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tv   The British Academy Television...  BBC News  May 13, 2019 12:30am-1:01am BST

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you are watching bbc news. our top story: a day of high drama in the english premier league, as manchester city clinch the crown for the second year running. city came back from a goal down to beat brighton 4—1. that victory clinched the premier league title for them, putting them just one point ahead of their nearest rivals, liverpool. millions of people are heading to the polls in the philippines, in elections which are widely expected to be a mid—term verdict on rodrigo duterte's presidency and these pictures are trending on bbc.com. they show people running, leaping and crawling across a aoom stretch of the river blackwater in eastern england. the annual maldon mud race attracts people from across europe to raise money for charity. that's all, stay with bbc world news. now on bbc news: a chance to see
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some of the other prizes awarded at the last night's 2019 bafta tv awards. good evening, and welcome to the virgin media british academy television media awards 2019. the nominations for international. 54 hours, the gladbeck hostage crisis. reporting trump's first year: the fourth estate (storyville). we have a president who is very comfortable not telling the truth. we have a
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left that doesn't want to hear what the other side has to say, and we have a right that feels the same way. and all of those groups are picking through every story, looking for places where we failed. the handmaid's tale. guys with machine—guns just started shooting from the galleries. jesus. they don't know how many were killed, it's a lot. sweetie, come on. ok. succession. well, you know it could be what it should be. nothing at all. a sad little detail, at a
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lovely wedding, where father and son are reconciled. please welcome, from everything funny you've ever seen and everything fabulous you've ever seen, queer eye's bobby burke. and the bafta goes to succession. international bafta, that's incredibly exciting. we are in the
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writer's room, i am jesse armstrong, show run on the show, and english writers. we used to watch handmaid's tale and feel intimidated, and the other shows a great pieces of work, so other shows a great pieces of work, so this is fantastic. it's boring, but we're just going to do a few thanks. i guess all tv is collaborative, but this is a very team oriented show. it is team reason, the british writers are here, there is also american writers who we should say hello a tremendously supportive group of executive producers, the cast is a delight to write for every time, and it's wonderful that matthew's here to represent them, and thank you to hbo and our british broadcaster, sky. so thank you. the nominees for live event. the royal wedding.
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prince harry and meghan markle. there is the image that everyone was hoping for and waiting for. open heart surgery: live. and if this operation goes well, it should give him an absolutely new lease on life. stand up to cancer. fighting for your mum, yourdad, stand up to cancer. fighting for your mum, your dad, your brothers, is your sisters. you're fighting for all of us. and you don't win a fight without blowing a few —— throwing a few punches. the royal british legion festival of remembrance. applause
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and the bafta goes to... royal british legion festival of remembrance. applause well, we'd like to thank the academy for a very special award, and really, the focus of the festival of remembrance for 2018 with the end of the first world war. and the entire production, really, was constructed to pay tribute to a truly remarkable generation of people. and that was the consistent focus all along. a great production team, led by these people. everyone at the bbc and that the royal british legion festival of
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remembrance. so we feel very proud but we are very grateful the academy has recognised the true heroes who w011 has recognised the true heroes who won the award, that generation of men and women. thank you very much. nominees forfactual men and women. thank you very much. nominees for factual series. life and death row: the mass execution. it's not that i want him to suffer, 01’ it's not that i want him to suffer, or it not to work, right? that's not what i want. i want him to be passed on and not be here to hurt nobody else. and if he ever got out, he would. 24 hours in a&e. that's really painful. it is painful. so what we will do now is we will do an x—ray and we will take it from there. i think it's going to be
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broken. i think he wants it to be broken. i think he wants it to be broken. prison. i'll be sitting out laughing. just like the little runt of the letter, aren't you? he is on an ipad, do you know what i mean? louis theroux‘s altered states. an ipad, do you know what i mean? louis theroux's altered statesm you permitted yourself to act com pletely you permitted yourself to act completely selfishly, what do you suppose you would do? i would beat the hell out of her. would you? although what little do i have now? you would still have it. please give them a warm welcome. it's nice for them a warm welcome. it's nice for them to be delivering some good news. naga munchetty and sophie
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array with. the bafta goes to louis theroux's altered states. well. first of all, such an honour to be nominated, with so many other brilliant nominees, and thank you, ba fta, brilliant nominees, and thank you, bafta, for recognising us. thank you to bbc two, thank you bbc studios, thank you to all the brilliant people we work with, some of whom can't be here tonight, especially the editors, and thank you most of all to the contributors, many people who took the leap of faith of going oi'i who took the leap of faith of going on thisjourney with
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who took the leap of faith of going on this journey with us, of allowing us on this journey with us, of allowing us into such amazing, intimate, sometimes very upsetting situations. we hope we did you proud. it was a pleasure working with you. this is for you. the nominees for current affairs. football's wall of silence (aljazeera investigations). affairs. football's wall of silence (al jazeera investigations). so it is about holding him accountable for what he has done. yes, notjust him. lam angry what he has done. yes, notjust him. i am angry at these people in the clubs, i i am angry at these people in the clubs, lam i am angry at these people in the clubs, i am so angry at them, for letting that go on. myanmar's killing fields (dispatches).
