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tv   BBC Newsroom Live  BBC News  April 17, 2019 11:00am-1:01pm BST

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you're watching bbc newsroom live. these are today's main stories: we will rebuild — the french government pledges to restore notre—dame cathedral within five years, following a massive you're watching bbc newsroom live. fire on monday. it's ham and these are the main headlines. french president emmanuel macron says notre—dame cathedral will be translation: it's an immense rebuilt "even more beautifully" following a massive fire on monday. translation: yes, we will rebuild the notre dame cathedral and it challenge to do this work for other will be more beautiful than before generations, for the sake of future and it will be done in five years. this is the scene live at notre—dame, as the french cabinet generations. meets to discuss the rebuilding of the cathedral. this is the scene live at notre—dame — a judge has ruled that healthcare more than 800 million euros has already been raised to fund group the priory should be fined the restoration work. £300,000 following the death ajudge has ruled that healthcare group the priory of 14—year—old amy el—keria should be fined £300,000, at a mental health facility following the death of 14—year—old amy el—keria at a mental health facility in sussex in 2012. in sussex in 2012. uk universities are accused uk universities are accused of using gagging orders to stop bullying and sexual misconduct of using gagging orders to stop allegations being made public. bullying and sexual misconduct the bbc has learned that millions of pounds have been spent on non—disclosure allegations being made public. agreements since 2017.
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the bbc has learned that new research suggests that millions of pounds have been eating even small amounts spent on non—disclosure of red and processed meat, agreements since 2017. new research suggests that such as a rasher of bacon a day, can eating even small amounts of red and processed meat, increase the risk of bowel cancer. such as a rasher of bacon a day, can wi—fi at london underground stations increase the risk of bowel cancer. has been disabled in a bid to stop climate change protestors are threatening to disrupt climate change protesters intent on disrupting train services the london underground train services in a third day of action. in a third day of action. around 300 activists from extinction rebellion have been arrested in the capital since the start of the week. and a view of our world from space — these amazing pictures are from a new bbc series which invites viewers to look at the earth from a brand new perspective. good morning. welcome to bbc newsroom live. in the last half an hour, the french prime minister has thanked the firefighters who saved notre—dame. in a press conference, edouard philippe says history will remember them. he also announced that a competition will be held between international good morning. architects to rebuild the spire welcome to bbc newsroom live. of the cathedral, which emmanuel macron has promised that collapsed during the fire. notre—dame cathedral will be rebuilt within five years, emmanuel macron has promised after it was extensively that notre—dame will be damaged by fire on monday night. rebuilt within five years. more than 800 million euros has let's cross to hugh already been pledged to pay for the restoration work.
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the french president said the paris schofield in paris. landmark will be rebuilt "even more beautifully", and in time for the city hosting yes, welcome again from paris and the olympic games in 202a. the banks of the seine, the same but some architects warn his plans are too optimistic. view of notre—dame behind us, as kathryn stanczyszyn reports. work gets under way here. we been watching from here, looking at these music plays. hundreds join together for a vigil figures moving around on the on the banks of the seine last night scaffolding and the parapets and the to show solidarity in the face roof of the building. it seems to me of this most unexpected of traumas. that what they are doing is making they sang hymns and said prayers the building safe, and this, of and paid tribute to the courage of those who worked so hard course, is the first phase of the work that will be required. any talk to save this world famous landmark. of the longer term will have to wait, because the task that is going inside the 850—year—old to ta ke wait, because the task that is going to take them through the next weeks cathedral, the damage is now on display for all to see. and months will be simply stabilising the building and making the fire took hold of the ancient sui’e stabilising the building and making sure that the bits that are liable to fall don't fall and so on. the building's roof, burning through hundreds of tonnes of oak in just a few hours, longer term is something which will raining ash and embers onto the floor below and toppling have to wait, but it was the focus the famous spire. of the cabinet meeting today,
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chaired by president macron, which 500 firefighters battled for four was dedicated solely to this issue hours before managing to get the blaze under control. of the restoration of notre—dame and what needs to be done. we had two another 30 minutes and the story would have been one of complete destruction. announcements at the end, that there will be an international competition something paris would have found difficult to bear. among architects for a plan to though the stone structure is still standing, there has been a significant loss. as well as most of the roof, reconstruct the spire, so the it is estimated between 5%—10% country's calling on all the talent of the world to come up with a new of the precious artworks housed and innovative spire for notre—dame cathedral, and another announcement in the cathedral have gone. that there will be a law that will but the crown of thorns that some believe was worn pass next week in france, in paris, byjesus on the cross, several important paintings, which will put in the framework for the medieval organ and the famous rose windows remain and this most historic of buildings gifts, donations, subscriptions to the fund for notre—dame. i assume will be repaired. that means they will be translation: and, yes, we will rebuild the notre dame cathedral subscriptions exempt of a certain and it will be more beautiful amount of tax. at the end of that than before and it will be done in five years. meeting, the prime minister spoke to the press. hundreds of millions of euros have translation: last night, the already been pledged to that cause. president of the public expressed an notre dame has survived but is badly ambition to build notre—dame in five
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scarred and thoughts now turn to what will be one of the world's yea rs. most important restoration projects. ambition to build notre—dame in five years. it's an immense challenge. kathryn stanczyszyn, bbc news. it's a historic responsibility, and work for our generation for the sake of future generations. the french 0ur paris correspondent, hugh schofield, is there and says no one knows the cost of the repairs. state will be at a rendezvous. it's certainly the case that 600 mobilisation has already started, and this is the reason why the council of ministers met today and million 700 million euros that has discussed solely the reconstruction been pledged by these big companies of notre—dame. will make a big dent in the bill. i imagine it's going to be more than discussed solely the reconstruction of notre-dame. so part of the effort now is also being focused on the 700 million euros. it will be discovering what has been destroyed more likei billion, 2 billion, i and what survives inside notre—dame. don't know, but nobody knows and there is no point speculating. that task is not over yet, because whatever it is, the amount that's there's an awful lot of artworks on been pledged is a big sum, and it display there. a surprising amount means they can move ahead with some has survived, the crown of thorns, confidence that the build will be the tunic of st louis, we know those paid for quite easily. in the sense, we i’e the tunic of st louis, we know those were rescued in that effort by fire
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the bigger question is what kind of service workers, and also art restoration that they want to go curators, to form a human chain and for? is it going to be a complete bring out the treasures that were there, but some have been destroyed. restoration, they create recreation of what there was before, and a lot of what there was before, and a lot of purists will say it should be, or should it be something that may be an art curator at notre—dame was able to describe a little bit the uses more modern should it be something that may be uses more modern methods and materials, which might be quicker effort to rescue artworks. and potentially even cheaper to translation: over a year ago, in achieve? these are the kind of almost philosophical debates which coordination with the ministry of have to be decided and concluded before we move ahead to recovering, culture, we elaborated a detailed and meticulous salvage plan for the cathedral artefacts. we kept saying getting this money, these massive to ourselves that such an incident would never happen, but we had an pledges, and the timescale is key as emergency plan all the same. we well. we've seen president macron triggered the salvage plan to save took about five years, wanting it the artworks which could be saved. done by 202a. by everyone's that included the most precious agreement, that is ambitious, but religious relics, and dozens of not necessarily unrealisable. other important pieces. we also whatever, five, ten years, it's rescued some small paintings, going to be a very long process, and paintings measuring three metres by four metres, others measuring five we are on going to be a very long process, and we are on day two metro, and before by five, so it was clear we couldn't anything can start they've got to stabilise the building, protect what i’escue by five, so it was clear we couldn't
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rescue those. it may be premature, they are, then start the process which will take us through into the but it's a sign of how quickly news next decade and maybe even beyond. moves these days that already people let's hear now from rachel donadio, are looking ahead to the paris—based correspondent for the atlantic. restoration. the actual restoration will not be undertaken for a very thank you forjoining us. we can see long time to come. president macron is spoken of a five year plan to get people behind you. 0bviously,... no, it done ahead of the olympics in 2024. some people are saying that is don't worry about them. it's fine. way too ambitious, but others are saying no, the is there, the money rachel... hi. idon‘t don't worry about them. it's fine. rachel... hi. i don't know if you is in, the craftsmanship is there, can hear me, actually, but it's good to see that people are there, it might be possible. another because it's always been a tourist question is what kind of restoration site, and even more interesting to proceed with do they perform an today. exactly, that's right, people absolute replica, creating a replica are coming to check out and to see of what was there before, using the status. you can tell but luckily wooden beams from the forests of the status. you can tell but luckily the structure is there. the roof has france, 200—year—old oak trees, such burned, the spire has fallen, but it as wei’e france, 200—year—old oak trees, such as were used 800 years ago? 0r seems like the structure is france, 200—year—old oak trees, such as were used 800 years ago? or do we use more stabilised and it's a beautiful, as were used 800 years ago? or do we use more modern methods and sunny day and people are coming out materials? the answer has often been to see what's going on. we have heard a lot about the huge donations
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drawn of reims cathedral, whose roof put forward by companies, up to 200 was destroyed in the first world war, and its roof was replaced in million euros from some individuals and companies. what about private the 20s using means, methods and materials which were modern at the donations? is everybody wanting to time, concrete and steel. 0thers be part of getting this building will say, we need a more purist back to its former glory? within approach and stick with wood. the five minutes of the fire, some idea of the spire, a competition for france's richest people pledged millions of euros. i think we have that suggests that, while maybe they will stick to a more conservative, 600 or 700 million already, from the purist version of the roof, with l'0realfamily 600 or 700 million already, from the l'0real family and others, wooden construction, maybe they want 600 or 700 million already, from the l'0realfamily and others, and many a more modern, 21st—century idea for donations pouring in. this raises the spire. that remains to be questions about where these funds decided, and it's a long haul. all we can say we i’e questions about where these funds wei’e sooner, questions about where these funds were sooner, but that polemic bit decided, and it's a long haul. all we can say today, when we look at will be unfolding in france in the those figures moving about on the roof of notre—dame, is that work of next few weeks, but it's heartening that a lot of money has been some kind has already began. now back to you in london. committed. emanuel mccrum saying he wa nts committed. emanuel mccrum saying he wants it done in five years, before the olympics, which will be held hugh schofield reporting from paris. let's take a there. —— emmanuel macron. some questions over whether that is a realistic deadline for the it is an cue reporting from paris. let's take a cue to canary wharf, where some climate protesters have stopped the issue of raising the money, but no train from moving. as you can see,
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questions about that, that money they are on top of that dlr train, will be their upfront, but what about the logistics of getting and therefore it is unable to move. enough craftspeople for the scale of there is some disruption in the work? will have to see. on the radio capital and other cities today because of these climate protesters, this morning, one of the architects who works with the company says bya group that, yes, it could be done in five because of these climate protesters, by a group calling itself extinction yea rs, that, yes, it could be done in five years, but it depends on what could rebellion. this is the, i think, be done, and that will play out in the coming months, but it seems third day of disruption by extinction rebellion. 0ther wildly unrealistic, considering how third day of disruption by huge the structure is. on the other extinction rebellion. other areas affected a re extinction rebellion. other areas hand, soccer stadiums have been affected are waterloo bridge, parliament square and oxford circus built into years ahead of different in london. this is the scene at contests, so you never know. ca nary wharf in london. this is the scene at canary wharf in east london. i am a judge at lewes crown court has just hearing they have glued ruled that priory healthcare should themselves to the roof of this be fined £300,000 plus costs, following the death of 14—year—old train. this is what was threatened, amy el—keria at a mental some protesters saying they would health facility in sussex. glue themselves to tube trains to amy took her own life in november cause disruption. so far, the tube 2012 at ticehurst house hospital. priory healthcare, part seems to be running 0k, as far as we of the private priory group, was prosecuted under the health know, but the wi—fi has been switched off, and that is, police and safety act and pleaded guilty. say, to try and limit disruption.
