newport want politicians to get we've had to be careful about health here on the isle of wight. on and deal with it. about 20 have been taken westminster, collectively, and safety in the workplace to hospital and one is shattered. exhausted by the last few weeks. but what we've missed is mental person has unfortunately died. is it known how the crash and while thejeopardy well—being which is just as crucial of having to take immediate decisions has passed, as all of the other factors as well. happened at this stage? for now at least, the government wants to keep the pace up. people with poor mental wellbeing, not yet, there are investigations they aren't as productive the challenge, though, of these as people who are healthier, talks between the conservatives they're less robust, they take more ongoing by police on scene. and labour is that in order to find time off through sickness, a number of them have been taken common ground, the leaders and they're less responsive and we need to help them. will have to give ground, to st mary's hospital in newport and the risk to that is that some we need to help our workforces. on their own side will scream that they are being let down. a major incident was declared good afternoon, thanks labour also fret about for calling technical support. theresa may making promises my name is dale. and st mary's brought and then standing down. it's worked for dale. he's now earned his first in members of staff to deal with the influx of people. ever full—time bonus, others have been so if other organisations really people are putting their best airlifted off the island. endeavours to work but if, started to tackle this problem, come a change in leadership multiple air ambulances have been might it help solve the uk's in the conservative party, called to the scene. that may all count for nothing this is a country lane that productivity puzzle where workers comes out in newport. and that is the worry. aren't nearly as efficient and the crash happened as they could be? at a crossroads on that lane. and here is what another absolutely. and this was a routine bus serving local people or a coach complication sounds we believe the key issue trip or what? like for the labour leadership, to britain's productivity problem do we know? whether to insist on
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another public vote. is due to presenteeism, yes, a local bus company on the where people are present isle of wight. at work, but are not and what is the word from the scene now? it is clear that there is a mood performing in an optimal way. i appreciate you are not adjacent to it, but in the party to accept the deal presumably there is still sarah freelances now and is happy. that emerges as long an investigation going on. as it is put to referendum. what is the word on the that is, in a sense, the compromise. she just wishes she was shown some scene at the moment? compassion and flexibility things are still developing as you can imagine. when she needed it most. there are lots of emergency services on the scene. at the last european parliament emma simpson, bbc news, colchester. police are carrying out elections, conservatives said, investigations into how "vote for us and we'll the crash happened. and i believe ambulance staff are still taking have a referendum, patients away. brexit will mean time for a look at the weather indeed, and just to confirm no more elections like these." with sarah keith—lucas. the casualty figures i but they will happen next mentioned at the start. month if the commons there is now confirmation doesn't back a deal soon. of one fatality in this we simply cannot fight accident? the euro elections. i gather dozens of conservative good evening. it has been a mostly yes, there is one person association members have now written who has died at the scene. a letter to the prime minister dry but chilly feeling weekend with 20 others have been saying they are not prepared temperatures well about the micro taken to hospital. to fight euro elections. below normal over the past few days. it would be an utter disaster for us. a disaster for the country. this picture was taken by one of our theresa may's deputy says both the conservatives and labour what are you going to weather watchers in suffolk. a bit say on the doorstep? will have to compromise "vote for me and i'll be if their continuing talks over offair weather watchers in suffolk. a bit of fair weather cloud, but it's been brexit are to end in an agreement. gone in three months"? it has quietened down around here, quite a chilly easterly breeze over the last few days. now through the media tents taken down, just tomorrow, things are again looking cabinet office minister david mainly dry. they will start to turn lidington insists a deal can get the discarded essentials left. a bit milder with some much milder through parliament before elections for the european weather on the cards later on. now parliament on may 23rd. this won't last long. weather on the cards later on. now we have a weather front moving in