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massacre at ballymurphy. it was a very rude awakening when we found that the people who were to protect us were that the people who were to protect us were in fact taking sides against us. us were in fact taking sides against us. iran unveiled: taking on the ayatolla hs us. iran unveiled: taking on the ayatollahs (exposure). we want free election, we want freedom of expression, we want women to be as free as men. we want all the corruption to be gone, and we want justice. this is what the iranian people want. and the bafta is awarded to... myanmar's killing
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fields (dispatches). well, we really didn't expect this, such a great field of contestants, and these other finalists. thanks to channel 4, pbs frontline, without them this couldn't have been made. they got behind us right from the beginning, a fantastic team here, who made it make sense after we had beenin who made it make sense after we had been in the field, eve and gary, i hold him behind us. but really, i think this is a great tribute to the rohingya people who risk their lives to get the original film footage of the destruction of their community, and it was on that that this was based, and this is a tribute to them. many of them remain in the
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camps in bangladesh with up to 1 million other rohingyas today, who still can't go home. so this is a tribute, recognition, and i hope there will be more pressure for some sort of change. thank you so much, ba fta, sort of change. thank you so much, bafta, and all the judges. the nominees for short form programme. bovril pam (snatches: moments from 100 years of women's lives). cross my fingers, we would go our separate ways. a lunchtime, a chivalrous passionate luncheon. missed call. my son,jamie, is passionate luncheon. missed call. my son, jamie, is nearly 14, he hasn't seen son, jamie, is nearly 14, he hasn't seen his dad since he was two. he wa nts to seen his dad since he was two. he wants to know more about him, maybe to meet him again. the mind of
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herbert clunkerdunk. hello, kitty. really good, thanks. i did read the e—mail. what were the headlines? wondergate. she was nice. she is not texting back. you brought her here. what's wrong with here? this was perfect, this was ideal. bucket full of chicken. bucket full of chicken! please welcome the very talented charlie clive and anthony wells. we are delighted to present the bafta
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to missed call. oh my god. ijust want to say oh my god. i just want to say thank you. start with thank you to adam gee who commissioned this. he commissioned it for real stories. this was a tricky film, as you can see, because i are both direct and apparent. —— i am both. i needed ongoing support from this fantastic dream team of commissioners and editors and producers. and i think it is proved, i hope the film is proof that small is beautiful, because i shot the whole thing on that phone —— proof. when we needed some ends credit
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composer, jim took his phone out and composed the end credits. i think you deserve it every bit as much as we do.jim is you deserve it every bit as much as we do. jim is the star of the show. it is hard being in a film at 15 and he did brilliantly. so thank you. cheers. applause the nominees for single drama. that is controlled goods. are you aware that this is all on camera? yes or no? yeah. yeah. but i am already on my way, though. this is a seized vehicle. care. why all this? i'll tell you why.
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there's nearly a million old people with dementia and to give them the treatment they need would take serious money and why spend serious money on the old? and so this means you, amanda, playing god with people's lives. you are not going to do it. through the gates on the edge. will you come down? he was in a state. he could have done it for free. i can't pay, all right. you better tell her i can't pay. they can stop whatever they are doing. nobody is stopping anything. would you sit down. bandersnatch, black mirror. what do you reckon? 0h, hey, iam hiring the sound check by next week. music we can take care of all the house. so, come on, what is your
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answer? yes. perfect! applause the bafta goes to, killed by my debt. cheering. applause so we have just got a family coming up so we have just got a family coming up on stage. here they come. i want to ta ke up on stage. here they come. i want to take a minute. you don't often see stories like this told on television, so we are so grateful
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for bbc three, damien cavanagh, fiona campbell, and those who commissioned it. iam fiona campbell, and those who commissioned it. i am sure most of you haven't seen it. it is the true story of young jerome rogers, young lad from south london. he went out of work for a gay couple of weeks and got some traffic fines, 65 quid each. however he had a fantastic zero hoursjob. some weeks he was earning 12 quid, others nothing at all. he could not pay the fines. in the hands of bailiffs they went up to £1000. he did not tell his beautiful family and kept it to himself and in the end he took his own life. the thing in this, the bailiffs in this country are just an organised gang extorting money from people who haven't got it. i want to introduce you to his amazing family who spent their time campaigning for change. applause
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single documentary. it wasn't until i had time to come and get over everything and realise my and get over everything and realise d and get over everything and realise my body has changed and how people perceive me, that has probably made me more self—conscious than i was early on after my accident. but i am getting there with it. i'm learning how to... to love myself for who i am, i guess. when a whena gun when a gun fires a bullet, it leaves unique markings on the casing. it's like a fingerprint. it is unique to the gun. and what the investigation found, that the gun that was used in the murder at the post office had previously been used in ten other
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shootings. i was iwas in i was in school. applause . and they said your dad has been shot. and i remember saying immediately, "is he dead?" and they said yes. and i know that... i and i know that... lam... crying. but i guess that's life. applause please welcome it is peterjones and victoria corryn mitchell. the bafta goes to gun no. six.