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they think that disabling wi—fi will we will be live with our correspondence for the latest on stop campaigners from trying to that shortly. universities are being accused cause disruption on the underground. of using "gagging orders" to stop this is the docklands light railway, bullying, discrimination and sexual misconduct allegations becoming public. dozens of academics have told where apparently they have glued the bbc they were "harassed" out themselves on. the police are there. of theirjobs and made to sign non—disclosure agreements after making complaints. figures show uk universities have they are obviously getting people spent at least £87 million on payoffs since 2017. away from that train, as they work out how they are going to get those rianna croxford reports. two off the top, having glued themselves on. we will keep you updated. i have been bullied a judge at lewes crown court has for six years across two ruled that priory healthcare should universities by the same man. 0nce designed to protect trade be fined £300,000 plus costs, secrets, now creating following the death of 14—year—old a culture of silence, amy el—keria at a mental health facility in sussex. nondisclosure agreements amy took her own life in november are keeping allegations 2012 at ticehurst house hospital. priory healthcare, part of misconduct in the dark. of the private priory group, was prosecuted under the health feeling trapped but desperate to be heard. after i complained i was advised and safety act and pleaded guilty. to sign an nda and leave. i ended up hundreds of milesaway at a new university, only for the bully to follow me and continue his harassment. if you have been affected by any of theissues if you have been affected by any of the issues we've been talking about,
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i'm depressed and it's support is available. crippling my career. the bbc has spoken to dozens of people who say they felt pressurized into signing an nda. many have faced racist and sexist bullying. 0thers describe being groped and harassed. one woman said she was disciplined universities are being accused for not being at work of using "gagging orders" to stop on the day of her miscarriage. bullying, discrimination and sexual misconduct allegations and this academic has becoming public. dozens of academics have told the bbc they were "harassed" out decided to break her nda. of theirjobs and made to sign it's actually been super—helpful. non—disclosure agreements she signed one during ongoing after making complaints. grievances relating to her disabilities, figures show uk universities have teaching and research role, spent at least £87 million particularly following her cancer on payoffs since 2017. diagnosis, that she felt had not rianna croxford reports. been fairly addressed. i have been bullied i want to break my nda for six years across two because i want to encourage other universities by the same man. people to break theirs because we cannot see each other and therefore 0nce designed to protect trade we can't make a community. secrets, now creating the university of liverpool said... a culture of silence, nondisclosure agreements are keeping allegations of misconduct in the dark. feeling trapped but desperate to be heard. after i complained i was advised the government is trying to sign an nda and leave. to tighten the rules
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on what ndas are used for. i ended up hundreds of miles away these women hope breaking their silence will stop at a new university, them being misused. only for the bully to follow me and continue his harassment. rianna croxford, bbc news. i'm depressed and it's crippling my career. the bbc has spoken to dozens of people who say they felt a study suggests that eating even pressurized into signing an nda. small amounts of ham, many have faced racist bacon and red meat increases the risk of contracting and sexist bullying. bowel cancer. 0thers describe being the study, led by oxford university, found that those who stuck groped and harassed. to the nhs guideline of eating one woman said she was disciplined about 70 grams of red for not being at work or processed meat a day — on the day of her miscarriage. that's a slice of roast beef and this academic has and a rasher of bacon — decided to break her nda. still increased their risk it's actually been super—helpful. of bowel cancer by a fifth, compared to those who ate she signed one during ongoing very small amounts. grievances relating to her disabilities, emma shields is from cancer research teaching and research role, particularly following her cancer uk, who commissioned the study. diagnosis, that she felt had not so for people who are looking been fairly addressed. to reduce the risk of cancer then the advice is the less you eat i want to break my nda the lower the risk. because i want to encourage other this doesn't mean that you have people to break theirs to completely give up bacon or go because we cannot see each other and therefore vegetarian if you don't want to, we can't make a community. but simple ways that you can cut the university of liverpool said... down on the amount that you are eating can all make a big difference in your risk of bowel cancer.
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joining me now is lauren wiggins from bowel cancer uk. the government is trying to tighten the rules on what ndas are used for. thank you, welcome. it's been out these women hope breaking their silence will stop them being misused. there for some time that processed meats increase your rianna croxford, bbc news. there for some time that processed meats increase youi’ cancer there for some time that processed meats increase your cancer risk. what does the new research tell us? a study suggests that eating even small amounts of ham, it's a new and interesting study bacon and red meat increases because it builds on evidence that the risk of contracting bowel cancer. is there and shows there is a link, and it is reallyjust highlighting the study, led by oxford university, found that those who stuck the fact that, by making small to the nhs guideline of eating about 70 grams of red lifestyle changes, we can reduce our or processed meat a day — that's a slice of roast beef risk, and it's really important, and a rasher of bacon — because bowel cancer is the second still increased their risk of bowel biggest cancer killer in the uk.“ cancer by a fifth compared to those we are who ate very small amounts. biggest cancer killer in the uk.“ we are saying, the risks and the emma shields is from cancer research awareness around this have been becoming clearer and clearer for some time. are people changing uk, who commissioned the study. so for people who are looking to reduce the risk of cancer then habits as a result? i think people the advice is the less you eat the lower the risk. are becoming more aware of risk, so this doesn't mean that you have to completely give up bacon or go there is a lot of conversation about what we can do to reduce risk, and vegetarian if you don't want to, but simple ways that you can cut down on the amount that we what we can do to reduce risk, and we suggest making small changes, you are eating can all make a big
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varying your diet, that's what's important, rather than cutting one difference in your thing out completely or trying to go risk of bowel cancer. meth making radical changes. so you could eat it once a week to be i've been looking into the research findings in closer details with lauren wiggins from bowel cancer uk. com pletely could eat it once a week to be completely safe, would you say? we recommend not more than 500 grams of it's an interesting study, because cooked reds meets per week, so if it builds on the best evidence that you are having a fry up at the it builds on the best evidence that it there, and it shows there is a weekend with a bit of bacon, try and link, andi it there, and it shows there is a link, and i guess this really reduce that to once a week, not highlights the fact that, by making small changes to our lifestyle, we every day. you might want to mix can reduce our risk. it's important, things upa every day. you might want to mix things up a bit, having more chicken, fish and things like that. because bowel cancer is the second biggest cancer killer in the uk. is there any difference for kids? should we be more concerned about 0bviously, biggest cancer killer in the uk. obviously, the risks and the awareness around this have been them? i think there is not strong becoming clearer and clearer for evidence around that. the healthier some time. are people changing habits as a result? i think people the lifestyle we have from earlier are becoming more aware of risks, so on, we the lifestyle we have from earlier on, we can the lifestyle we have from earlier on, we can reduce the lifestyle we have from earlier on, we can i’educe oui’ the lifestyle we have from earlier on, we can reduce our risk, and studies like this add to the there's a lot of conversation about what we can do to reduce our risk, evidence and help us learn more about bowel cancer and potential and we suggest making small changes, risks. what proportion of people and we suggest making small changes, and varying your diet is what's important, rather than cutting one
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will get bowel cancer, and how thing out completely or trying to treatable is it? where are we with 90, thing out completely or trying to go, making radical changes. so you progress on treating it? 42,000 could eat it once a week, to be people are diagnosed every year, and what we know is that the earlier its com pletely could eat it once a week, to be completely safe, would you say? we court the better it can be treatable recommend not more than 500 grams of and curable. more than 90% of people cooked red meat per week, so if you are having a fry up on the weekend who get it, and they are caught and you are having a bit of bacon, try and reduce that to once a week early, will have it treated and and don't have it every day. you cured. thank you, lauren wiggins. might want to mix things up a bit, having more chicken, fish and things the headlines on bbc news... like that. is there any difference the french cabinet meets to discuss the rebuilding of notre—dame cathedral, following a massive fire on monday. for kids? should we be more ajudge has ruled that healthcare group the priory concerned about our kids having should be fined £300,000, following the death of 14—year—old bacon, for instance? there isn't a amy el—keria at a mental health strong evidence around that yet. the healthier lifestyles that we have facility in sussex in 2012. from early on, we can reduce our uk universities are accused of using gagging orders to stop risk, and studies like this add to bullying and sexual misconduct the evidence and help us learn more allegations being made public. about bowel cancer and what the the bbc has learned that millions of pounds have been potential risks might be. and what spent on non—disclosure agreements since 2017. and in sport... proportion of people will get bowel cancer, and how treatable is it?
