tv BBC News at Nine BBC News May 28, 2019 9:00am-10:00am BST
scotland‘s women are playing at hampden park this evening, you're watching bbc news for the first time in seven years. at nine with me, shaun ley. they take onjamaica in their final the headlines: match ahead of the world cup — tory leadership candidate and manager shelley kerr is hoping jeremy hunt warns that pushing for a no—deal brexit would be to smash their attendance record. take away the performance side ‘political suicide‘ for his party. of it, we‘ve always set ourselves a target — inspiring the nation. and i think it would be fantastic for the players if we were to get i want to solve the brexiter crisis that, you know, 10,000 or more. that we are in, and i and worried that we are in, and i and worried that if we don't solve it we will face a political crisis that is far england thrashed afghanistan in their last match before bigger than our legal relationship the cricket world cup with the european union, it could winning with more than 30 overs lead to the destruction of our party to spare at the oval. jofra archer set england system and the end of my own party. on their way with two early wickets, before afghanistan were all out pressure grows on labour leader for just 160. jeremy corbyn to change his party's openerjason roy then helped policy on another brexit referendum. england to win by 9 wickets two people — including a 12—year—old girl — by smashing 89 not out have died in a knife attack on his home ground where the hosts will play on a group of schoolchildren at a bus stop injapan. the opening match of the world cup against south africa on thursday. another climber dies on everest — the 11th to perish on the mountain anthonyjoshua‘s into his final this season after reports week of preparations
for his first heavyweight title of overcrowding. fight in the united states against andy ruinunior. joshua‘s name is up a rare albino panda has been spotted on billboards across new york, as he looks to take another step in the wild in china. towards becoming the experts say it's the first time one undisputed world champion. has been caught on camera. and in sport, royal delight — it's prince william celebrates as his club aston villa returns it‘s been a good journey, tough journey, and there‘s things on the to the premier league by beating derby in side of thatjourney, the billboards, one billboard turns into the championship play—off final. two, it‘s all about winning and i‘ve been winning since i started. since i went into amateur boxing it‘s been championship after championship from the pros, it‘s been the same. i haven‘t put a foot wrong yet and i‘m not looking to put a foot wrong on saturday night either. kyle edmund will resume his first round match at the french open later after it was suspended deep into the final set last good morning and welcome night. to the bbc news at nine. the british number one was level one of the conservative leadership at 5 all in teh fifth contenders has warned that a no—deal against france‘s jeremy chardy when brexit would mean "political bad light brought a premature end suicide" for his party. much to the disappointment of the crowd at roland garros. you can listen to commentary
the foreign secretary, on that match on the bbc jeremy hunt, said any such move would trigger a general election, sport website later — risking the "extinction" of the tories. also coming up, the super league show on bbc 2, one of his rivals — with highlights from the magic weekend — the environment secretary, that‘s at one o‘clock michael gove — has pledged to allow and this evening it‘s scotland‘s women against jamaica eu nationals who were in the uk in a world cup warm—up — on bbc alba as well as at the time of the referendum to apply for citizenship the red button and online. free of charge. and don‘t forget sportsday the housing minister, kit malthouse, at 6.30 on bbc news — but that‘s all the sport for now, has become the tenth mp to join the race to succeed theresa may. he says the leadership campaign cannot be about back to you. the "same old faces". certainly not a quiet one, but for now, hugh, thank you. let's get more on this from norman smith, our assistant political editor. the headlines on bbc news... tory leadership candidate jeremy hunt warns a no—deal brexit will be “political suicide‘ good morning, norman, yet another for his party. two people — including busy one. how is it panning out with a 12 year old girl — have died in a knife attack on a group of schoolchildren mr hunt? it sounds like a brave thing to do when so many colleagues at a bus stop injapan. a us climber has died seem so on everest — the 11th death thing to do when so many colleagues seem so keen on the idea of no deal on the mountain this season, amid reports of overcrowding. brexiter? i thinkjeremy hunt is deliberately positioning himself as for the 1.8 billion an alternative to borisjohnson and muslims around the world, ramadan is the holiest month brexiteers, who are clustering of the islamic calendar. around saying on october 31 we must
the festival involves fasting leave, come what may. mr hunt from sunrise to sunset. but not eating or drinking for 18 adopting the opposite strategy, hours can be difficult, saying he is effect the no to no especially for muslim health workers on the front line of the nhs. that‘s why one chef has decided deal candidate. people try to secure to deliver food to london‘s an agreement because he says the hospitals in time for staff breaking their fast. alternative would not get through monika plaha reports. parliament, mps would trigger a vote of confidence, meaning a general election, the tories would be it is 10am and asma will not be annihilated leading to a corbyn eating or drinking anything for nearly nine hours, but that is not stopping her government backed, he suggests, by preparing food for others. the snp, which he suggests could lead to the break—up of the union. so he is deliberately positioning during ramadan, food becomes just more sacred. himself as the counterpoint to the when you go through this period, brexiteers. and he has come out with when you do not have any, your realisation that so much an interesting idea to help of what you take for granted, negotiations. he says he would bring ina negotiations. he says he would bring in a rather disparate bunch of clean running water from the tap, food, snack that you can eat people to try to convince the eu that he could deliver a deal. listen all the time — it is such a privilege. to his idea. fasting is one of the five pillars of islam which form the basis how do i think we could do things of how muslims live. differently? firstly, one of the others include faith,
prayer and charity. reasons that they weren't flexible in changing the withdrawal agreement as well as giving to the homeless, was that they were not confident this ramadan she has made that the british government would be it her priority to provide food able to deliver parliament for any to the thousands of nhs workers observing the holy deal they agreed to. and they were festival across london. right. so i think we need a new they are doing a very difficultjob, negotiating team, in that team needs not drinking water, not eating to be notjust the government but and they often do not get a chance to take a break during their shift the dup, the erg and i think you should have someone from scotland so i am sending it to a hospital and wales so that the union side of in east london, i‘m going to send it theseissuesis one by one to different hospitals. and wales so that the union side of these issues is properly thought through. the labour party? about i 8:16 pm in newham hospital, east london. think the labour party front bench the sun falls. has shown they are not prepared to do this in good faith. now is the time for muslim families mention of the labour party, we are and friends to come together also seeing real pressure this and break their fast. traditionally by eating morning onjeremy corbyn to become a dates then a meal. good deal clearer about the party's this is known as "iftar" but for nhs staff working around the clock, this can be difficult. position on another referendum. yesterday we saw him coming out with this is why special deliveries, words and a letter to labour mps like asma‘s, and events like this bring the true spirit suggesting he would back a public of ramadan alive.