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it comes as former conservative untangling this knotty mess has been leader iain duncan smith has warned from the west, high—pressure sitting postponed, not sorted. across scandinavia driving our tory activists have little appetite to campaign for those elections. weather at the moment. that's chris mason, bbc news, keeping things mostly dry, but also he said holding them would be a disaster for the country. at westminster. bringing us this cold air mass with here's our political police in cornwall have said that a boy who was killed by a dog wins coming from the east or south correspondentjessica parker. at a caravan park was alone east, blue colours on the map at the with the animal moment. one more fairly chilly night when he was attacked. to come before things turned milder. westminster has seen rising the nine—year—old has been named tensions in recent times. as frankie macritchie. much of the country has clear skies he died at the tencreek holiday park now, mps have departed parliament in the early hours overnight tonight, even the odd for an easter break, urged to reflect on the current deadlock. of yesterday morning. but cross—party talks flurry over aberdeenshire. towards between the government and labour with more, here's our the west, we have more clout with a are set to continue this week. correspondent sarah ransome. flowers, a cuddly toy and sweets — poignant tributes left today few splashes of rain. 6—7dc a man who's very much involved in those discussions, in memory of a nine—year old boy overnight for northern ireland in the prime minister's de facto deputy. southwest england. but colder he says an agreement hinges on both attacked by a dog in his caravan. overnight with temperatures to make sides giving ground. police discovered frankie macritchie‘s body early yesterday morning. while we'll do our best to try a rule temperatures at minus 1—2dc. and reach a compromise with the main opposition party, residents reported hearing screams there should be more sunshine, but it would mean compromise before the emergency services on both sides. arrived, and officers say some cloud coming from the east up of them tried to give first towards northumberland and if that doesn't work, aid to the young lad then what we will want to move aberdeenshire, chilly wind coming towards is to put before parliament but he had already died. off the north sea. also more rain this afternoon detectives confirmed a set of options with a system into the southwest, but otherwise frankie was on holiday from plymouth for making a choice and parliament actually having to come with a group of adults, not a bad day. temperatures at to a preferred option rather and the bulldog—type breed of dog belonged to one 13-14dc, but
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not a bad day. temperatures at 13—1lidc, but single figures where than voting against everything. of his mother's friends. you have that breeze coming in from we believe that frankie the north sea. heading through the talks have been described was alone in a caravan week ahead, goodbye to the blues, as constructive, but can a deal with the dog as he was attacked, really be done when it comes hello to the oranges. milder air whilst the adults that he was to issues such as how to craft a future customs policy? on holiday with were in an adjacent unit. drawing in from a southerly direction. a rise in temperature a 28—year—old woman was arrested yesterday on suspicion of manslaughter. through this week. tuesday we have a and there are fears in labour, too, weather front lingering in the west, that any compromise agreement she has since been released will only survive as long bringing rain across the irish sea as theresa may's premiership. people are putting their best under investigation coast, but further east it should endeavours to work. stay dry with the micra spells of but if come a change pending further inquiries. in the leadership of the dog involved was seized sunshine. and those temperatures a the conservative party, at the time and remains in kennels. that may all count for nothing, the popular park here, near looe, and that's the worry. remains open while police degree or so and i think my colleagues continue their investigations. sunshine. and those temperatures a degree or $0 warmer. sunshine. and those temperatures a degree or so warmer. still rather chilly across eastern parts of are trying their very best to find scotland. heading into the middle of frankie's family is being supported a way through this so they can have those assurances that any progress the week, wednesday could well start ona that is made is embedded by specialist officers. and entrenched in that way. the week, wednesday could well start on a chilly note, but it looks like theresa may, give us a note from one of his aunties a decent day. dry across the board, all a final say! says she will miss him cloud building to the afternoon. a complication, too, until her heart stops beating. for labour on what stance to take sarah ransome, bbc news, looe. on another referendum — sunny spells, top temperatures up to one person has died and at least 20 some mps clear that such condition 18 celsius, and turning warmer as we must be attached to any agreement. others have been injured in a crash look at the end of the week. goodbye this afternoon on the isle of wight. for now. details are still coming in. sangita myska has been following the story. it's clear that there is a mood sangita, what's the latest? in the party to accept the deal that emerges as long as it's