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where are we with the progress in treating it? about 42,000 people are man united out of the champions diagnosed every year, and what we league after a 3—0 defeat by know is that the earlier its court, barcelona at the nou camp. lionel messi scored twice. there was a big win for cardiff the better. it can be treatable and in the premier league. they've given themselves hope curable. more than 90% of people who of staying up, winning at brighton and dragging them into the relegation battle. get it are now caught early, when and jofra archer has been called up to the england one—day squad for the first time. they can have it treated and cured. he was born in barbados but now qualifies for england the headlines on bbc news... under residency rules. he'll now have the chance to make his case to be included in the world cup squad. the french prime minister says the redesign of notre—dame i'll be back with more cathedral will be open to international architects, following a massive fire on monday. on those stories later. ajudge has ruled that healthcare group the priory should be fined £300,000 following the death of 14—year—old amy el—keria at a mental health facility demonstrations by climate change in sussex in 2012. activists have been taking place uk universities are accused of using gagging orders to stop throughout the country bullying and sexual misconduct since the start of the week. allegations being made public. now extinction rebellion have the bbc has learned that threatened disruption on the london underground. millions of pounds have been scotland yard said "contingency spent on non—disclosure agreements since 2017. plans were in place should custody suites become full", following the arrests of almost 300 protestors in the capital. sport now.
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0ur correspondent matt cole good afternoon. england have named their is in central london for us. preliminary world cup squad — what is the latest on the protests? pace bowlerjofra archer doesn't feature, however he has been named in the one—day squad well, they are gathered around here for the first time. he was born in barbados, in oxford circus, the heart of the but now qualifies to play for england on residency rules. west end of london, the shopping he's in the squads to play against mecca for people who come to the pakistan and ireland next month, capital. as you can see, no traffic, with national selector ed smith saying archer has the chance to stake his claim to be no buses, no taxes, nothing, in the world cup squad. com pletely no buses, no taxes, nothing, completely and utterly closed down. speeches have been going on, poetry so let's see who has made the premilinary list for that one—day world cup. readings. ajovial atmosphere, a it's unchanged from the one—day light police presence, keeping a fair distance back. i've chatted to series against the west indies over the winter. a few officers who say technically they have to name their final people here are committing an offence of obstructing a highway, squad by may 23rd. but they have to make operational decisions on whether to remove them, and as things stand there are so 0le gunnar solskjaer says many people here it would be rather manchester united must "aspire to ba rcelo na's level" difficult and a senior officer would after they knocked them out of the champions league. have to make that decision, so for lionel messi got a couple of goals now people are committed, they say, at the nou camp — david de gea with raising awareness with making a big errorfor his second.
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government, getting their demands for a climate change emergency to be former liverpool man philippe coutino got the third declared, to have greenhouse gases as barca dominated manchester united reduced to zero emissions by 2025. to progress through to the semifinals. that's what the disruption is about, to try and get that message across. two matches in the champions league tonight — and they're big ones there has been a plan, we understand, for some disruption on for the english sides. the tube, but that doesn't appear to be going head at the moment. we manchester city host spurs, who are one up from the first leg. liverpool take a 2—0 lead to porto. understand british transport police have turned off public wi—fi on the live commentary from the etihad with updates from portugal on bbc radio 5 live underground system, they say in the from 7 o'clock tonight. there was a huge win for cardiff interest of safety and to prevent in the premier league and deter serious disruption, so last night. they beat brighton 2—0 that may be why some of that at the amex, and that result drags brighton right into the relegation fight. potential disruption to the tube they're just a couple of points ahead of cardiff, hasn't yet taken place. elsewhere, who now take real momentum we hasn't yet taken place. elsewhere, we understand there is a promise of into theirfinalfour light disruption to the rail matches of the season. service. there is some disruption going down on the docklands light everybody knew how big it is. railway at canary wharf but, as things stand, people here are determined they will stay until their message is heard. have you we knew we'd be relegated really if we lose the game today. cleaned any reaction from people who have been affected by the we're not going to catch up eight
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points on anybody at this level, disruption? right here, for most of so itjust makes it interesting, really, doesn't it. we do not give up and, like i said, the shoppers, they haven't been so i thought we scored two good goals disturbed. if anything, they are and we played some good stuff as well. we heard quite a few pundits today collecting leaflets, putting up saying it would be ourfinal game stickers, a lot of them chatting and in the premier league finding out what is going on and but we are alive and kicking. and anthony joshua's next trying to get a sense. they have big fight is in doubt. been offering here for people to he's scheduled to take onjarrell miller in new york on the 1st ofjune. come and do seminars and learn more but promoter eddie hearn says miller and be inducted into extinction has returned an "adverse sample" rebellion. i think there are a few to anti—doping authorities. miller's team say they're waiting for more information, grumbles from people, it's fair to and both fighters continue to train say, people who feel they are being for the fight. disrupted. what you can't see is the that's all the sport for now. back streets around this, which are rather more jammed up than would normally be the case. this is not lets go back to canary wharf, where the most major thoroughfare. it isn't like waterloo bridge, to the two demonstrators have glued themselves to the top of this south of here. that is much more of docklands light railway train. they are sitting down now. they were a major artery, one of the other standing up earlier. we don't know sites which was blocked by these protests, along with marble arch and piccadilly circus. as things stand, what is glued, whether it is flesh or clothes, but apparently a third
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at the moment, with the sun shining, protester has glued their hand to a window of that train, but we can't most people are looking curiously. we had one complaint a little while see window of that train, but we can't see them in the picture, so we can't ago. there was a banner held up with say whether that is definitely the case. but it is stopping train from an expletive, shall i say, put on moving in this third day of action it. a member of the public complaint bya group moving in this third day of action and the police moved in and by a group calling itself extinction suggested there was a public order offence taken place by the banner rebellion. so far, nearly 300 being raised. those who were raising climate change activists have been it took it down and it hasn't been arrested as a result of blockages in seen since and no arrests made. central london. there have been there have been several arrests over the course of the several days so protests elsewhere. 0h, central london. there have been protests elsewhere. oh, look, somebody is climbing up a ladder. i far. docklands light railway, there assume that a somebody from the fire brigade, and we will see the plan have been minor delays between bank is. this could be interesting, because there have been lots of at lewisham because of what is going police standing around, not entirely on. i think we have a picture we can sure what to do. i doubt we will be show you. that is why, a couple of able to hear what he is saying to them. no, we can't hear everything, people standing on top of a train. and obviously this is the first this is at canary wharf, docklands overture towards talking to those light railway, and there was a good two on the top of the train, so they service on other dlr roots, but it's obvious why the train isn't moving. are having a conversation, probably being asked if they'd like to come joining me now to talk more
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down. see what happens! while we about these protests is steve crawshaw, author of street spirit: the power stay across what's going on, let's of protest and mischief. go to our correspond matt cole in thank you forjoining us. at what 0xford go to our correspond matt cole in oxford street, not far from go to our correspond matt cole in oxford street, not farfrom here, and protesters have been blocking the road there. tell us what is point to the public started to get happening there. in the last few annoyed and this becomes counter—productive? annoyed and this becomes counter-productive? you never quite moments, officers moving by. they know foot what is interesting, and clearly the protesters themselves are beginning to start clearing this have made every effort for the to be good, so if you walk through the area. are beginning to start clearing this area. you might notice the officers crowds, as we good, so if you walk through the ci’owl‘is, as we wei’e good, so if you walk through the going by, some of them have bits of crowds, as we were just hearing, in general people are interested rather than hostile. it was interesting, paper in their hands. they are carrying messages which are state, the suggestion that the underground under section 14 of the public act might be disrupted. that is the 1986, that these people are now danger, if you find yourself pitted against the population who you want being required to leave. they are being required to leave. they are to increase their awareness, their being told they can go to marble arch, but if they fail to comply energy, but it's unclear if that will happen or not. all credit, and they will be subject to arrest. there is a protester sitting atop clearly the issues are incredibly the pink boat that has been part in important. we've already seen the 0xford the pink boat that has been part in oxford circus for a day or two. they school strike, and this is another have been advising their protest is that, if they don't want to get one which has grabbed the headlines. the fact we are sitting here arrested, they might to think about
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moving, but if we turn the camera discussing this, after many protests around we can moving, but if we turn the camera around we can see moving, but if we turn the camera ovei’ many years discussing this, after many protests around we can see behind me there over many years which haven't made that much impact on politicians and are quitea around we can see behind me there are quite a few dozens of officers, discussion, so in some sense that's and a dozen vans full of officers the most important thing that people have turned up in the next half hour are sitting up and thinking. does it or so. have turned up in the next half hour or so. they are clearly getting seem odd for public transport to be ready to clear this area, if they targeted, when isn't the message can. asa ready to clear this area, if they about getting people out of can. as a first step, the police have come round, and they've been individual ways of getting around and getting into public transport? mingling with the handing out these m essa g es mingling with the handing out these messages warning them that, under clearly, and i think there are section 14 of the public order act probably divisions within the movement itself on that, and it was 1986, they need to clear the area. interesting to hear from movement itself on that, and it was interesting to hearfrom sadik khan, thank you, matt. let's go back to the mayor of london, saying, please don't do it, and that should the dlr train in east london, at probably give pause for thought, when you've got somebody speaks out strongly against climate change. ca nary the dlr train in east london, at canary wharf, which has stopped at the moment because of those two from a protester‘s perspective, it's sitting on top of it. we saw another way of increasing the focus somebody climb up that ladder a few and saying, if we don't do anything moments ago to talk to those protesters, who we understand have about climate change, our whole glued themselves to the top of the lives will be disrupted in more train, although it isn't clear what dramatic ways than anybody can has been glued, a part of their body imagine, and the pink boat is part of that. for me personally, if i was or clothing or anything, and we are being told something has been glued,
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sitting in the control room, so to which is what is keeping them on top speak, that would probably be of theirtrain, and which is what is keeping them on top of their train, and they are not willing to move off at the moment. something with more downsides than it's also been reported that upsides. the fact of disrupting somebody else has glued there had to traffic and other things, when it's a window of the train, but we can't donein see a window of the train, but we can't see any pictures so we don't know traffic and other things, when it's done ina traffic and other things, when it's done in a non—violent way, and nonviolence is central to this... for sure if that is correct. there isa 0ther protests have often had for sure if that is correct. there is a lot of interest there. they are violence, and that immediately puts people off. at the moment, police waving to commuters who have been are not moving on because they are affected, because this train isn't going anywhere, so it is causing weighing up what's going on. if at a some disruption. let's listen to point they decide to move in, would steve crawshaw, author of you expect this to disperse peacefully? i've no idea, and i street spirit: the power think different people would react of protest and mischief differently. the protests i've covered most myself over the years, i asked him early of these protests become counter—productive. asa covered most myself over the years, as a journalist and a human rights activist, have tended to be in repressive countries where what you i asked him early of these protests become counter-productive. the see repressive countries where what you see quite often is the force of the protesters themselves have made every effort for the spirit to be law is used to stop the protest good, if you like, so if you walk because it is itself illegal, and through the crowds, as we were that can flip both ways. either hearing, in general people are people have more energy because they interested rather than hostile. it was interesting, the suggestion that are more angry, oi’ people have more energy because they are more angry, or they are so frightened they back off. sometimes the tag might be disrupted, and that