vote if he could not get a general kiran is a paediatric doctor who was working night shifts. election. a public vote on some or i think something like this is vital for the nhs workers. other brexit deal. at this morning we work really long hours — that‘s the nurses, we had from his close colleague, the the doctors, the cleaning shadow home secretary diane abbott, staff, the porters, and it is exhausting being pretty unequivocal that if mr corbyn should not get a general because we are front—line staff, we‘re talking all day election than they should back a and ramadan is emotionally and physically taxing. people's vote in all circumstances. ideally we would want a general i was in theatres today and once the adrenaline finish, election, that remains our position. you realise you were standing around but as the clock ticks down, if we for a long time and then you really feel thirsty. are not going to have a general election we would support a people's i do long day shifts, vote. let me say this, there is no working with patients coming directly from a&e. having something special like this inherent contradiction between really brings the community together here in newham and also makes us respecting the result of the all excited because this doesn't actually happen. referendum and having a people's vote, necklace because it is still hospitals across the capital can not sure how a people's vote would expect more of these school parcels before ramadan comes pan out. —— not least because. i to an end next week. have a little kid it is perfectly for asma, this is all possible leave would win again, but about saying thank you. we strongly support a people's vote because it is the right undemocratic i am so indebted to the nhs. thing to do. i think they are amazing people. what is interesting is that both the i want them to know that i am
main parties are being pulled apart grateful for who they are. from the centre ground in the wake monika plaha, bbc news. of yesterday's european election results, but just of yesterday's european election results, butjust generally the brexit debate seems to be driving both parties away, the tories being pushed towards no deal and labour towards a clearer commitment to another referendum. the night sky in guiyang, how worried other people you speak the capital city of southwest china‘s guizhou province, to at westminster that brexit has has been a little bit brighter since friday as 526 drones light up the night sky. become a more important determinant the performance for some people about how they vote is part of the ongoing china international big data industry expo than their traditional party 2019 which kicked off on sunday allegiance, perhaps? and will close on may 29. the drones, equipped with colorful lights rose up to the sky i think that is absolutely the case. and aligned into different patterns, animations and 3d designs if you look at labour, a large part corresponding to the theme of the expo "innovative development, of the turmoil over whether they digital future". should be a lot more explicit about the drone performances backing another referendum is from the simple fact that for many labour will last till may 31. that‘s spectacular, isn‘t it? leave voters, particularly in northern midland constituencies, that would probably trigger them to desert labour and back either brexit beautiful. i tell you what, just party or one of the other parties. thinking, at least they go up, if
they came down, people might think the tories face a similar it was an invasion! predicament if they do not toughen up predicament if they do not toughen upa predicament if they do not toughen up a stance on no deal, then they a canadian amateur photographer says he‘s "overwhelmed" too risk losing votes to nigel by the response to his picture of a bird of prey. farage, but if they toughen up their this is "bruce the bald eagle" sta nce farage, but if they toughen up their whose intense stare stance then they risk losing other and piercing eyes have captured the attention of wildlife remain supporting tories to the lovers around the world. liberal democrats, and we are really steve biro took hundreds of photos of bruce and posted the best one online. into a whole new ball game the image has since gone viral. politically where the old tribal alliances are being thoroughly stunning looking bird. fabulous. shaken up by brexiter, which in many ways supersedes normal political right. only one night to follow that, let‘s talk to simon king with allegiance because it appeals to the weather. simon, good morning. issues like identity, history, the thank you, good morning. a mixture kind of country we are, much bigger of sunny spells and showers at the moment across the uk. a little bit issues than party political cooler today compared to the last allegiance. it will be a fascinating few days. that‘s the typical scene we have at the moment for many parts few weeks and months, thank you so of the uk, some of the cloud looking much, norman. a little bit menacing but we‘ve got two people have died after a man eight northerly wind, a with a knife attacked a group north—westerly wind really, bringing this cooler airfrom of school children waiting for a bus injapan. north—westerly wind really, bringing this cooler air from the article, at least 18 sinking its way southwards across people were injured in the attack, the uk. you‘ll notice that