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put to referendum. that is, in a sense, the compromise. the islands nhs hospital trust has theresa may hopes a deal can be done in time to avoid declared this a major instrument. participating in the upcoming they say just after one o'clock the european parliamentary elections, emergency services were called to but if it can't, a warning the tory grassroots are feeling newport, the island's main town. far from enthusiastic. there was a crash that appears to have involved two cars and one we simply cannot fight double—decker bus. one person was the euro elections. killed, 15 people are being treated i gather dozens of conservative association members have now written on the island, four others were a letter to the prime minister saying they are not prepared airlifted to the english mainland to fight euro elections. it would be an utter disaster and are being treated at two for us and the country. what will you say on the doorstep? hospitals, two in portsmouth, two in "vote for me and i'll be southampton. authorities are asking gone in three months?" mps may be on their easter people to stay away from accident break and brexit may have and emergency at st mary's hospital been further delayed, but the deadlock at many levels remains. u nless and emergency at st mary's hospital unless absolutely necessary because doctors and nurses there are working earlier, jessica joined me for some to capacity. more analysis on this. the labour leader, jeremy corbyn, has privately expressed concern that what's interesting i suppose is these talks between labour evidence of anti—semitism within his party has been and the government have been "mislaid or ignored". going on for quite some time now. mr corbyn made the comments during a secretly recorded meeting we know there have been two face—to—face meetings as part with mp dame margaret hodge, of these discussions which has been leaked to the sunday times. between jeremy corbyn a labour spokesman said
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and theresa may, and we know the recording shows that the party takes allegations of anti—semitism the talks are going to continue seriously and that the leader during the easter recess, breaking is keen to make procedures as robust down to quite a technical level. and i think neither side wants to be seen to be and efficient as possible. walking away from things, but undoubtedly difficulties, obstacles remain. a prison officer was treated particularly this issue of customs. in hospitalfor a cut to his throat inflicted by an inmate at hmp the labour party have a policy that they want to be nottingham. in a customs union with the eu. according to union officials, many in the conservative party the officer needed 17 stitches for a wound to his neck. are very much against that idea. of course, theresa may in the past has said she does not he did not require surgery and is now recovering at home. want to be in a customs union. a feeling in the conservative party it's thought a prisoner has been arrested, but police have not confirmed it. that it would be very difficult for the uk to strike meaningful teachers say there's increasing evidence that poverty is damaging trade deals if it was too closely the education of children in the uk. tied to eu customs rules, and then even if a compromise deal was reached between labour that's the findings of an online and the conservatives, survey of thousands of teachers carried out there is a big question by the national education union. of whether that would be acceptable not only to mps in the parties, it says more pupils are struggling but also membership as well. because they come to school hungry or without a good night's sleep. what else has been debated today? caroline davies reports. anti—semistism has certainly surfaced again in labour. the children come to school a long—running saga over allegations of anti—semitism and how those with no coats, no socks, allegations are handled and without other essential
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items of clothing. by the labour leadership, a number of my pupils live and what has emerged in overcrowded housing today is a recording and have disrupted sleep. from back in february. this has been published most of my class arrive by the sunday times newspaper. at school hungry and thirsty. it is a conversation betweenjeremy corbyn and the labour these are the responses from some of the 8,000 teachers asked mp, senior labour mp dame margaret in an online survey about how hodge. poverty affects their pupils. and in it, mr corbyn is talking more than 90% of them said it was a limiting factor about his plan to recruit in children's capacity to learn. the former lord chancellor, lord falconer, to review the party's complaints process. the national education union, who commissioned the survey, we will look at the speed of the cases, the administration say that more of its members are seeing families becoming poorer. at this school in watford, of them, and the collation of the evidence before it is put the head teacher says the school have to step in to help. before appropriate panels we have had situations whereby parents have had maybe an oven because i was concerned that or a fridge stop working, they literally can't replace it, but thankfully we have quite a good evidence has either been mislaid, ignored or not used. there has to be a better system on it. network and we find out things so there, jeremy corbyn saying he was concerned some evidence may have been mislaid or ignored. like that and then we are able to access from various now, i think some will say this charities support for them. but it shouldn't be like that. is an example of mr corbyn taking a personal interest in this matter, the government says that tackling disadvantage will always be