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it works both ways at the same time is the danger, if you find yourself pitted against the population, do in britain, including the police, quite rightly, are not being you want to increase the air heavy—handed, and i hope that will not happen, for both sides sake. awareness and energy of, but it's unclear if that's going to happen or not. but all credit, and clearly the not enough support is being given issues are incredibly important. we've already seen the amazing this to help people affected by the windrush scandal of the school strike, and this has , according to some of those who've lost their homes, jobs and access to benefits. grabbed the headlines, and the very earlier this month, home secretary sajid javid announced fa ct we grabbed the headlines, and the very fact we are sitting here discussing there would be no limit on the amount of money this after many protests over many victims could claim. our community affairs correspondent, yea rs, this after many protests over many years, which don't make much impact adina campbell, reports. this time last year, on the politicians or discussion in sylvester ma rs hall, who was born injamaica, general, so in some sense that's the was denied life—saving nhs treatments for prostate cancer. most important thing, that people 12 months on, he's finally are sitting up and thinking. does it had radiotherapy and seem odd for public transport to be is now in remission. targeted, when isn't the message but at one point he was faced about getting people out of with a £54,000 health bill, individual ways of getting around and into public transport? clearly, despite living in the uk since the early 1970s. and into public transport? clearly, andi and into public transport? clearly, and i think there are probably it was really rough. divisions within the movement itself on that, and it was interesting to a bad experience. hear from on that, and it was interesting to hearfrom sadiq on that, and it was interesting to hear from sadiq khan, on that, and it was interesting to hearfrom sadiq khan, the mayor of london, saying, please don't do it, andi london, saying, please don't do it, and i think that should give pause
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for thought, when you've got somebody who speaks out strongly against climate change, who says, yes, but this is slightly the issue. because even when i had been evicted, i tried to get my medication. from the protesters point of view, everything was just locked away. i could never get hold of it at all. it increases their focus and says, which i think was really terrible. if we don't do anything about as well as a delay to his healthcare, he lost his job as a mechanic and is still living climate change, our lives will be in a hostel. disrupted in more dramatic ways that his case was one of the most high any of us can imagine, and the pink profile when the scale boat is part of that, for me of the scandal first came to light personally, if i was sitting in the 12 months ago. can she tell the house how many have control room, so to speak, that been detained as prisoners in their own country? would probably be something with more downsides than upsides. the can she tell the house how many have fa ct of more downsides than upsides. the fact of disrupting traffic and other things, i think, been denied health under fact of disrupting traffic and other the national health service? things, ithink, when fact of disrupting traffic and other things, i think, when it's done in a how many have denied pensions? non—violent way, and nonviolence is how many have lost theirjob? central to this, other protests have this is a day of national shame. often central to this, other protests have ofte n ha d central to this, other protests have often had lots of violets, but that immediately puts people off. at the newsreel: the empire windrush brings to britain 500 jamaicans. moment, police are not moving on, a large number of people because they are weighing up what is affected arrived in the uk going on. at the point they decide between 1948 and 1971. to move in, would you expect this to some as children on their parents' passports, known as the windrush generation. disperse peacefully? i've no idea, they were granted and different people would react in
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indefinite leave to remain. different kind of ways. the protests but many weren't given their own formal documents. i've mostly covered myself as a glenda caesar and her sister journalist and human rights activist joyce came to the uk from dominica in the 1960s. have tended to be in repressive countries, where what you often see is the force of the law is used to not having the right paperwork stop the protest, because it is in recently led to the end itself illegal, that can flip both of their careers in the nhs and police service, causing ways. either people have more energy the whole family to suffer. because they are more angry or they i'm not only fighting this are so frightened that they back for me or my sister, off, and sometimes it works both ways at the same time. in britain, cos i get calls a regular basis the police, quite rightly, are not where people aren't able being heavy—handed, and i hope that to understand what's going on, will not happen, for both sides and, "where do i go to, glenda? who do i turn to?" sake. i'm going through this. and they're just coming at ca nary at canary wharf, they are being out of the woodwork. asked to put goggles on. we have and they're like "i don't know what to do." been watching these pictures, with the family now hope compensation will go some way to helping overcome the trauma they've experienced. two specialist officers on top of adina campbell, bbc news. the docklands light railway train at ca nary wharf the docklands light railway train at canary wharf in east london. they have put plastic gloves on. it looks the ecuadorian president, lenin moreno, has defended like they are preparing themselves the decision to allow british police to enter his country's to somehow extract these two from embassy in london to seize the wikilea ks founder, the top of the train, where they julian assange. have glued themselves. they were
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there have been accusations standing up earlier, so it's unclear that the arrest was illegal under exactly what has been glued to the international law. train. but we've been putting meanwhile, demonstrators clashed with police in ecuador‘s capital goggles or —— but, with them putting during a protest against moreno's action against assange, his firing of state workers goggles or —— but, with them putting goggles on, it implies something is and the government's taking going to be used, whether it is a of a loan from the international monetary fund. chemical or something else, to and extra ct chemical or something else, to and extract them. i don't know exactly the president is currently on an official visit what it is that's happening. we are to the united states. he's been speaking to our watching these pictures unfold. two north america editor, jon sopel, about why he decided specialist officers with plastic to revoke asylum forjulian assange. gloves on, and someone else is going up, handing a piece of equipment over, so we'll just up, handing a piece of equipment over, so we'lljust watch and try and understand exactly what is translation: several things were happening here. at this stage, they insults when he referred to our are not doing anything to resist what is being done to get them off country is completely insignificant and on the other hand, even smearing his faeces on our embassy walls. i the top of the roof. earlier, think this is sufficient reason to protesters at oxford circus, we were revoke and terminate his asylum. how hearing from our correspondence, we re hearing from our correspondence, were pretty good—natu red. hearing from our correspondence, were pretty good—natured. they were did he treat staff? causing disruption, blocking the road, but when they were asked at one point to take down a banner with translation: pretty bad, very bad.
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an expletive on it, they did so happily. that looks like some sort in a despotic way, he even of blade, i think. 0h, attacked some of the guards, something that definitely can't be tolerated. i say again, he exhausted our happily. that looks like some sort of blade, ithink. oh, no, it is patience and pushed our tolerance happily. that looks like some sort of blade, i think. oh, no, it is a file or something. he is putting to the limit. i heard reports that he was whatever that is to try and dissolve spying on your staff, the glue. i am guessing maybe, we what does that mean? well, honestly, yes. he installed cameras and made his own decisions without consulting in any way can't see, maybe it is his hand that the embassy staff. it's important to state that the group he led, is glued. there were reports that tapped and hacked into my phone, somebody had glued there had to a my wife's and in a miserable way, window on this day a large train, they published private pictures of my family, my wife and my daughters. but anyway some sort of solvent is now being used. yeah, it is his and honestly, the only thing they found is a united and happy family. hand, and now it seems to have been but one of the photos shows removed from the train without too you in a hotel room, on a bed, much difficulty, and i am hearing as there was some lobster. was that the final straw? well that the other person that had some people suggested that it was because you were embarrassed glued their hand to the window of at a time when you were introducing the train has also been removed, so austerity into ecuador, it looks like his hand has been released. whether anything else is and that was the reason that glued to the train, i don't know at
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you kicked julian assange out this stage, and it looks like she of the embassy. well, i'm going to say something. has got her hand behind her, so i that was my birthday, i was watching soccer in bed, assume that is still glued down as it was a great day. well. interesting to see the process. they are not resisting my wife gifted me the pyjama anything. some sort of a safety i was wearing, and the lobster, as a way to celebrate that special jacket is being put on this man day for us. right now? and you can see there are that's it. mr president, a final question — are you relieved quite a few police officers looking that he is gone? on, as they watch these two officers i think all ecuadorans are relieved. theyjust did a survey showing 80% of ecuadora ns wanted trying to get these two of the top, mr assange to leave. that he did not behave and trying to get services back up and trying to get services back up the way an asylee should, and running, because this is causing with respect for the country that disruption to commuters. it's been has warmly welcomed him, sheltered him and given him food. estimated that up half a people have been affected by diversions of 55 now it's time for a bus routes on the streets of london look at the weather. asa bus routes on the streets of london as a result of protests around waterloo bridge, parliament square thank you. we've got some warm and oxford circus. it was also said weather to come in the next two that there would be protesters days, with temperatures largely into blowing themselves to tube trains
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the high teens although 20s, and it today, but as far as we know that comes with a fair amount of sunshine hasn't happened yet, and to try and and plenty of dry weather. after a stop the protesters being able to do murky start this morning, we will what they want to do, wi—fi has been see a murky start this morning, we will see a good deal of sunny spells and warm sunshine this afternoon. there switched off in the tube network. is the risk of one or two showers for parts of east anglia and the they think that's going to make a difference. he isn't going up on his midlands, moving into northern own, but there you go. they are england as well. temperatures at a maximum of 20, but fairly widely in going to have to carry him down. how the mid to high teens. a bit cooler on that north sea coast. this evening and overnight, any showers tending to fade. a bit more cloud are they going to get him down that feeding in from the east, and with ladder? we'll have to wait and see. that we could see some mist and hill fog. temperatures not falling too oh, yeah, it's going to be like a far, with overnight lows of to nine. hoist, i'm guessing, that they are 0ver far, with overnight lows of to nine. over the next few days and into the strapping him into with the ropes. first half of the weekend, a good deal of dry and fine weather. presumably they'll be able to get temperatures probably peaking on him off the top of that train. but saturday, with 24 or 25, and a this has happened pretty quickly. we chance of something more unsettled we re this has happened pretty quickly. we were told that they didn't want to for the north—west in the second pa rt for the north—west in the second part of the weekend. be violent in these protests, and this is all coming to an end in
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fairly straightforward fashion. we will stay across the situation there and keep you updated. right now, let's catch up with the weather. well, it is getting a lot sunnier and warmer than it has been. today marks a change of a day is a definitely see warmth in the air so plenty of sunshine around. we have lost the early morning low cloud, hello, this is bbc newsroom live with joanna gosling. and could be mcleod bubbling up the headlines... later on to squeeze out an order the french cabinet is meeting to discuss the rebuilding isolated a light shower. it will of notre—dame cathedral feel warmer. temperatures in following a massive fire on monday. ajudge has ruled that healthcare group, the priory, should be fined three hundred thousand pounds following the death birmingham and at 15 celsius, so it of 14—year—old amy el—keria at a mental health facility feels quite fresh. we should see in sussex in 2012. some sunshine as well. 0vernight feels quite fresh. we should see some sunshine as well. overnight in art, low cloud moving back in from the north sea to affect parts of eastern england, eastern areas of uk universities are accused scotland. turning foggy over the tops of the pennines as well but not
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of using gagging orders to stop bullying and sexual misconduct allegations being made public. a cold night, 559 celsius. tomorrow the bbc has learned that morning, the low cloud, mist and fog millions of pounds have been spent on non—disclosure will burn away pretty quickly and i will burn away pretty quickly and i will be left —— we will be left with agreements since 2017. another glorious day. widespread new research suggests that eating even small amounts of red and processed meat — sunshine, getting warmer. fresh such as a rasher of bacon breeze settling around the north sea a day — can increase coast and along from those eastern the risk of bowel cancer. coast and along from those eastern coast areas, reaching 20 celsius across southern parts of england and wales. getting even warmer as we and wi—fi at london underground head into the weekend for some of stations has been disabled in a bid to stop climate change protesters intent on disrupting train services in a third day of action. us. sport now, here's holly. hello, this is bbc newsroom live. the headlines... hi there. and just the last half an the french prime minister says the re—design of notre—dame cathedral will be open hour... to international architects, jofra archer has been named following a massive fire on monday. a judge has ruled that healthcare group — the priory — in the england one—day should be fined three hundred squad for the first time. thousand pounds following the death he was born in barbados, of 14—year—old amy el—keria but now qualifies to play at a mental health facility for england on residency rules. in sussex in 2012. he's in the squads to play against uk universities are accused of using gagging orders to stop pakistan and ireland next month, with national selector ed smith bullying and sexual misconduct allegations being made public.