which happened on a residential difference, especially around north street in kawasaki, south of tokyo. a 12—year—old girl and sea coasts today. this is the latest a 39—year—old man were killed. police say the attacker, satellite imagery, quite a bit of who was in his fifties, died after stabbing himself. cloud, that child bubbling up giving mark lobel reports. a few showers but also, lengthy the shocking attack took place during the morning rush hour in kawasaki, spells of sunshine. really, not just south of tokyo, going to be a great deal of change as schoolgirls as young as six, reportedly from a private catholic to that theme into this afternoon. college, lined up for their bus. showers across eastern parts could on this street corner, be heavy and thundery, further west a man started stabbing people queueing and then, a little bit drier with the sunshine holding a knife in each hand according to one eyewitness, boarded the vehicle, continuing and temperatures getting lashing out at those inside as well. up continuing and temperatures getting up to 16—19d in the west, not feeling too bad in the sunshine. further east around north sea coasts, temperatures are more like ambulances rushed to the scene as around 10—11dc. through tonight we people lay bleeding. the injured start to pick up this weather system we re which is going to move its way in people lay bleeding. the injured were taken to hospital, but for some from the atlantic, high pressure it was too late. the attacker, in down to the south—west, that will bring that weather system further towards us, bringing increasing his 50s, killed a 12—year—old cloud across wales, the south—west schoolgirl, a 29—year—old man and of england until wednesday morning. wounded at least three others —— a patchy rain starting to move on, 59—year—old man. clear skies into north—eastern areas, temperatures reaching 3—4dc, areas, temperatures reaching 3—4dc, a bit ofa
areas, temperatures reaching 3—4dc, a bit of a chilly start first thing police say the suspect, believed to be a resident wednesday morning. but throughout of kawasaki, died in custody, having stabbed himself in the neck. wednesday, the cloud continuing to the attack took place as japanese spread north and east, all of us prime minister shinzo abe having a great afternoon. with that was hosting the us president, donald trump, on a trade visit. patchy rain spreading across many on behalf of the first lady and myself, i want to take a moment parts of england and wales. to send our prayers and sympathy eventually you see showers in to the victims of the stabbing northern ireland and the far north attack this morning in tokyo. of scotland. the rain and not particularly heavy but there could all americans stand with the people be some bursts of heavy rain, ofjapan, in grief for the victims temperatures getting up to around and for their families. 14-17d, temperatures getting up to around 1a—17d, not as cold around north sea japan's normally safe society has coasts because the wind coming in been shaken by several mass knife from the south—west. as we go attacks in the past, but they remain rare. through into thursday, we have this so far, there is no apparent weather system with us, influencing motive for this one. wet weather from the atlantic, mark lobel, bbc news. especially across northern areas of the uk but as we have the south—westerly wind, it will bring in milder conditions and by the end of the week, some dark oranges our correspondent rupert wingfield—hayes sent this report from kawasaki. there, turning much warmer actually so temperatures in the south—east of so this is the street corner in england could be as high as 25—26d kawasaki where this awful attack into the weekend. as you can see, took place this morning. behind me quite mixed throughout the next few you can see this makeshift memorial days. quite a bit of rain across where locals are coming and laying
northern parts into the weekend, flowers a nd where locals are coming and laying flowers and little gifts on the spot drier further south. northern parts into the weekend, drierfurther south. for northern parts into the weekend, where the attack took place, and drier further south. for all of us the temperature is starting to rise there is still the outline of the so typical values over the weekend blood from the victims. they have tried to scrap the road but had not around 18—23d. that‘s all from me. been entirely successful. this is a goodbye. profoundly shocking attack for people in this neighbourhood in japan, because crime here, violent crime, is very rare. then crime is almost unheard of injapan, owning guns is virtually impossible, violent crime is very, very rare. in my neighbourhood it is very common to see five, six, seven—year—old kids walking to school by themselves in the morning, and the reason is that it in the morning, and the reason is thatitis in the morning, and the reason is that it is such a safe society. there have been rare occurrences of knife attacks in the street here. we have seen back in 2008 several people were killed in tokyo by a random attack. in 2016, the worst mass murder in modern japanese history happens when 19 people were stabbed to death in a care home
outside tokyo. this sort of thing is almost unheard of, which is why this is so profoundly shocking for the people here. rupert wingfield—hayes in tokyo. as hello, it‘s tuesday, it‘s ten o‘clock, i‘m joanna gosling. a no—deal brexit — the us president's state visit came is it the only solution, or is it political suicide? to close, he met the japanese it depends which of the ten emperor naruhito. he only recently candidates for the conservative leadership you ask. we‘ll hear from the latest to throw his hat in the ring — housing minister kit malthouse, acceded to the chrysanthemum who thinks he could still reopen negotiations with the eu. chrysanthemum throne. and the first of all, we need to unify emperor's wife meth melania trump. around a brexit deal and then have a she once simultaneously conducted compelling domestic agenda once we conversations in english and russian have dealt with brexit and got it out the way, but the critical thing with the president of the united states and the president of russia. is coming together around a deal she is quite a formidable figure in which we know will in parliament. her own right. meanwhile, the labour leadership a bit ofa is split about how strongly it her own right. a bit of a height difference, as you should back a second referendum on brexit. can see, between the two men. we another shadow cabinet member, diane abbott, now says sell president trump lines upwards she strongly backs the idea. with somebody a bit more his own if we‘re not going to have a general sites at the sumo wrestling election, we would support a
