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tv   BBC News  BBC News  August 16, 2019 7:00pm-8:00pm BST

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0pposition, is quite unsuitable to leifacing vernmget: _., -., ..e x”... ,, 0pposition, is quite unsuitable to leifacing a ergo-teat: ,., -., r..- x”... ,, 0pposition, is quite unsuitable to lei facing a voteéet: 77—7 -., ——~— x”... ~ 0pposition, is quite unsuitable to lei facing a vote of . 77—7 -., ——~— x”... ~ 0pposition, is quite unsuitable to lei facing a vote of no —7 -., ——~— x”... ~ 0pposition, is quite unsuitable to lei facing a vote of no confidence = us facing a vote of no confidence which he will lose. this idea that parliament is an irrelevance, a nuisance and the bright ideaings of this is bbc news. his edersons, if you don't give him a chance you can sail on past and the headlines at seven o'clock. friend them in, all that is killed on duty — pc andrew harper was dragged alongside a vehicle dangerous, done democratic, nobody while investigating a robbery in berkshire. believed that since 0liver cromwell. he got married just four weeks ago. the murder of pc andrew harper cromwell. believe borisjohnson believes it either. is a mindless and brutal crime edinburgh city council has voted to and all of our thoughts allow only one day perschool year are with his family, for young people to protest over his friends, and his colleagues. climate change. the council's tory mp ken clarke says education committee approved a he wouldn't rule out becoming caretaker prime minister, motion by the snp labour coalition if it were the only way to stop a no—deal brexit. to limit authorised absences to one day, despite a plea from activists to back strike action, no punishment ifjeremy corbyn will be levelled at pupils or if jeremy corbyn couldn't pa rents will be levelled at pupils or ifjeremy corbyn couldn't unite mps parents if they choose to strike more than that. against a no—deal brexit. ifjeremy corbyn couldn't unite mps against a no-deal brexit. he becomes prime minister if he wins a general election which i don't think he ever will. jobs could be saved at british the cosh government has nationalised
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the shim yard on the clyde. the business went into administration following a long running dispute steel if a turkish firm agrees to with the scottish government, about buy it. a rare form of cancer linked the crickion of two vessels for the to breast implants, legal action is state own ferry firm calmac. the gmb says the move will secure the going to be taken. immediate future of shipyard which employs about 300 people. meet the new boss. economy secretary derek mackay in control of the shipyard. the naval hello, good evening. a murder investigation is under way, battle is over, andjim mccall's after a police officer was killed, hopes sunk. the industrialist took while investigating a burglary. pc andrew harper, who was 28, over the yard with a fanfare five died late last night, yea rs over the yard with a fanfare five years ago, he says it is leaving him near the village of ufton nervet in berkshire. he was married just four weeks ago. £28 million worse off, that paid for it's thought he may have been dragged along by a vehicle. an upgrade to facilities in the hope 10 people have been arrested, of winning orders and building up to all males, one a 13—year—old boy. boris johnson says 600 worker, 300 are here now, he's "deeply shocked and appalled," by what happened. addressed today by the man who is staking over. i want to achieve our correspondent, daniel sandford reports. objectives of completing the vessels on a rural stretch of the a4 outside
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under construction, securing reading, police officers employment and giving the yard a doing what they dread — future is to process is one unless a investigating the death of one of their own. commercial bid come tos ward that is pc andrew harper, 28 years old, competent, then clearly, the married to his wife lissy government is in a position to take ownership of the yard. no other just four weeks ago, described by his chief constable bidders are likely, however there as highly regarded, popular are questions about how much the and a significant loss to the force. ferries are going to cost. perhaps twice the price tag. i am not going the officer was well to guess today. we have just taken known across the force. you know, so, it's felt very control of the yard. we are going to personal, despite the size do the due diligence, the cost of the force, it's felt very personally by the whole appraisal, bring together the team of the police family. pc harper was responding to co m plete with his crewmate to reports appraisal, bring together the team to complete the vessels that calmac of a burglary late last night, require to serve the community and a routine call that we will have clear costs i would be has ended in tragedy. happy to sharks you wouldn't expect me to have that at my finger tip its yellow marks on the road made by scenes of crime officers give right now. after month of an indication of what happened here. uncertainty relief for the worker, pc harper appears to have been struck by a vehicle at the bottom we had a big future, unfortunately of landon‘s hill and then dragged across the busy all, being left circumstances intervened, we have not fulfilled that potential but at where those blue forensic tents least the yard is still open and there is 350 families with an are at the bottom of ufton lane. income. we are glad ourjobs have