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saying archer has the chance the bbc has learned that to stake his claim to be millions of pounds have been spent on non—disclosure in the world cup squad. agreements since 2017. new research suggests that eating and here is who has made even small amounts of red the premilinary list and processed meat — for that one—day world cup. such as a rasher of bacon it's unchanged from the one—day a day can increase series against the west the risk of bowel cancer. indies over the winter. and wi—fi at london underground they have to name their final stations has been disabled in a bid to stop climate change protesters intent on disrupting train services squad by may 23rd. in a third day of action. 0le gunnar solskjaer says manchester united must "aspire to ba rcelo na's level" after they knocked them out of the champions league. lionel messi got a couple of goals at the nou camp — david de gea making a huge error for his second. former liverpool man phillipe coutinho got the third as barca dominated manchester united to progress through to the semi finals. a saudi court on wednesday postponed a fourth hearing two matches in the champions league tonight — in the trial of several women rights and they're big ones activists, a case that for the english sides. has intensified western manchester ciy host spurs criticism of saudi arabia. who are one up from the first leg. the women were arrested last may and charged with various whilst liverpool take offences including spying. a 2—0 lead to porto. they had been campaigning for an end live commentary from the etihad with updates from portugal to the country's male guardianship on bbc radio 5 live system and for the right to drive, from 7 o'clock tonight. before the ban was lifted last june. there was a huge win for cardiff on tuesday, walid
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in the premier league al—hathloul, the brother last night. of one of the best—known activists, they beat brighton 2—0 loujain al—hathloul, at the amex, and that result drags brighton right told the bbc his sister was so traumatised by what had into the relegation fight. happened to her that she wanted they're just a couple to remain injail, afraid of points ahead of cardiff, of how her reputation had been who now take real momentum into theirfinalfour unfairly smeared in her absence. matches of the season. 0ur security correspondent frank everybody knew how big it is. we could knew we'd gardner gave us this update. be relegated really if we lose the game today. they are only some of a very large we're not going to catch up eight number of bloggers, activists, points on anybody at this level, clerics, critics, human rights so itjust makes it interesting, defenders and some people's eyes, really, doesn't it? who have been rounded up in the last we do not give up and, like i said, few months. in fact, 14 supporters i thought we scored two good goals of these women have been arrested and we played some good stuff as well. earlier this month. these women were we heard quite a few pundits today saying it would be ourfinal game arrested in may last year, in the premier league campaigning against two things. the but we are alive and kicking. there's some doubt over system, the guardianship there anthonyjoshua's next big fight. which, if you and i were a saudi he's due to fightjarrell miller in new york, onjune1st, couple, you wouldn't be allowed to doa but promoter eddie hearn has couple, you wouldn't be allowed to do a whole number of things without confirmed that miller, has provided an "adverse" sample my permission as your male relative to anti—doping authorites. or spouse. they're campaigning for ade adedoyin reports from manhattan an end to that and also for a right to drive. which they got injune. the irony of all of this is that
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they have been accused openly by jarrell miller accused anthony saudi officials of undermining state joshua of using performance enhancing drugs when they had their security, spying, being in collusion promotional tour after the bout was with saudi arabia's enemies, all of announced. he now finds himself in a which they deny. i spoke yesterday situation where he is having to to the rather of loujain defend a charge of having failed a drug defend a charge of having failed a d rug test defend a charge of having failed a drug test himself. the sample was collected by n association and used al—hathloul, the rather to walid, by the promoters in a main —— and who is in custody. this is amounting the major sanctioning bodies to testify major bouts was that they have uncovered a lot of major tests in boxing in recent years. this to sexual harassment, which is situation really throws this matchup actually done by the top advisor of between jarrell miller and anthony the common prince. he was actually joshua in doubt because miller now overseeing the torture at the secret has to have a hearing with the athletic commission and if not facility because when he thought was granted a licence, he will not be happening, that was happening at the able to fight here. eddie hearn, the secret facility outside of the promoter, has said will continue with preparations for a fight at dhahban prison, it was done in a madison square garden. you may have to find a new opponent for anthony basement. he was overseeing the joshua. jarrell miller was only when strea k torture, laughing, threatening her joshua. jarrell miller was only when streak and is a larger—than—life personality who would have created with rain and murder. pretty damning
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headlines. that is why he was selected as an opponent forjoshua but these are not the sort of headlines the joshua allegation there and we offer the but these are not the sort of headlines thejoshua camp would have saudi embassy the right of reply but there is no ambassador at the wanted. moment. there will be one point very let's run you through some shortly. the saudi authorities say of the morning's other sports that the women enjoy all the rights headlines, and israel falau, afforded to them under saudi law. they deny any allegations of torture is going to challenge his sacking, over a homophobic but that is one of the things that post on social media. rugby australia, cancelled his contract, after folau said that has really depressed loujain because she told her family "hell awaits" gay people. has really depressed loujain because she told herfamily in graphic at the weekend, the 30—year—old detail about what has been happening said he was standing by "what the bible says". to her. a cross—party committee of he's now asked for a code of conduct hearing. three british mps investigated this, one man who's supported folau, is the england they commissioned a report and forward billy vunipola. he got a formal warning concluded in february that the from the rugby football union yesterday, but his club saracens say women's treatment was cruel and they'll stand by him inhumane, and amounted to torture. and want to move on. that's all the sport for now. i'll have more for 40 countries have signed a petition asking saudi arabia, calling on them to release these women. this is a you in the next hour. very embarrassing case for the saudis internationally. i also asked a saudi court on wednesday walid how his sister is holding up. postponed a fourth hearing she said to my parents the other
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in the trial of several women rights day, she said, i wish if i can stay activists, a case that has intensified western criticism of saudi arabia. in jail forever, day, she said, i wish if i can stay injail forever, because what the women were arrested last may day, she said, i wish if i can stay in jail forever, because what they did to me was horrific and they destroyed my life. i do not know if and charged with various i get released, what will happen to me. they damage my reputation, the tortured me. i do not want to do —— the court found primary health care my! tortured me. i do not want to do —— myldo tortured me. i do not want to do —— my i do not know what to do after i had co—operated with health and safety investigations and pleaded get out of prison. what you said guilty at the first available they were campaigning for an end to opportunity. there was a common they were campaigning for an end to the driving ban on women which has ground between experts that care planning was a... and that suicides ended. this is really shining a and 14—year—olds is extremely rare spotlight on what is going on. and 14—year—olds is extremely rare and the prediction is unlikely to be ended. this is really shining a spotlight on what is going onm ended. this is really shining a difficult —— likely to be difficult. spotlight on what is going on. it is a real paradox because nothing there were certain risk management really happens... nothing big happens without the crown prince's procedures in 2012 in relation to approval. 0n the one hand, he has odds of training that were not robust enough. however, the court liberalising society, allowing found that such shortcomings were cinemas, driving, public entertainment. he is freeing up the not the cause of the tragic death. country and dragging it into the zist country and dragging it into the 21st century in many ways but he it goes on, i willjust read the does not want any kind of last pa rt it goes on, i willjust read the last part where they say, we also intend to undertake a strategic demonstration of public action that review of our inpatient services to
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assess how best to respond to the drives government policy, that is a taboo for them hence the arrest of all these people. breaking news to individual needs of patients who are presenting with increasingly challenging conditions and self—harm risks. bring you about age restrictions for a saudi court on wednesday people accessing pawn websites. we are hearing now that a new system postponed a fourth hearing in the trial of several women rights will be coming into force on the activists, a case that 15th ofjuly that has been wrong has intensified western trialled, is something that david criticism of saudi arabia. cameron said he wanted to introduce the women were arrested last may and charged with various when he was prime minister. —— offences including spying. accessing porn websites. it has they had been campaigning for an end taken some time for it to come to to the country's male guardianship system and for the right to drive, fruition and the date has amounted before the ban was lifted last june. to the 15th ofjuly. it is an age on tuesday, walid check scheme designed to stop under al—hathloul, the brother of one of the best—known activists, loujain al—hathloul, told the bbc his sister was so traumatised by what had happened to her that she wanted 18s accessing porn websites. you to remain injail, afraid will have to prove your age after of how her reputation had been that date and will face fines of up unfairly smeared in her absence. to £250,000 or be blocked as service tells more about this frank. these are high—profile activists. providers. —— the site will face tells more about this frank. these are high-profile activists. they are, they are only some of the very fines of up to £250,000. there will