tournament yesterday. it has all been smelts for the camera, there is a certain amount of attention because they are a bit worried in japan that the president may be shifting away from the pacific little bit, his interest in the region, and perhaps some of his words about north korea will not reassure that much. he said the missiles launched recently were just small weapons. an american climber has died on mount everest, the eleventh person to lose their life there in little more than two weeks. mountaineers in nepal have described the year's climbing season on the world's highest mountain, as a "death race." gail maclellan reports. everest, where mankind battles mother nature to reach the top of the world. it's a deadly endeavour. the mountain stands over 8800 metres tall, a lack of oxygen means humans slowly die on the peaks upper slopes. the number of deaths this year already higher
than the whole of 2018. it's been a carnage and i should say, it has become a death race there because there was a massive trafficjam and people are pushing themselves who are not even capable of doing it, they do it, they try the summit and instead of summiting, they kill themselves. mountaineers say overcrowding is partly to blame as record numbers of climbers try to conquer one of the world's toughest tests. conditions have been also worse than normal with high winds blasting the mountain, leaving a narrow window of time to reach the summit. it really comes down to, this year, a deadly confluence of three factors. you had a limited number of suitable weather days. the second is that you had a record number of permits issued by nepal, along with a requirement each person has to hire a guide. and the third is, due to the market forces, there are now companies offering everest at the lowest—priced ever
which is bringing in a bunch of people that really don't have the experience and also you have some guides that simply aren't qualified. despite the danger, despite having to climb past the bodies of dead mountaineers and despite the monumental effort required to reach the top, the pull of everest means people will continue to push for the summit and continue to die doing so. the highest mountain, the highest risk. gail maclellan, bbc news. hundreds more prisoners in england and wales will be allowed to leave jail for a day or overnight to work, undertake training or look after their children. it's part of a government strategy to rehabilitate offenders and boost theirjob prospects. the changes will apply mainly to female prisoners and those in open prisons. here's our home affairs correspondent, danny shaw. he is the convicted killer who murdered a man on day release from prison. in 2013, ian mcloughlin stabbed to death 66—year—old graham buck, from hertfordshire.
the case prompted the government to tighten rules on the temporary release of inmates. the number let out fell by almost a third in five years. but the restrictions are now being eased after research showed prisoners were less likely to reoffend if they had experience working outsidejail. the new release on temporary licence measures were introduced this month. they allow prisoners to do paid work in the community immediately after a risk assessment, and let them stay overnight away from prison earlier in their sentence. the changes apply mainly to those in women's prisons and open jails, which hold men assessed as posing less of a threat. we know that having a job and family ties are crucial in settling people out of prison and reducing reoffending holiday releases an
important part of that. we should not underestimate how difficult it is in the transition from prison back into the community. it is thought the new rules will lead to several hundred more prisoners being freed temporarily every year, but the prison authorities are aware the scheme needs close monitoring to ensure the public are kept safe. danny shaw, bbc news. the headlines on bbc news... tory leadership candidate jeremy hunt warns a no—deal brexit will be political suicide for his party. two people — including a 12—year—old girl — have died in a knife attack on a group of schoolchildren at a bus stop injapan. a us climber has died on everest — the 11th death on the mountain this season, amid reports of overcrowding. here are your sports headlines. aston villa are back in the premier league, it has been three years but their return —— they will return to their return —— they will return to the top flight after beating derby
in the initial play—off final. jason roy helped england get to their target of 161 in no time. bad light stopped play with kyle edmund deep into a decider in his french open legend match against jeremy chardy, they will resume later. i will have more on those stories later. one of the world's longestjob selection processes starts today, as european leaders meet in brussels to discuss filling the eu's top posts. thejobs in question include the replacement forjean claude juncker at the european commission and donald tusk at the european council. their decisions will be influenced by the results of the weekend's elections to the european parliament. gareth barlow reports. as the dust settles on one election, europe is preparing for another. over an informal dinner on tuesday night, the formal process
of appointing the top jobs in the european union. fresh in the minds of the leaders of the 28 member states will be the weekend's elections, which left the european parliament's traditional parties of the centre—right and centre—left weakened and searching for answers. as voters across europe steadily reject the status quo, the question for politicians in brussels will be whether they too fancy radical change or a safe and secure leadership. speaking in berlin, the german chancellor, angela merkel, called for a decision to be made quickly. translation: we want to find a solution as soon as possible as the european parliament will meet at the beginning ofjuly and it would be good if we have a proposal from the european council so the positions can be filled quickly after that. jean—claude juncker and donald tusk have been at the forefront of the eu's efforts to deal with brexit.