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applause wow. thank you very much. they're a million reasons why this film may never have made it to wear. so thank you to everyone who held the throughout. 0ur bbc commissioning editors were amazing. an extraordinary team standing here, especially directorjames, producer georgina, rupert, everybody. and a big thanks goes to contributors who made this film possible. the families whose loved ones were killed by gun no. six who spoke extraordinarily openly and trusted us extraordinarily openly and trusted
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us and the men who, as reformed ex— offenders, like david, who trusted us offenders, like david, who trusted us and spoke to honours does make spoke honestly to help us understand why some young men turn to violence. we hope this film is a tiny contribution to a national conversation that we feel like we need to be having more urgently and would like to dedicate this to eve ryo ne would like to dedicate this to everyone who has lost people to this kind of violence and especially to young people who, right now, need help not to choose violence. thank you. applause nominations for news coverage. my my daughter is now all over the world as a duchess. and i am very proud of her. and i will adjust to this. i will get over this. the self—proclaimed digital masterminds who may have swayed an american election offering to
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influence others by means covert and corrupt. newsnight has spoken to dozens of current and former clubs who alleged to us that they face a real issue with sexual harassment and bullying by more children are dying on the streets of london. and we have done so streets of london. and we have done so much work collectively to put together the public health approach together the public health approach to safeguard our children. applause and the bafta goes to cambridge analytica uncovered. applause
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it's a great honour to win a bafta, especially for this story that took a monumental amount of effort. thanks to channel 4 for backing us, to itn for helping us to do what we do. but those who lead our investigations team, and to the reporter who remains unnamed, who went undercover to expose what cambridge analytica were up to, i'd like to say thank you and well done and we could not have done it without him or her. laughter. all they. lastly, i know that facebook say they are doing whatever they can to protect people's data so it cannot be manipulated by bad actors, bad countries, by companies
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like cambridge analytica. we still awaited to see if that is the case. well done to everyone at channel 4 news and thank you very much, bafta. applause . and that's all. thank you very much and good night. applause
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hello there, the temperature reached 80 degrees on sunday. it is said to get warmer still over the coming days. for the next few days we have this sort of weather pattern. the jet stream is being stared well to the north of the uk. we are in the warmer aaron temperatures for most of us will continue to rise. high pressure sitting right over the uk. we have got some areas of cloud spilling in from the north—west, heading in across scotland at the moment. averages are not as low as they been just recently. pretty chilly elsewhere with clear skies. some of the cloud will be moving away from shetland, taking away any rain or drizzle first thing in the morning. a bit of thin, high cloud here and there. sunshine may be a touch hazy. 20 of sunshine. it will not swell the day at all. and if the winds will be late. temperatures continue to rise. get 20 degrees or parts of northern ireland and the moray firth as well. towards more southern and eastern areas of the uk, temperatures will be stuck at around 16— 18 degrees. not bad for the time of year. it will fill warm
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in the sunshine. but we are getting an easterly breeze arriving through tuesday and wednesday. further west and north we have a southerly breeze for a while. that will live the temperatures, peaking at 23 or 24 degrees on wednesday. after that, the position of the high pressure will change. this centre address up towards scandinavia and we will get more of this easily breeze coming across more of the country. there is an area of rain and low pressure out across the near continent that could eventually drifted towards our shores as well. there will still be a lot of dry weather around on thursday. we may see cloud coming in from the north sea. we will all have this easily breeze arriving. that will be very noticeable long as north sea coast. even further west those temperatures will be dropping away on thursday compared to shazam wednesday. more significant change, perhaps, arrives on friday. we have got more cloud around, we've got showers along the spells of rain, now slipping a little further south, away from much of scotland. but that
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position could again change. what is more certain is that the temperatures are continuing to lead away. so we are14— temperatures are continuing to lead away. so we are 14— 16 degrees, that is near a normalfor this time of year. but before then a lot of dry weather, a lot of sunshine, and increasing warmth, too, before the weather starts to change during thursday and, particularly, on friday.
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i'm sharanjit leyl in singapore. welcome to newsday on the bbc. the headlines: a day of drama in the english premier league — manchester city retain their title, ending the season just one point ahead of liverpool. more than 60 million people head to the polls in the philippines, midterm elections that could strengthen rodrigo duterte's presidency. i'm ben bland in london. also in the programme: how will singapore's new fake news law affect messaging services like whatsapp?

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