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and indeed a party spokesperson said a priority and it is making sure this showsjeremy corbyn‘s desire to make procedures as robust that more than a million of the most as possible and to rebuild trust disadvantaged children can also access free school meals within the jewish community. through their education. during the easter break, they have invested in clubs however others may take the view where children can have a meal. that this is the starkest admission the holidays can be difficult. so far, albeit one made in private, that there is a problem we have been doing with the complaints process being the feedback for five years. admitted to by the labour leader. billy mcgranaghan delivers donations now in a letter to the sunday times, made at shopping centres to those seven labour mps, including who can't afford the food they need. dame margaret hodge, they're calling for what they it is so difficult for families describe as a fully independent body where they will wait possibly to deal with complaints of racism, until the end of the month harassment and bullying. until they get their salary in the bank but by that time they say in their opinion they don't have anything that the current system is broken. because they pay all their money towards high rents, especially in london. and dame margaret hodge has been and it is something that when i do speaking on the subject today. yes, she has spoken to bbc today, see that, it breaks your heart. and i think it is worth pointing out that she has had long—running these bags should last a family concerns about allegations between 3—4 days before, billy says, of anti—semitism and how they will need another delivery they are dealt with in the labour and the cycle repeats again. party. caroline davies, bbc news. as thousands head off for their easter holidays this so we have heard this weekend, new details have been from her before, and it is an issue revealed about the gatwick drone attack that caused major disruption she has been talking to thousands of passengers about for quite some time. but i think it does potentially up just before christmas.
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the pressure on the labour leadership to look very seriously about this, and of course the former gatwick airport says whoever did it had knowledge of the airport's lord chancellor, lord falconer, was potentially set to do some operational procedures. kind of review. the person responsible that was then seemingly put on hold when the equality still hasn't been caught. and human rights commission announced they would potentially with more here's our transport hold an investigation possibly into allegations of anti—semitism. so that's where we are with those correspondent tom burridge. matters, but certainly it seems like an issue that's just a flight leaves or arrives not going away. at gatwick every few minutes, a woman, arrested when a nine—year—old boy died in a holiday park dog attack, has been released while but when drones were spotted just inquiries continue. before christmas, the airport's only runway was closed police were called to the scene in looe in cornwalljust before for more than 30 hours. 5am yesterday morning. police have named the boy it was bleak for tens as frankie mccritchie from plymouth of thousands of passengers. we have now learnt that a security and say they believe he was alone in a caravan with the dog officer made the first sightings. at the time of the attack he spotted two drones while a group of adults were in an adjacent unit. near the edge of the airfield, close to this bus stop. the 28—year—old woman was arrested all flights were suspended. later on suspicion of manslaughter three hours later, and having a dog dangerously the drones had disappeared. out of control. but when a team went out three people have died after to inspect the runway, a standard procedure before the vehicle they were travelling reopening, a drone was suddenly was hit by a car going the wrong way back, and that pattern was repeated down a slip road in peterborough. throughout the next day.
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police have arrested a man on suspicion of causing death by dangerous driving and driving each time these vehicles went out while under the influence. to prepare the runway to reopen, he remains in a critical a drone would, as if by magic, reappear over the airfield again. condition in hospital. someone seemed to understand how an airport operates and could even see what was going on. a male prison officer has gatwick, in its first been treated in hospital interview since the incident, suggests whoever was operating after having his throat cut by an inmate at nottingham jail. the officer did not require surgery and has now been the drones had inside knowledge. discharged from hosptial, while detectives are investigating the drone attack was clearly the attack which happened a malicious attack and, at 10am this morning. by virtue of the way hmp nottingham is one of ten prisons that they operated, that are receiving extra cash they clearly had some idea from the government to improve of how airports work security and tackle drug misuse and had some intelligence in an effort to reduce violence. as to what we were doing. once the military had set up teachers say there's increasing evidence that poverty is damaging counter—drone equipment on top the education of children in the uk. of the south terminal, the national education union says the number of drone sightings dropped significantly. more pupils are struggling gatwick has defended closing because they come to school hungry the airport for so long. it is absolutely appropriate or without a good night's sleep. that if we have a drone sarah walton reports. operating at the airport that we suspend operations. that was our agreed protocol in advance and that is exactly what we did on the day and i have no regrets because we maintained the safety of our passengers. "overcrowding in homes so children do not have space to do homework."