a sharp irony perhaps that the british prime minister, theresa may, who is leaving office herself, will be part of the process to appoint their successors. the announcements are expected injune and while the physical geography of the european union remains the same, for now, the political landscape will change once more. gareth barlow, bbc news. new protection for individuals tricked into transferring money to fraudsters has now taken effect — but not all banks are signed up to the scheme. the industry has committed to provide initial funding for "no blame" situations until the end of 2019. these are situations where people were conned into authorising a payment to fraudsters. some 84,000 bank customers lost money last year after being caught out in this way. the 15p charge for the police non—emergency number — 101 — is to be scrapped from next year. the home office says 30 million people are calling the service each year. from april 2020, it
will become free to use. the worst uk airport for flight delays last year was london sta nsted, according to data from the civil aviation authority. passengers were kept waiting on flights for an average of 25 minutes. the airport blamed "adverse weather and air traffic control issues". belfast city recorded the best performance with an eight—minute average delay. claims for car thefts in the uk are at a seven—year high. 16,000 claims have been made across the uk in the first three months of this year. the association of british insurers says the rising use of new technology, including keyless entry systems, are thought to be behind the increase. there are calls for manufacturers to step up security of their vehicles. our business correspondent katy austin explains. cars are more sophisticated than ever, and organised criminals have found new ways to steal them. this footage shows thieves exploiting keyless technology to steal a vehicle in seconds by tricking it into thinking its owner is right next to it.
the body representing insurers says methods like this have helped fuel a rise in car crime and claims. between january and march last year, 111,000 car theft insurance claims were made, rising to 16,000 in the first three months of this year, the highest figure since 2012. pay—outs totalled £180 million, up 22% in 12 months. the theft of keyless cars is a major contributor to the unwelcome rise in car crime we have seen in the last five years. we would like manufacturers to do even more than they are already doing to make vehicles as resilient as possible to ever more clever and sophisticated car criminals. a police and government task force was set up injanuary to try to tackle vehicle crime. the task force includes the car manufacturers' organisation, which says its members are investing billions in security,
but technology has helped to bring down theft in the longer term. next week marks two years since the terror attack on london bridge, which claimed the lives of eight people. the youngest victim was 21—year—old sara zelenak, who was visiting the uk from australia. sara's mum julie and step—dad mark are here for the inquest, which started earlier this month. they've been speaking tojohn maguire about her legacy. atjust 21 years old, sara zelenak from australia had the world at her feet. the best way to describe sara is she was a younger, more amazing version of myself, a much nicer person too. we were exactly the same height and exactly the same weight. she smiled with her eyes, she was kind, she saw the good in everyone, yeah. sara was the youngest victim the night that terrorists struck at london bridge two years ago. her parents are here to raise money
and awareness for sancturies that will bear her name, and to attend the inquest. it's been tough. it has been really good and really bad. i was very anxious about it and could not sleep before i had to do my pen portrait. and listening to all the other victims‘ pen portraits as well, getting an understanding and how they are coping, also the victims that have survived the attack, watching them and how they are suffering. you just connect with these people. you feel like you know them and you feel like you are part of this awful family, this club that nobody wants to be in and you just automatically connect, and we‘ve connected with all the people that we‘ve met who have been been affected in this attack. it is a really strong bond, without words. yeah, it is. just meet these people, give them a hug and it's an immediate bond. and they kind ofjust release. . .they just let go. i know how they feel and ijust feel for them so much. next month they will, for the second year, cycle to paris, the city they were due to meet sara, had she not been caught up in the attacks. the ride is entitled, meet you in paris.
it‘s how their daughter signed off every conversations in the weeks before she died. they are raising money to build at least two sara sanctuaries, as they‘re calling them. one in australia and one here in the uk. definitely, the process of dealing with the loss of sara is a tricky one. it's very difficult to understand or find which direction to go, but what we are doing with sara sanctuary gives us a step positive, vision of forward, of trying to make something good out of such a terrible situation. so it definitely does help us individually but then we can see we can help others. sara sanctuary is going to be a place for people who have suffered shock, sudden death. we‘re going to offer a five—day holistic healing services, ranging from kinesiology, reiki, mindfulness, yoga massage, eating organic healthy food but we will also have doctors and therapists as well, and so they can try all different things and what works for me does not necessarily work for somebody else.
julie and mark say their lives were changed forever on june 3rd 2017, and their ambition now is to keep their daughter‘s name alive, to create something wonderful from something so terrible. john maguire, bbc news, london. let‘s go back to our top story and the race to become the new leader of the conservative party. and, therefore, prime minister. announcing his candidacy on twitter yesterday, home secretary sajid javid said that first and foremost we must live a brexit. he has not been seen since the announcement but this morning spoke to journalists outside his house. theresa may has decided to step down. she has an incredible sense of public duty but i understand why she has to not. i have put my name forward as the next
leader of conservative party and to be prime minister. i think what we needed this country is to rebuild trust, to promote much more unity and create a lot more opportunities, particularly for younger people. i believe i am in a very good position to do that. haven't the publicjust rejected the current leadership, including yourself? i think what they want to see is much more trust with their politicians and much stronger more confident relationships, and i am concerned about the future and how we do that and that is why i think we need the right leadership. someone that can promote unity, bring people together. sadly i think they‘re a too many divides in other country today, whether someone was leave or remain, north or south, young or old, andi remain, north or south, young or old, and i think we should not exploit any of these divisions and we need to bring people together, andi we need to bring people together, and i think i am in a unique position to dojust and i think i am in a unique position to do just that. will you
be pushing for no deal? brexit will clearly be one of the big issues that has to be addressed properly and every candidate needs a credible plan, i will have much more to say in the coming days. sajid javid, number nine in the list of ten, he has already been joined by another contestant in this contest to succeed theresa may, kit malthouse, who declared today. it might only be may, but gavin and stacey fans have already got something to look forward to at christmas, as the hit bbc comedy is coming back for a one—off special. the award—winning series — which was co—written by co—stars james corden and ruthjones — last aired on first january 2010, after three series and a previous christmas edition. this morning corden, who has gone on to become a late—night host on american tv, tweeted a picture of the cover of the script, telling fans "see you on christmas day."