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large number of bloggers, activists, be loopholes which means i will be clerics, critics, human rights sites which people under 18 will be able to access without having to put defenders in some people because my eyes, who have been rounded up of the last 14 months. 14 supporters of these women have been arrested over in theirage, these women have been arrested over the last few months. these women able to access without having to put in their age, provide evidence of we i’e the last few months. these women the age what you'll see how it will were arrested in may last year. they all happen and bring you more reaction to it. the date has now we i’e were arrested in may last year. they were campaigning against two things, the guardianship system and if you been announced and it will be the 15th ofjuly. area saudi the guardianship system and if you are a saudi couple, you would not be the ecuadorian president, allowed to do a whole number of lenin moreno, has defended the decision to allow british police things without my permission as your to enter his country's embassy in london to seize male relative or spouse. they are the wikilea ks founder, campaigning to an end to that and julian assange. there have been accusations also for the right to drive, which that the arrest was illegal under they got in june. international law. also for the right to drive, which they got injune. but they had been meanwhile, demonstrators clashed with police in ecuador‘s capital accused openly by saudi officials of during a protest against moreno's action against assange, his firing of state workers and the government's taking undermining state security, spying, of a loan from the international being in collusion with saudi monetary fund. the president is currently arabia's enemies, all of which they on an official visit to the united states. deny. i spoke yesterday to the he's been speaking to our north america editor, jon sopel about why he decided to revoke the asylum forjulian assange. brother of loujain al—hathloul, the brother of loujain al—hathloul, the brother of loujain al—hathloul, the brother of walid, and ask him about his sister being in custody. sexual
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harassment. this is what is done by translation: several things from verbal insults to ecuador when he referred the advisor of the common prince. he was overseeing the torture at the to our country as completely insignificant, and on the other hand secret facility because when the even smearing his faeces on our embassy walls. i think this is sufficient reason torture was happening, that was happening at the secret facility to revoke and terminate his asylum. how did he treat staff? translation: pretty bad, very bad. outside of the dhahban prison. that in a despotic way, he even is where they were overseeing the torture. he was laughing, he was attacked some of the guards, something that definitely can't be tolerated. i say again, he exhausted our threatening her with rape and patience and pushed our tolerance to the limit. murder. a pretty damning allegation i heard reports that he was spying there. we offer the right of reply but there is not an ambassador at on your staff, what does that mean? the moment. there will be one well, honestly, yes. appointed very shortly. the saudi authorities say that the women enjoy all the rights afforded to them under saudi law. they deny any allegations of torture, but that is he installed cameras one of the things that are really and made his own decisions without consulting in any way the embassy staff. it's important to state that the group he led, depressing to loujain because she is tapped and hacked into my phone, my wife's and in a miserable way,
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telling herfamily, depressing to loujain because she is telling her family, and depressing to loujain because she is telling herfamily, and you can see they published private in graphic detail there, what is pictures of my family, my wife and my daughters. happening to her. there are mps and honestly, the only thing they investigating this, they commissioned a report and concluded found is a united and happy family. in february that the women's treatment was cruel and inhumane, but one of the photos shows you in a hotel room, on a bed, and amounted to torture. 40 there was some lobster. countries have signed a petition was that the final straw? some people suggested that it was asking saudi arabia, calling on because you were embarrassed saudi arabia, to release these at a time when you were introducing women. this is a very embarrassing austerity into ecuador, and that was the reason that case for the saudis internationally. you kicked julian assange out of the embassy. well, i'm going to say something. that was my birthday, i also asked walid al—hathloul how i was watching soccer in bed, it was a great day. his sister is bearing up. loujain said to my parents the other day, she said, i wish i could stay in my wife gifted me the pyjama jailforever, she said, i wish i could stay in jail forever, because she said, i wish i could stay in jailforever, because what she said, i wish i could stay in jail forever, because what they did i was wearing, and the lobster, to me was horrific and they as a way to celebrate that special day for us. destroyed my life. i do not know, if that's it. mr president, a final question — are you relieved that he is gone? i get release, what will happen to me. they damage my reputation, they i think all ecuadorans are relieved. theyjust did a survey showing 80% of ecuadora ns wanted tortured me. i do not know what to mr assange to leave. that he did not behave do after i get out ofjail. frank, the way an asylee should, with respect for the country that has warmly welcomed him, sheltered him and given him food. as you say, these women were campaigning foran end
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as you say, these women were campaigning for an end to the driving ban on women. that has happened. there seem to be quite mixed messages because other aspects are changing and this is really shining a spotlight on what is going on. “— shining a spotlight on what is going on. —— my other aspects are not changing. nothing big happens in a judge at lewes crown court has ruled that priory healthcare saudi arabia without the crown should be fined 300 thousand pounds, prince's approval. in one hand, he plus costs, following the death of 14 year old amy el—keria at a mental health facility in sussex. amy took her own life in november 2012 is changing society by allowing at ticehurst house hospital. public entertainment, driving, priory healthcare, part freeing up the country, dragging it of the private priory group, was prosecuted under the health into the 21st century in many ways but he does not want any kind of and safety act and pleaded guilty. demonstration of public action that drives government policy. that is a taboo for them, hence the arrest of all these people. thank you very let's get more on this from our correspondent sangita myska, who's much, frank. thank you. taking you at lewes crown court. 0ver over to you. when it was announced to the french prime minister now who is making a statement on the notre today, amy's mother, tanya, was —— dame cathedral. translation: one burst into tears and was consoled by day, the international competition will decide whether it is necessary members of her family. to rebuild the spire. i do not know burst into tears and was consoled by members of herfamily. thejudge told the court that no amount of money you could find the priory would make up for the loss felt by
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amy's family. her mother has spoken on many occasions about how amy was if it will be done the way it was her darling, youngest child. she has come out onto the steps and made a imagined or if it will go... 0r give the cathedral of notre dame a new statement. this whole painful spire in line with the modern—day process has been marked by the priory‘s long and bitter failure to comedy modern times. ladies and show any level of remorse or of gentlemen, the political life will continue soon, i hope, but we will responsibility. to ask, the priory be able and collectively to learn from the events. if the heroism of are responsibility. to ask, the priory area responsibility. to ask, the priory are a morally bankrupt company. it continued to take large sums of oui’ from the events. if the heroism of our firefighters had managed public money, allowing our children from the events. if the heroism of ourfirefighters had managed to avoid a catastrophe, the damages... to suffer by placing profit over and the fire of monday will be in safety. this cannot be allowed to continue and i will not be allowed the memory of generations to come. my the memory of generations to come. my ambition, and that of my government, is to be active. to help until the stops. amy had been in the house for months. she was there citizens, artisans, public sector,
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because of a number of mental health regional officials, to bring their problems. she was told that she was effo rts regional officials, to bring their efforts and thoughts to reconsider. a serious suicide risk. nevertheless, on the day she killed herself, she told hospital staff that she wanted to commit suicide. —— to reconsider the reconstruction. nevertheless, the staff did not change the care plan. she had until it is, the cathedral, something that point been observed every 15 great for the whole volley whole minutes by staff, but that number of world, it gives asylum for the observations was not increased. the believers and unbelievers, for the judge today, and handing down the poon fine, told the court that staff had believers and unbelievers, for the poor, for the rich, and the main not been adequately changed to sport thing is for the cathedral to remain the risks to amy inside the room alive. for us all, ladies and that she was staying in. for once —— gentlemen, is the responsibility, a but once they discovered her body, huge response ability. for a just after she had killed herself, they did not know what to do in beautiful and a big, and a great order to treat her. today, she went history to come. thank you very much audited to tell the court that the priory had gone some way to andi history to come. thank you very much and i give the floor to take addressing the problems identified in this case and that amy's death questions. that the french prime would teach a health care professionals a number of lessons minister speaking about what has about how to treat vulnerable
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happened and what is going to be happening with notre dame after that children. terrible fire on monday night. and if you've been affected by any of the issues we've been talking about, support is available — at bbc.co.uk forward slash actionline — or you can call for free at any time the court of appeal is due to rule 0800 066 066 later today in the case of a classical musician whose hearing was irreparably damaged by the horn section during a rehearsal at the royal opera house in covent garden. the opera house is challenging a high court ruling in favour of the viola player let's go back to canary wharf. we chris goldscheider who was exposed to noise levels in excess of 130 can tell you that the protest there decibels during a run through of a wagner opera. is over. those two protesters we 0ur legal correspondent clive coleman is with me. we re is over. those two protesters we were looking out on top of that has there been any case like this docklands light railway train have before, clive? you might know, there now been removed. they glued their has not. speaking to classical musicians, it is not uncommon, and hands to the top of the train and musicians, it is not uncommon, and musicians in general, that they do you are watching it all unfold as suffer hearing loss. in fact, a the specialist officers went on the top of the train and used a special charity called musicians uk did a survey in 2016 and a huge percentage solvent to remove their hands from said that they had suffered hearing being glued. this was earlier, prior to them gluing their hands to the loss, 78% said that it made the top of that train. it was all pretty hearing was greater. the thing about peaceful but obviously it was causing disruption. 0nce this case that is highly unusual is