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"children attending school with no since the incident, uk airports coats, no socks and without other including gatwick have been essential items of clothing." "most of my class arrive at school investing in new equipment like this hungry and thirsty. " just some of the quotes radar developed in the netherlands. from an online survey most drones are too small of more than 8000 teachers. for standard radar. 91% of them said poverty was a limiting factor this one can pick them up in children's capacity to learn. and differentiate them from birds. it was used to protect world leaders ahead of its annual conference at the g20 last summer, in liverpool this week, the national education union says its members are seeing more and demonstrated to us at this families struggling financially. dutch military airbase. if a drone flies onto a runway, and one school in watford says it's there is no simple solution. often left to them to help. bringing it down can be risky, hacking orjamming it hard. we've had situations whereby parents have had maybe an oven stop working gatwick has exposed just how vulnerable to drones or a fridge stop working a lot of places are. and they literally can't replace it. airports are actually one thankfully, we have quite a good of the most difficult areas network and find out things to protect and that has to do like that and then we're able with the collateral damage that to access from various charities, intervention methods could lead to. support for them, but it shouldn't be like that. only an innocent couple the neu also says that the situation has been arrested for what happened at gatwick. is being made worse by the education sussex police says more than 100 funding crisis, which means schools people, mainly airport staff and colleges can do less to counter and police officers, the impact of poverty. saw the drones. it hasn't released a video of them because it says the footage
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the government says tackling is such poor quality. disadvantage will always be a priority and it's investing but it remains a mystery how someone in free school meals for more could fly drones into one than a million of the most of the world's busiest airports, cause chaos for such disadvantaged children. a long time and, for now at least, get away with it. sarah walton, bbc news. tom burridge, bbc news, at gatwick. the director of policy for child poverty action group, and you can see more louisa mcgeehan, says more must be on that story on panorama: invested in children the gatwick drone attack tomorrow and their wellbeing. the findings of their survey were shocking. night at 8.30 on bbc 1. they're not that surprising. now, with the latest from the masters and the rest we know that we have a child poverty of the day's sport here's crisis, so what they're seeing in schools is just one end of that. olly foster at the bbc sport centre. some of it inevitably is anecdotal, but you can point to something more it's been a gripping final round at the masters. concrete than that, can you? the open champion francesco molinari we know that around a third of children are growing up in poverty, had led by three shots at one stage it's 4.1 million children. but he's been reeled in by the chasing pack that includes tiger woods. and we know that poverty impacts from augusta national here's our on many aspects of a child's life, sports correspondent andy swiss. so we know that they are more likely to do less well in school, more a day with thunderstorms forecast likely to suffer from ill health — which stays with them throughout life — and more likely but the drama guaranteed. the big to have a shorter life expectancy. question at augusta, who from a
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tantalising leaderboard question at augusta, who from a it's a very chronic problem. tantalising leaderboa rd could question at augusta, who from a tantalising leaderboard could seize the chance. tiger woods made his let me put to you what move first, to within one shot of the lead. listen to the expectation. the minister says. who said, "tackling disadvantage for most of the thousands of fans is a government priority and government are investing here, tiger woods is very much the £9 million into children's star attraction. but could he really afterschool clubs which provide free conjure up a quite extraordinary meals and snacks." you would say yes to that, victory? he had to get past but more presumably. what more and how do we afford it? there is so much more francesco molinari. the italian's that government can do. so free school meals peerless potting kept him a shot for infants is great. we would say that should be for all children, clear at the halfway point. as for so when someone is in hospital receiving that public service, england's ian poulter, despite some nobody goes around by the bedside early promise, his hopes of a first and finds what anyone earns before they get lunch. major title were starting to fade. so we say actually we should have a free meal for all children the drama was onlyjust beginning. as part of the service in school. so extend it from infants having moved two shots clear, to primary and into secondary. francesco molinari found the water. and we know we published last his lead had vanished and it was wide open. out of nowhere, a new week a book which looked name surged from the pack, american at the experiences of children in london and the south—east and theirfamilies, and one zander shortly. he was in of the things that children there were saying was although they get a free school meal contention. but woods has his share for being in a low—income