i tell you what, for me it will not be the same without doris, the actor who played her sadly died since the series finished airing in 2010. in a moment the weather, but first let‘s join joanna gosling to find out what‘s coming up on the victoria derbyshire programme at ten: good morning. today we have an exclusive report on the hundreds of british teenagers sent to africa for their own safety to escape knife crime. we talk to parents and representatives of the somali community about why they are making such a drastic choice. there is an example of a young boy who lived in we st example of a young boy who lived in west london who asked to be taken back home, she said the day he booked his plane ticket was the day he was killed. that full reportjust after 10:30am on bbc two, the bbc news channel and online.
now it‘s time for a look at the weather with simon king. yesterday the temperature got up to 20 degrees in the south—east of england, today we are not likely to see temperatures as high, all others feeling a bit cooler. a mixture of sunshine and showers. a fee this morning around western areas of the uk, but it is towards eastern parts, central and eastern areas of england, eastern scotland who are likely to see the heaviest showers this afternoon, some localised flooding mixed in with that. tribal sunshine, not feeling too bad in the sunshine, not feeling too bad in the sunshine but cooler for us all, particularly around the north sea coast. temperatures nine to 11 degrees. tonight the cloud will increase across the west and with that some patchy rain slowly moves in. overnight temperatures getting down to three or 4 degrees in northern areas, a chilly start to
hello, this is bbc news with shaun ley. the headlines... tory leadership candidate jeremy hunt warns that pushing for a no—deal brexit would be ‘political suicide‘ for his party — and could lead tojeremy corbyn in number 10 by christmas. meanwhile pressure‘s growing on the labour leader to change his party‘s policy on another brexit referendum. two people — including a 12 year old girl — have died in a knife attack on a group of schoolchildren at a bus stop injapan. another climber dies on everest — the 11th to perish on the mountain this season, after reports of overcrowding hundreds more prisoners will be let out on licence every year, to take part in work and training. time now for the morning briefing, where we bring you up to speed on the stories people
are watching, reading and sharing. the tory leadership candidate jeremy hunt has warned that pushing for a no—deal brexit would be "political suicide" for his party. the foreign secretary is one of 10 people seeking to replace theresa may. he‘s been speaking tojohn humphrys on the ‘today‘ programme. i‘m making this argument because i wa nt to i‘m making this argument because i want to solve the brexit crisis that we are in and i‘m worried that if we don‘t solve it we will face a political crisis that is far bigger actually than our relationship with the european union, it could lead to the european union, it could lead to the destruction of our party system and the end of my own party and let me be clear on no deal, i‘ve always believed we should keep no deal on the table, i‘ve always thought that‘s the best way of getting a good deal and i thought ultimately oui’ good deal and i thought ultimately our economy will find a way to flourish even with the shock of no deal. but, the biggest risk to
brexit now is not the issue around getting a majority, challenging though that is in the house of commons, getting a right deal, the biggest risk is a general election because as you‘ve been hearing on the news this morning the labour party is now changing its position toa party is now changing its position to a second referendum party, ultimately i don‘t think they would deliver brexit. and my argument is that if we guarantee a date by when we will leave the european union, we are running the risk that when parliament then tries to block a no deal exit as i think it would, you are then committed to a general election, the only way you can get over parliament blocking a no deal exit is to change parliament and that will be a general election, that will be a general election, that would be catastrophic because as we‘ve seen that would be catastrophic because as we‘ve seen from that would be catastrophic because as we‘ve seen from the local elections, the european elections, we must not go back to the electorate asking for their mandate until we‘ve delivered what we promised we would do last time which to deliver brexit stop it would be
absolutely catastrophic for us as a party. and i think that‘s why it‘s very important that we are honest with ourselves about the situation we face and we find a different way to get a deal. you say if we guarantee a date by the time we leave the european union. we have a date come october the 31st. we have a date but if you say you are going to leave on that date, deal or no deal, you have said that. we as the uk say that whatever happens on that date we will leave, deal or no deal, then what happens is you are inviting parliament to do what it did in march which is to try and stop that, and there is a very strong feeling in parliament against no deal and as i say, not one i‘ve shared, i always thought we should keep it on the table and your only way over that if you‘ve made that horrid commitment, is to call a general election and that would be a catastrophe and i think that we
should not draw false comfort from the fact that labour party did very badly in the european elections because in the end the party in government is the one that takes the lion‘s share of the responsibility for not delivering on the manifesto commitments and we would be very severely punished and i think we would risk having the most left—wing leader in our history in downing street. so you come as prime minister, would go back to brussels and you would say to them we really, really wa nt and you would say to them we really, really want a deal and they would say to you, but, prime minister, you already have a deal that was struck by your predecessor and that is the deal we are obliged to stick with. we intend to stick with. well, the only solution to the extremely difficult situation we are in and i don‘t want to pretend there is an easy way through this, is to change the withdrawal agreement. they have said we will not change. they have been so determined on every single aspect of this, how many times do