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that he says he suffered something peaceful but obviously it was causing disruption. once they sat down and glued their hands down, a called acoustic shock, this is ladder was put up and special because he was sat in front of the solvent was removed, was used to brass section. as you mentioned, the remove their hands and they were noise peaked at 130 decibels, that winched off the top of that train. is about the level of a jet engine, the protest there is over but there and that is just behind his ear. are still protest on their way elsewhere, and i will keep you what he was saying is that the one updated on what happens with those. incident caused this condition called acoustic shock, which is a basket of hearing illnesses, if you an update on our headlines... like. things like tin it is, the french prime minister says the re—design of notre—dame cathedral will be open dizziness, and the royal opera to international architects, following a massive fire on monday. house's position was that acoustic a judge has ruled that healthcare shock does not exist and, if it did, group — the priory — should be fined three hundred that the alleged victim did not have thousand pounds following the death of 14—year—old amy el—keria at a mental health facility in sussex in 2012. it, he contracted another hearing uk universities are accused of using gagging orders to stop condition known as many as disease. bullying and sexual misconduct allegations being made public. this is the first case that is the bbc has learned that millions of pounds have been spent on non—disclosure thought to be acoustic shock but what is being looked at is whether noise protection law applies in the agreements since 2017. same way noise protection law applies in the same way to music and entertainment industry as it would in any other workplace. a factory floor, for instance. that has sort of been the
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case. it is a myth, really, that 193 million indonesians are heading to the polls in what may be the world's noise protection has not applied in most complicated election. indonesia's presidential, parliamentary and regional elections those environments. christopher won are all happening simultaneously, for the first time in its history. the case at the high court but because this is such a big issue for 0ur correspondent karishma the music and entertainment vaswani sent us this from jakarta. industry, the royal opera house has counting is taking place at polling taken this case to appeal and a stations across indonesia right now, after polls closed earlier today. number of organisations, including just at the two polling stations that we've been to in this park, the association of orchestras, you can see the division evident society of london theatres, they in indonesian society. have joined the case as intervenors the first vote that was publicly and really their case is based on counted was for the incumbent the fact that they... these noise president, joko widodo. protection laws, should not be applied in the same way. a part of the second was for his rival, prabowo subianto. thatis applied in the same way. a part of that is built on a defence that they every time somebody‘s name was read out, there were loud cheers and applause, have under a different act, which rounds of applause from residents and people come to see this effectively says, if the product is election taking place. we won't get the official of high artistic merit, then perhaps result for another month, but in the next few hours we should know at least who the president some collateral damage to players is of indonesia and the next acceptable. it is a really interesting ruling that we are checking this afternoon, which will vice president is going to be. have major implications for the music and entertainment industry, for people going to concerts and
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you're not just for people going to concerts and you're notjust talking about this election has pretty much taken musicians who are playing, you're place quite smoothly across the archipelago, talking about roadies at rock notwithstanding some of the logistical challenges that we've seen here. concerts, people selling programmes. however, one of the big issues that it may force the industry to look has been raised by both candidates is the issue very seriously at how they arrange of islam, of religion. indonesia is the world's most where people are sitting, what distance they are from the music, the level of the music and in populous muslim country, particular sudden high peaks in the music that has happened in the case of chris. so interesting. a lot at but it is not a religiously sta ke of chris. so interesting. a lot at muslim nation. stake in this. presumably, whichever five other faiths besides islam way the ruling goes later at the are allowed to be practised, court of appeal, that will not be the end of it. and that's enshrined in the constitution, and many analysts say the fact that islam has become such a touchstone we do not know. this could well end point in this election is very worrying for indonesia's multiethnic up we do not know. this could well end up in the supreme court because the and multireligious democracy. playing of music, the enjoyment of music and a lot of people like going parents of premature to loud concerts. let's face it. it babies should be allowed extra parental leave, according to campaigners. at the moment, leave is at the discretion of employers, may be considered to be a matter of and many parents face going back general public importance that does to work, whilejuggling on—going get to the supreme court what it is medical appointments. to mark neonatal mental very interesting. when i learned health awareness week, rachel burden has been looking stuff —— my eyelid a lot of stuff doing this story and i learned that at the issues. the material classical instruments
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every year, tens of thousands of are made of these days are a lot premature babies are born in the uk. harder and more durable than before for some mothers this can mean weeks so harder and more durable than before so the sound is louder than it was in hospital alongside their baby. i'll come in and do her cares, andy protection of musicians is now like changing her nappy. maybe get her out or feed her. a conflict matter, involving where you sit geography and cheap geometry i'll stay till about four, half four, then i'll go home, of the orchestra space, and whether meet my husband, have something to eat and then we just come back for the evening. screens are put up to absorb the sound. that kind of thing. i do not think the music is going to stop as meanwhile, maternity leave has started and is slowly slipping away. a result of this case, but the music i'm not actually at may get a little quieter in places home with my baby now. there's mothers out there whose asa may get a little quieter in places as a result of it all that we do not babies were born at the same time who are at home doing normal things, know. very interesting. we will look out for thatjudgment but i'm coming to hospital know. very interesting. we will look out for that judgment and speak to every single day. you when it comes. i'm only going to be able to spend proper time with her when she's in a moment we'll have all the business news, at home and then before i know it she won't probably be sitting down but first the headlines on bbc news. properly and it'll be time to go the french cabinet meets to discuss the rebuilding back to back so it's really unfair. of notre—dame cathedral following a massive fire on monday. the sights and sounds here at the royal 0ldham just a judge has ruled that healthcare group — the priory — remind me so much of my time should be fined three hundred on a unitjust like this thousand pounds following the death with my little boy who was born nine of 14—year—old amy el—keria weeks early weighing just 3lbs. at a mental health facility in sussex in 2012. it's a really stressful time but even as you're totally focused on the care of your little one, uk universities are accused in the back of your mind
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of using gagging orders to stop you're also weighing up bullying and sexual misconduct the potential financial impact. allegations being made public. look, what are you eating there? the bbc has learned that millions of pounds have been spent on non—disclosure agreements since 2017. but some organisations are beginning to change the business news... their parental leave policy. rochelle had triplets at 25 weeks, a surprise court ruling all weighing less than 2lbs each. in london has revived when your employee says, "0k, your maternity leave has the possibility of a £14 billion started now" and you think, lawsuit against the credit you start doing the calculations in your head. card firm mastercard. by the time i go back to work the court of appeal has ruled a tribunal must reconsider the class they'll be really young and then action against the firm you start thinking about, which was dismissed two years ago. "0k, i've lost out on this." the claim alleges 46 million people all to do with your finances paid higher prices in shops you start thinking about, and how am i going to cope? than they should have, am i going to have to leave my employment once my maternity leave is over? due to high card fees. you start thinking, "how am i going to support myself and how am i going to support them?" the tv and film streaming service netflix says it signed up another 9.6 million paying subscribers her employers, waltham forest in the first three months council, were one of the first of the year, that's up 16 percent. to extend maternity pay. they paid rochelle for the 14 it helped the company bring in just weeks her babies were in hospital. over 4.5 billion dollars — having that reassurance and that bit but profit was just 344 million of stability is a huge help because the company spends and it's a huge difference. so much on making the shows other organisations are beginning to follow their lead, to attract audiences. including the bbc.
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0ne mother of premature babies has china's economy grew 6.4 percent in the first quarter been driving this change. of the year. that was higher than expected and helped by a boost in factory output in what is the world's second largest economy. beijing has taken steps the smallest thing has been campaigning for some time asking to boost its slowing economy, government to make this change including tax cuts, while trying not for families whose babies to increase the already are born premature. massive levels of debt. a couple of years ago they introduced acas guidelines but they don't go far enough. we need to make sure that all parents who find themselves in neonatal intensive care have the additional time that they need. the government says it's reviewing parental rights for parents starting closer to home... of premature babies. meanwhile, for these families, we've had the latest update on the cost of living this morning — it's a case of taking each day one tiny step at a time. with the consumer price index rachel burden, bbc news. measure of inflation coming in at 1.9% for march — that's unchanged from february. fuel prices rose between february and march this year, but that was offset by falls in food prices. the 0ns says the weakening of inflation, combined with the lowest unemployment rate now to the us parliament where the in 44 years and rising average us speaker of the house is about to wages, has helped ease some of the uncertainty around speak. she is on a —— now to the brexit.