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background, it is often not enough to meet their needs. of the lead. expect more twists on so they are still left hungry what is... from the way these schemes operate. tiger woods now leads is it right that the eligibility by one with three to play. for those free school meals is going down? you can follow the final few holes it is. on the bbc sport website and it's is that not a surprising thing? also live on bbc two. better news? it's as you were in it does and it doesn't. the premier league title race. what we see while child poverty is giving up, manchester city won 3—1 we see eligibility for free school at crystal palace, but a 2—0 win for liverpool against chelsea, as they marked the meals is going down. anniversary of the hillsborough disaster, saw them stay two points that is because one of the things clear at the top although they have played a game more. that is really good news is more more people are in work, adam wild reports. which is great, but unfortunately, they are not in well—paid enough work to escape poverty. for all the football to look forward to at anfield, football first, pause so work is insecure, people are on zero—hour contracts, they may get minimum wage but not enough hours and as soon to at anfield, football first, pause to look back. 30 years since the as they over that threshold, a child will not get a free school meal. hillsborough disaster, this, once so many kids who are living again, a time to remember. with such in low—income backgrounds and poverty are not getting that free school meals and that is a real problem. as you make this case, and clearly at times you do that to government, poignancy, such purpose, liverpool what sort of responses do you tend to get? in no doubt how much this means. i think it is understood.
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government, there is always more sour missed the best of few more that can be done. one of the things we can say to them first—half chances. but after the along with so many other children's charities is we are in the fourth break, the breakthrough. sadio mane with the moment the anfield crowd year of the freeze on benefits for children and families and this craved. celebrations had barely is having a massive impact. we said them before the spring statement, "please end it now." subsided when most talented this. a it is not ending, it is going on for another year. so our message to them is really goal is breathtakingly brilliant as important with liverpool's hopes when it comes to looking at where they go from here, ending their wait for a result. it restore the losses that families have suffered. help them into work, sends them back to the top. earlier help them into good work. support them in doing that. manchester city arrived at selhurst and it's time to really think park all too aware that this is a about the sort of country ground on which title fights have that we want our children to be growing up with. so that means a major investment faltered in the past. raheem sterling wasn't letting any nerves in children and their wellbeing. show. he was outstanding, two for the headlines on bbc news: him, and despite a late crystal a woman has died and at least 20 people are taken to hospital palace fightback, gabriel jesus after a crash involving two cars and a double decker bus settled it. the race and rivalry on the isle of wight. goes on. it's been declared a major incident. celtic are still on for their third domestic treble in a row. they beat aberdeen 3—0 at hampden park to reach the scottish cup final. the dons finished the match with nine men and also had their manager sent
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to the stands. celtic will face hearts the cabinet office minister david in next month's final. lidington says the government we also had the women's fa and labour will both have cup semifinals today. an injury—time own—goal saw to compromise as they look to break the holders chelsea lose the deadlock over brexit. 1—0 to manchester city. police say the nine—year—old boy killed by a dog in a cornish holiday city will face west ham park was alone in a caravan with the animal. in the final after they beat reading on penalties. the organisers of street protests lewis hamilton has moved to the top in sudan have held meetings of the formula one drivers' with senior military figures standings after winning today's to demand civilian rule in the country. chinese grand prix. he overtook his mercedes team—mate valtteri bottas at the start and hung on for his 6th victory president bashir, who led sudan for almost 30 years, in shanghai in what was was ousted by the military the 1,000th race in f1. three days ago. generals have promised a transition to democratic great britain have finished government within two years, but protesters have the european gymnastics rejected the offer. championships with four medals, they are demanding the immediate two of them gold. establishment of a civilian government and the restructuring 18—year—old alice kinsella had the only success on the final day of the feared intelligence service. of competition in poland. david shinn, former deputy us the commonwealth champion is now ambassador to sudan, european champion on the beam. says to demand immediate civilian rules is not realistic. ten—year—old sky brown has won gold at the national skateboarding championships in salford. you still have to maintain she eased to victory in the inaugral security of the country. competition also picking that is going to be up herfirst qualification points in the hands of the military. on the other hand, the military for next year's olympics in tokyo, could very easily bring into government now senior civilians where she hopes to become