you need to hear them say it? and thatis you need to hear them say it? and that is why the argument i am making this morning is that we have to have agoat this morning is that we have to have a go at this because this is the only way through, how do i think we can do things differently? first of all, one of the reasons that they weren‘t flexible in changing the withdrawal agreement is that they weren‘t confident that the british government would be able to deliver a parliament for any deal that they agreed to and so and they were right. what i think we need to do is have a new negotiating team, in that tea m have a new negotiating team, in that team there needs to be notjust the government but the dup, drg, i think you should have someone from scotla nd you should have someone from scotland and wales so that the union side of these issues is properly thought through and then the labour party? i think the labour party front bench has shown that they aren‘t prepared to do this in good faith so i don‘t think that would work. there may hunt talking tojohn would work. there may hunt talking to john humphrys. —— jeremy
would work. there may hunt talking tojohn humphrys. ——jeremy hunt. so — what of labour‘s position on brexit and a second referendum? diane abbott, the shadow home secretary, has been speaking to nick robinson on the ‘today‘ programme. she reflected on the poor results for her party in the european elections. i think we‘re moving towards a clearer line, i have to have to take the opportunity to give a shout out to labour voters in hackney who made sure labour topped the poll in hackney but overall, they were indeed a very disappointing set of results. the people‘s vote has always been part of our policy package and as keir starmer put it, we move through the gears but now, you know, at minutes to midnight on these negotiations, the tories plunged into the leadership contest so we get no sense out of them for a few months. we think it‘s important to foreground the people‘s vote. jeremy corbyn wrote to labour mps yesterday and said he was willing and this was a new position, to support a public vote on any deal. is that clear, what is a public vote, does it mean a referendum or does it mean a general election and when he says on any deal what does that mean, there is a deal with brussels at the moment, it‘s just not one that parliament backed.
ideally we would want a general election, that‘s always been our position and it remains our position but as the clock ticks down, if we‘re not going to have a general election we would support a people‘s vote and let me just say this. there is no inherent contradiction between respecting the result of the referendum and having a people‘s vote. not least because it‘s still not sure how a people‘s vote would pan out, i have always argued that it‘s perfectly possible that leave would win again but we are supporting a people‘s vote strongly now because it‘s the right thing to do and it‘s the democratic thing to do. let‘s test whether this is clear, finish the following sentence if you would. labours position on a second brexit referendum is this is not a parlour game, nick, this is people‘s lives. it‘s got to be clear, hasn‘t it? let‘s not play this parlour game. across the country people are facing loss ofjobs. because of the uncertainty.
summarise it in a sentence. our position is that ideally we want a general election but if we can‘t get a general election we would support a people‘s vote. in 2013, convicted killer ian mcloughlin stabbed a man to death while on day release from prison. the case prompted the government to tighten rules on the temporary release of inmates — but now the restrictions are being changed so prisoners can spend a day doing paid work or looking after their children. helen berresford from the social justice charity, nacro, has been giving her reaction to bbc brea kfast. firstly, just to say we support efforts to increase the use of day release for people who are in prison because it can make a real difference to somebody‘s resettlement back into the community and ultimately reducing reoffending. what we hope is that this is the government sending a clear message that actually in future, day release becomes a much more embedded part of release planning across the prison estate. what we know from the evidence
is that day release, people who go out on day release into work placements are less likely to reoffend when they are released from prison so really we are looking at how we reduce the high and stubborn rates of reoffending in this country. but let‘s look at the kind of check list, i suppose that is gone through for someone to be allowed to be released on day release. you mentioned family ties, you mentioned there needs to be the prospect of a job, what does that list look like and who is most likely, what kind of people are we most likely to see released? well at the minute, the people who are more likely to go out on day release are people in open prisons or women‘s prisons who are already being assessed as being of low risk to the public. and actually what that looks like in terms of the day is that they will have a risk assessment in place, and it might include them going out into a workplace, they will be learning skills while they are in prison,
doing training while they are in prison but actually will then spend a day perhaps or a week in a workplace to put those skills into practice in a normal workplace. it might also include in the short term, ahead of release from prison going out and starting to spend time with family again. obviously, a long period away from family in prison can make those family relationships quite difficult and this is about trying to build those back up again so that the release from prison doesn‘t come as so much of a shock and that all of those things can be sustained to give people the best chance of resettling back into the community and reducing reoffending. a four—day effort to move a banksy artwork — painted across two external walls of a garage — has begun. banksy‘s seasons greetings mural in port talbot is worth more than a hundred thousand pounds, and contractors have spent weeks preparing to move it to a new home.