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vicky pryce, chief economic adviser, irish parliament were the us speaker at the centre for economics and business research is with us. of the house is about to speak. she is about to talk about brexit. she nice to see you. put this into said prior to this address that context. the inflation figure there will be no chance of the us relative to unemployment, we are in assigning a trade deal with the uk a good position right now. if the process at all damages the good friday agreement. interesting that employment has increased. unemployment levels are very low and we have record low levels back in the early 70s, which —— the us speaker of is all very good news. the good the house nancy pelosi has begun an official visit thing is, it is putting pressure on to the republic of ireland. she's due to address wages but there are a skill the irish parliament shortly, where its thought she will shortages in various areas, real be discussing brexit. wages are now beginning to increase mrs pelosi has already said again and we do not see that that there would be no chance of the us signing a trade deal reflected particularly on prices. mainly because the consumer cannot with the uk if the process at all really afford to pay. although there damages the good friday agreement. has been this improvement in wages, she is part of a group of high ranking politicians on a the reality is, if you look back at fact—finding mission to ireland. you what has been going on since the may be aware the third most powerful politician in america. and that is all part of ongoing talks, what they financial crisis, real disposable incomes have been falling and real are doing, which is looking at the wages are still way below where they impact of brexit, and in particular this issue around the irish border, we i’e wages are still way below where they were then. following the referendum the backstop and what might happen vote, because of all the increase in in the resort after brexit. 0f inflation we saw with the exchange
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rate dropping quite significantly, course, one of the things that has real disposal income for most of the been much talked about is the period since have also declined. the prospect of a us— uk trade deal, so she's been addressing that and quite careful, businesses cannot really increase their prices and saying it will not happen if the thatis really increase their prices and that is why we have quite a low good friday agreement is damaged as inflation at the moment. you touched a result of brexit. so let's listening now to the speaker of the on it there, the labour market is pretty tight right now. there is not irish parliament, who is about to many people out of work that want to address nancy pelosi —— introduced find work as far as these figures are concerned. that would nancy pelosi. it mean so much to us traditionally push wages higher. how long can that go on for? you make the real worry about the unpleasant here in ireland. we work closely data is that it is something that we with the us in trade, investment and call economics, a lagging indicator. education, among many other important areas of common interest you can have continuous increases in and concern. long may such links and employment, even when the economy start slowing down but what we have seen any last few months, actually connections continue, and thrive. i the last year, is quite a considerable slowdown in the am particularly anxious to see economy, considerable slowdown in the economy, and at some point, that is parliamentary engagements between going to hit employment as well. we lei nster parliamentary engagements between leinster house and capitol hill nurture and strengthen. have seen investment falling, very significantly, it is likely to fall again this year, so this appointment applause increase, that has happened, under
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any other circumstances, we would simile not be carrying on for much longer. i think we have to watch it those who met to convene injanuary and see what businesses do, 1919 sent a message to the free nations of the world in irish, particularly because the uncertainty of brexit. we might find that in the french and english. a democratic programme that call for liberty, next few months, this employment improvement might in fact stop. equality and justice. as well as an adequate and equitable share of the where does this leave the bank of nation's wealth and resources. the england? we know that we are just past century has seen ireland change shy of inflation at the moment. what and evolve into a country which about interest rates? you money in oui’ about interest rates? you money in our pocket, there was no pressure on would perhaps be unrecognisable to the bank of england to put operate those who sat in the mansion house given what we have seen. that is true. you will not be raising rates in1990. we those who sat in the mansion house in 1990. we have taken our place any time soon but we have to watch among the free nations of the world, it because april, when the data comes out, we will have quite a lot intrinsically linked to european of increases, they have been put project and deeply proud of our role into the system as a result of the in un peacekeeping. we are outward looking and anxious to welcome those budget measures back in late 0ctober. we have a number of coming to our shores temporarily or increases in places like the cost of stamps. tv licences as well. things long term. we have sought to create an inclusive tolerant society, like vehicle taxes and of course the mindful of our own rich heritage but electricity prices that are going up, so energy costs are going up as respectful of all the difference. we still have many challenges facing us well, so april would be an
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and we have some way to go yet. to interesting month to watch. i do not think the bank of england would be be the fairand too worried about it because it will bea too worried about it because it will be a temporary spike in inflation if and we have some way to go yet. to be the fair and equitable society it went on happened. one to watch. which we all strive for, but we have travelled that path with as always, good to see you. international friends and allies. inflation figures coming in just shy 0urfrenzy international friends and allies. 0ur frenzy now united states congress have been steadfast in their support for us over the past of that 2.5% target. 100 years, particularly with regard to the northern ireland peace in other business news... experts have decided process. that help and support from america was crucial to the success that pilots won't need additional of the fragile peace and delicate simulator training once boeing releases software updates to it's process over two decades ago and it grounded 737 max aircraft. the pilot panel was appointed by the federal aviation authority continues to be of vital importance and the decision is seen as an important step in getting today. i want to use this the 737 max in the air again after two fatal accidents. opportunity to renew our thanks and vodafone has been banned from re—running an advert the thanks of the irish people for for its home broadband service after it was challenged by rival virgin media. that outstanding statesman senator george mitchell and the very many virgin said the ad implied vodafone was providing supporters of ireland and of peace speeds of one gigabit per second. on capitol hill. but, vodafone's own ad recognised this was not typically the case. tech giants apple and qualcomm have agreed to settle applause
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all ongoing lawsuits, putting an end to a long—running battle with billions of dollars at stake. the surprise settlement — that support, madam speaker, will with apple paying qualcomm — brings an end to a long—running long be remembered with the deepest battle over the cost of the processors that phones use gratitude. we face major challenges to connect to mobile networks. neither side has said now in light of the united kingdom was my decision to leave the how much was paid. european union. i am delighted that the senior delegation from the house of representatives led by you, madam speaker, have taken time to visit us, to see at first hand the and now to the board is... this is the current state of play, that was implications for us of a difficult brexit. in this anniversary year of apple's closing figure in the us last night. the ftse 100 apple's closing figure in the us last night. the ftse100 is down by the first dail, i wish to thank you, 7.596. last night. the ftse100 is down by 7.5%. not too much in the way of the madam speaker, and all our dear market, we are keeping an eye on the chinese market and what is happening there. growth coming in and friends, in your support passed and excitedly strong as we discussed in present. we are very happy to have a headline spot that inflation you and your distinguished figure staying on hold in the uk, not moving markets in any direction delegation here with us today for at all. keep an eye on the currency this unique occasion and now i would is, of course, because those are the ask you to address us. ones that will be affected by any applause news we ones that will be affected by any news we get on brexit, but a wouldn't you know it? the point at relative low in those negotiations which he stands up, unfortunately,
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and news much to the relief of is the point we have to leave. she will be speaking and we will let you investors, and probably all of us. know what she says later and bring see you very soon. you some coverage of that, but that that's all the business news. is nancy pelosi speaking in the dail a weird one for you now... a dog found swimming 135—miles off the coast of thailand is now and a distinguished guest among the back on dry land. politicians there is the rock star bono, who is in the visitor gallery. the dog was found by the crew of an oil tanker in the middle of the gulf of thailand. i think we can stop briefly before they believe he may have fallen off a fishing boat. the one o'clock news. it is my great he's said to be recovering well — honour to address you in this and a new home has already been lined up. now it's time for a look historic institution. coverage of it at the weather with lucy martin. later. the one o'clock news coming up later. the one o'clock news coming up next is rita chakra party. right now, the weather. thank you. hello. some mist and fog around this morning. the next few days, plenty of dry, fine weather and some sunshine. the temperatures are going to pick up as well. widely -- coverage of it later. getting into the high teens, low 20s. he was how it looks as we move warmer heading into the weekend. through this afternoon. dry with some sunny spells for most. perhaps peaking at 25 celsius. the oneness of the year so far for us uncertain bragging rights because across a bit more anyway of high—level southern europe we are doing pretty cloud for the south. that could turn well in comparison to our 25, ten in sunshine hazy. there is the chance
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of one or two showers for eastern istanbul, 17 in athens and 18 in pa rt of one or two showers for eastern barcelona so we istanbul, 17 in athens and 18 in barcelona so we are part of england. the temperatures istanbul, 17 in athens and 18 in barcelona so we are doing pretty good for temperatures this weekend. widely in the mid to high teens. may as far as the weather goes today, we be locally 20 celsius. a bit cooler have seen some local cloud, is a on the north sea coast. 0ne mist and fog patches. some of that be locally 20 celsius. a bit cooler on the north sea coast. one thing to has been burning away. the winds and be aware of today, we do have high generally from western europe, pollen levels for england and wales, however we still have a feed of cold also for parts of western scotland. winds affecting shetland, so the as you go through this evening and breeze will have a certain freshness overnight, any showers will tend to to it here even though there will be afair bit ease. there will be some clear to it here even though there will be a fair bit of sunshine and a need for most of the uk, there will also spells. the cloud tending to increase from the east as we move be sunny skies, although quite through the night. with that, the cloudy at times in northern ireland potential for some mist and but it would of crowd bubbling up across england and wales, through the night. with that, the potentialfor some mist and hill fog to develop. temperatures at around potentially squeezing out an old isolated shower in eastern areas but you will be very unlucky to see that with the vast majority of us having between 4—6dc. 7—9dc in the west. a fine temperatures will pick up a bit with the vast majority of us having afine and with the vast majority of us having a fine and dry day, feeling warmer, further. that is because we are too. 0vernight tonight, we will see firmly in this mild air mass that is some cloud forming of the north sea, feeding in from the south—east. as moving inland across eastern areas we feeding in from the south—east. as we go through into tomorrow, then, of england, eastern scotland. not a tomorrow we could see a bit of mist cold night. most of us, tempt is and fog around first thing. 0nce that list, we are looking at a lot between 559 celsius but turning of dry weather and some sunshine. cooler than that in the of scotland. there will be some patchy cloud, thursday, a low bit of cloud, mist particularly for north west england and fog which will burn away pretty
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and western parts of scotland. quickly to reveal another fine temperatures a little bit warmer spring day with lengthy spells of than they were today, between sunshine, continuing to do warmer as 12-20dc, than they were today, between well with temperatures of 17 in 12—20dc, maybe 21 celsius in a few spots locally. he was how it looks edinburgh, 24 both cardiff and as we move spots locally. he was how it looks as we move into good friday. the london, and that warming trend to chance of seeing a bit of mist and the weather will continue as we look merck first thing. 0nes into the forecast into friday as chance of seeing a bit of mist and merck first thing. ones that lifts, well which of course as good fridays we merck first thing. ones that lifts, we will see some dry weather and are plenty of sunshine around, never to wise highs of 21 celsius in sunshine. —— a bit of mist and murk will temper to a bit further for cardiff, london, birmingham and 21 good friday. widely in the high as well in edinburgh, warming up in teens, perhaps getting into the low northern ireland, too, with 17 the top temperature in belfast. the fine 20s for some sports. it was a bit sunny weather are set to continue as less cooler than it has been for some north sea coasts. he was how it well into the weekend for a time at looks on saturday, again, good deal least but just the well into the weekend for a time at least butjust the threat of of dry, fine weather. a bit of well into the weekend for a time at least but just the threat of a weather front bringing potentially uncertainty this weather forecast... some rain to the western isles of scotla nd some rain to the western isles of scotland but otherwise away from that north—west corner of scotland, it is fine, sunny and it is one. 20 weather front, sorry. uncertainty this weather forecast... weatherfront, sorry. how that uncertainty this weather forecast... weather front, sorry. how that is going to come and is still a bit in edinburgh, top temperature is uncertain. the weather definitely 24-25dc in edinburgh, top temperature is 24—25dc across parts of southern england so feeling warm in that warmest on saturday, we could see 25 sunshine. probably saying mainly dry celsius in some sports. as we move as well for the second half of the into easter sunday and easter weekend that there is a? 0verseeing monday, there is the growing chance a band of rain going into the north of seeing some more unsettled and west later any weekend. that weather feeding in from the you're weather.
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north—west. always the greatest chance of seeing some dry hour break —— but drier, brighter well at the 00:59:06,032 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 further east you are.
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nearly a billion euros are donated to help reconstruct notre—dame cathedral in paris, ravaged this week by fire. it came as france's prime minister announced an international competition to rebuild the collapsed 19th—century spire. translation: it is an immense challenge, it is an historic responsibility and work for our generation for the sake of the future generations. we'll bring you all the latest from our correspondent in paris. also this lunchtime.... academics tell the bbc that gagging orders are being used to "silence" bullying and sexual misconduct claims. climate protesters climb on top of a train in london's financial district and glue themselves to the roof, in a third
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