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great britain's youngest summer olympian. to occupy a whole series of positions such as and that's all your sport for now. the economic ministry, that's it. the foreign ministry, i'm back with the late news at ten. now on bbc one it's time even the prime minister. for the news where you are. goodbye. i think that would build goodwill between the protesters on the one hand and the military council on the other. perhaps help defuse the situation. what do you make of the man now in charge? who of course has vowed to uproot the regime. this is the lieutenant general. what is known about him and his likely approach to all this, do you think? i don't personally know him, but he seems to have taken a more reasonable approach to this than the first successor to bashir, the former defence minister, who had a reputation for being a very hardliner and very close to bashir. this general has, i think, said a number of the right things. the problem is that by drawing this
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process out for up to two years, i think he has antagonized a lot of the protesters and probably rightfully so. i think he needs to back away from such a long period of transition. but as i say, more importantly, immediately bring in technocrats and perhaps some of the protesters into the government. and these are demonstrators, protesters who feel they have made a significant difference already, don't they? they are hardly likely to stop now. they have made a huge difference already. they don't need to stop now, but they don't necessarily need to demand 100% of their original demands. there may have to be a bit of compromise on their side, too. but as long as it is done in good faith by both the protesters and the military council, there can be a nonviolent end to this situation,
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as there was in 1985 when you had a similar situation and they overthrew the previous president. and what do you think will happen to the ousted president now? well, that is anybody‘s guess. i think it's important to put that issue to the side for the moment. let the new government, be it a combination of civilians and military, let them decide how to handle that. sudan is not a member of the international criminal court, but that does not negate the wish, obviously, of the icc to have custody of bashir. nigeria's president buhari has said he will not rest until the schoolgirls abducted by islamist militants from chibok are reunited with their families. his statement comes on the fifth anniversary of the kidnapping by boko haram of 276 girls
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from their school. 60 girls have since escaped, over 100 more have been freed, but 112 are still missing. there's been a sharp rise in the number of crimes involving dating apps and websites across england and wales. an investigation by bbc radio 5 live found that around half the reported offences were sex crimes. the online dating association says its members do all they can to protect users from harm. here's the programme's presenter adrian goldberg on why the number of crimes have increased. we've analysed figures from 22 of the 43 police forces across england and wales who responded to a freedom of information request. they showed that, in 2015, there were 329 offences reported to those forces related to online websites or dating apps. now, that 329 by last year had risen to 528 offences.
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so an exact doubling across those 22 police force areas. and overall, half of those reported or alleged crimes who responded to our freedom of information request. large police force areas like the metropolitan police in london didn't respond. so i think it is reasonable to assume that the real figure of crimes associated with dating websites and apps would be much, much higher. severe weather in the southern united states has claimed the lives of two children in texas after a tree fell on the family car. tornadoes swept through the town of franklin, causing widespread damage. severe weather has also been affecting communities in neighbouring louisiana and mississippi. nickjohnson reports. the aftermath of a direct hit from a tornado. winds of 140 mph levelled whole
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neighbourhoods here in the small town of franklin in central texas. two young children were killed when a tree fell on the family car. at least seven others have been injured. despite the frequency of extreme weather in this part of the world, residents are still coming to terms with the severity of this particular storm. something hit the house, but i didn't expect all this. it was surprising when the sun came up and we could see what happened. we've got about half of texas coming to help us. we've lost about half of the south side of franklin. it's totally destroyed. we just need all the help we can get. we need some way to get these people back, get cleaned up and get them back in their homes. thousands are still without power across the region as storms swept through neighbouring louisiana and mississippi, but while the clear—up from this storm continues, the tornado season is only just under way.