the graffiti on steelworker ian lewis‘ garage appeared overnight in december, and was sold to essex—based gallery ownerjohn brandler. as you can imagine, he says he‘s going to have his eyes tightly shut during that operation. a rare albino panda has been spotted in the wild in china. experts have issued what they say is the first photo of the bear in wolong nature reserve in setchwan province. panda experts have known that albinism existed in pandas, but a completely white animal had never before been caught on camera. what a lovely image! let‘s bring you up what a lovely image! let‘s bring you up to date with the stories and pictures and videos being read and watched most intently on the bbc news website. number one. at the
moment on the most read section, that terribly sad story, about a young man who sadly died during the big weekend festival up in middlesbrough. that was over the bank holiday weekend. a tribute from his sister that has been posted on social media. the second story, really the one that i think you will, i warn you, pretty grim, the stu d e nts will, i warn you, pretty grim, the students at warwick university, last year, who had a facebook chat group and asa year, who had a facebook chat group and as a result of some of the really quite nasty stuff that they posted which talked about potentially sex attacks on women students, some of them were actually kicked out of the university altogether, a big controversy over the sentence is being reduced in some cases, the length of expulsions being reduced but it‘s a very powerful read. and let‘s look at the
most watched this morning, a couple that i really think are worth picking out, number one and it‘s really worth it if you get a chance to look at this, great videos from malawi, the solution to a problem and we heard about it in this country, else you cannot afford sanitary products and there is a big campaign to get vat taken off at which the chancellor has said the government hopes to do. this invention is actually a solution that was designed in the 1930s and it‘s being used in malawi, it‘s a menstrual cup, a kind of flexible plastic cup that a woman can insert into her self to try and deal with the bleed, great video, great hearing from some of the girls in malawi and what a difference it makes to their lives, not least to ensure they can go to school rather than being embarrassed and stuck at home, perfectly natural thing in their lives. final, let‘s look at this, four, those pictures of queen victoria, take a look at them. take a look at those pictures, you will find, if!
a look at those pictures, you will find, if i can scroll to these now, of course i cannot find them, can i, don‘t worry about it, but i will tell you, it‘s worth looking at because it‘s got pictures of queen victoria and her sunglasses and she looks a bit steam punk in it! that‘s it for today‘s morning briefing. but some breaking news now, from east london, this is a story that was being reported a little earlier this morning. sadly, a fatality, a stabbing fatality, a man in his 30s was stabbed to death in a fight in the early hours of this morning, police were called to warwick road in forest gate, they found the man with knife wounds, sadly although he was taken to hospital by ambulance he died. officers now working to inform his family. a postmortem is due to take place, no details yet on that but obviously as we get more on it and the identification of the man we will bring it to you on bbc news. sport now and for a full round up, we go to the bbc sport centre.
good morning... it‘s been a three year wait... and a year since they were just one step away... but aston villa are back in the premier league. they beat derby county 2—1 in the championship playoff final at wembley where patrick gearey was watching. roll up, roll up, for wembley‘s big bank holiday giveaway. one lucky winner of derby county and aston villa gets a trip to the premier league, and with it at least £170 million over three years. if you stay up for one season, that becomes £300 million. it makes the £6.6 million going to next weekend‘s champions league winners look like peanuts. so who wants to be a multimillionaire? villa buzzed first, on the brink of the break, anwar el ghazi the scorer with his shoulder. it‘s where it ends up that counts. derby‘s boss, frank lampard, won almost everything as a player, but the touchline could be a helpless place. he could only watch his goalkeeper, kelle roos, do this. and it‘s going to go! own—goal — beyond anyone‘s plan, beyond anyone‘s control. derby had 20 minutes
to save their season. they gave it all they had. jack marriott‘s shot, touched in by martyn waghorn, took this to the wire. villa lost this match last season. it was written on the face of even their most famous fan. but the equaliser never came. for all the talk of money, the play—off final is about so much more than that. for a few moments, even a prince saw these men as kings. so aston villa, one of the best—known names in english football, are back in the big time. the gap between the football league and the premier league has perhaps never been bigger, but villa have leapt across the chasm. patrick geary, bbc news, at wembley. i know what it means to these aston villa fans, and after the heartbreak they‘ve had, arsenal in the fa cup final and last year against fulham, it‘s just rewards for them, and i‘m glad they‘re going home happy. well we saw the duke of cambridge celebrating villa‘s win. the club tweeted this mock up picture of prince william giving their manager a knighthood —
the said ‘he led us back to where we belong, in front of royalty. arise, sir dean smith!‘ and villa‘s victory is on all this morning‘s back pages the telegraph sum it up with "right royal victory" "duke of cambridge delirious" they say ..."villa back in the big time" is the headline in the the times, with a picture of the two life—long villa fans, manager dean smith and captain jack grealish. and the express focuses on harry kane‘s proclamation that he‘s fit for saturday‘s champions league final against liverpool... kane has also been included in the england squad for the nations league finals — he hasn‘t played for seven weeks now because of an ankle injury. but there‘s no place in the 23—man party for tottenham defender kieran trippier — manager gareth southgate said it was as hard a decision as he‘d had to make, especially after trippier had such a brilliant world cup. 00:48:55,886 --> 2147483052:01:12,657 trent alexander—arnold and kyle 2147483052:01:12,657 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 walker are preferred at right back.