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nickjohnson, bbc news. a night out clubbing is something that most young people take for granted. but for disabled people, just getting past the bouncer can be a challenge. stuart devlin has cerebral palsy and has been turned away from several venues after being accused of being drunk. he's now had an id card printed to help door staff understand his condition. bbc scotland's 9 news reporter michael mcewan went to meet him. it's thought one in five scottish people have a disability. let's have a party! one of them is 37—year—old stuart devlin. tonight he is in this club in barrhead, but not every night out is enjoyable. so, tell me about your experience
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by going out to a pub in glasgow? am i right in saying this is not the first pub you've been knocked back from? few more. nightclub as well. hi, dougie, how are you? not too bad. i went to meet dougie graham, who works for a charity called c—change based in glasgow. after he was turned away from the club, stuart asked dougie for some help. can you talk us through what really happened and why he approached c—change? when stuart spoke to me, he asked very directly that he wanted a card saying this is the reason basically that
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i might appear this way. music the g2 in glasgow. around 200 people attend this club night monthly. it is an inclusive event with bouncers trained to tell the difference between someone who is drunk and who has a disability. on the door tonight is matthew. we spoke to him about his experience of seeing people with a disability being turned away. i've seen it happen myself with numerous companies i have worked with before. and i don't stand for that at all because everybody is out to have a good night regardless of disabilities or whatever. from a bouncer‘s point of view, matthew thinks cards like stuart's are a positive thing. that gives us the knowledge that if anything was to happen inside, regarding a disability, we'd be able to help them out
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and then remember from having previous conversations with them what is wrong with them, how we can help them and as fast as we can help them as well. michael mcewan, bbc news. a plane with the world's largest ever wingspan has made its first successful flight. the strato—launch is designed to act as a flying launch pad for satellites. its wingspan is the length of an american football field. it was funded by the late microsoft co—founder paul allen. now, it's time for a look at the weather with tomasz schafernaker. another chilly one today. we have all felt the cold this weekend, even with a bit of sunshine, it hasn't felt too great. temperatures, for example, on the north sea coast today only around 6 or 7 degrees. tomorrow will be a little bit milder. we will certainly notice that
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across southern areas of the uk. and then gradually through the week, it will be warming up. at the moment, quite a lot of cloud across western parts of the uk. this is thanks to a big low pressure out in the north atlantic that is sending a weather front in our direction. but it is not making much progress because this high pressure here is stopping it. in fact, this high pressure has been responsible for sending the colder weather in our direction. sunnier skies. you can see the cold air circling this area of high pressure, and as it approaches our shores here, bringing the chilly conditions that we've had all weekend. so, temperatures by the end of the afternoon, early evening in the south, just around ten degrees. single figures elsewhere. tonight, clear skies, so once again there will be a frost around, whereas in the west, we have more southerly winds here and a weather front close by, so it won't be quite so chilly. belfast around 6 degrees, 7 in plymouth, but for sure, in central areas of the uk, temperatures outside of town will be around freezing or below. so, tomorrow, pretty much the same, so most of the cloud will be in the west of the country closer to the weather front
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and the low pressure here actually coming in as well. so maybe some rain for cornwall, western fringes of wales, possibly one or two spots in northern ireland. also a couple of showers there in eastern scotland. but this central swathe of the uk all the way down to the south coast will be fine. 1a degrees already in london, and then really through the week ahead, we say goodbye to the colder weather. you can see the colder air and the warmer currents of air will win. and that warm air will be arriving from the south and then eventually the south—east, so the continent will be warming up as well. tuesday, we do have quite a bit of cloud across the country and also you will notice some blue, one or two spots of rain, but the winds by then will have switched directions, so that means 15 in london, double figures there in central scotland as well. by wednesday, it really is all change, so sunshine throughout much of the country, just a few clouds here and there. those temperatures starting to rise dramatically from wednesday. in fact, by wednesday, i suspect those temperatures will be hitting around 18 degrees in london and the mid—teens in central scotland. bye— bye.
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