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ten people have been arrested been saved and we have still got the on suspicion of his murder. they are all male, the oldest is 30, job, so get it done. smiles on faces the youngest just 13. well, the murder of pc andrew harper everywhere here, so happy day, aye. is a mindless and a brutal crime, and obviously, all our thoughts it was worrying so we are all are with his family, relieved now that we have had the, his friends and his colleagues. it confirmed so we have a job to i think of the risks the police run come back to on monday. in the every day to keep us safe, and that short—term we have two ferries to is why we are investing in 20,000 finish. it is notjust us that need extra officers on the streets to bring crime down across the country. it it is the islands, we have two years work and hopefully more for the future. unions are asking how my condolences to andrew harper's does this nationalisation fit into family and his colleagues, who must be absolutely devastated. the wider picture. clearly ministers he was doing his duty, examining, apparently, in the scottish government who what had happened at a burglary, aren't prepared to see jobs go by the wayside, as i imagine you would and was killed in the line of duty. see if we were dealing with the government down south, so clearly a as flags flew at half mast difference in terms of the on the force's police stations, willingness to intervene, can they go further? can this be built—in to the chief constable said that he felt violence against the police was increasing, though pc harper was the first ano go further? can this be built—in to a no co—ordinated strategy? we hope officer to die in the line so.
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of duty in the uk since pc a no co—ordinated strategy? we hope so. television and radio services keith palmer was killed have been disrupted after a power in the westminster bridge attack. cut at bbc wales head quarter, power daniel sandford, bbc turned off in parts of proffered casting house about 6.15 meaning it news, ufton green. was unable to broadcast its programme at half past. western power distribution said it was not aware of problems in the area, bbc we will find out how this story and wales today presenter tweeted a many others are covered in the front picture of a dark television studio, pages this evening. we are joined by to announce there would not be a programme. police in hong kong say they have columnist and playwright bonnie greer and the associate director of control of protests in the city and the institute of economic affairs kate andrews. don't need help from mainland chinese police. they made the remarks at a briefing with more protests expected to take place this ken clarke has said he would not weekend. the chief executive of the reject an offer to become caretaker prime minister if it was "the only way" to hong kong based airline kath away stop a no—deal brexit. the liberal democrat leaderjo swinson has pacific has resigned after the suggested the ex chancellor or the former labour deputy leader demonstrations shut down hong kong's harriet harman could head a international airport this week. the temporary government. bbc‘s steven mcdonnell sent this the conservative mp and father of the house told the bbc the idea report from friday night's protests. was "not inconceivable". 0ur political correspondent in the heart of the hong kong cbd,
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matt cole is at westminster. tell us more, what ken clarke has protesters have gathered for another been saying. this is in response to weekend of pro—democracy demonstration, many of these people have finished work, come down to the jo swinson floating his name as the longest serving male mp or she also gardens and there are so many people they have spilled out into the said harriet harman as the longest street, in both directions you can serving female mp, this is because see past the old legislative council jeremy corbyn has proposed the idea building and down the road. there ofa jeremy corbyn has proposed the idea of a vote in a no confidence. if you manage to depose the prime minister are fears of yet another weekend of he said he would like to put himself forward in an interim basis to go to street clash,er gliven is a combination of rallies taking place the eu, get an extension and then this weekend. some of them have been call a general election. jo swinson given permission, others no said no thanks, like the idea but permission and that is of course where the fear is that these street not you as the interim prime battles between the police and minister because i do not think you p rotesto rs. command enough support from mps. she battles between the police and protestors. i should add i went to a in turn suggested the likes of ken briefing with senior police, who said they are back in control. for a clarke and harriet harman as possible alternatives who could while there they were worried they command more support. this was put count quite stay across all these to ken clarke and he said yes if he
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hit—and—run strategies because the was asked to serve, he would step pro—assad camp has gone —— up. i can see why they want the elder statesman. my views on europe pro—democracy gap camp and gone into coincide with the majority and i am smaller demonstration, the police have changed their aquatics too, they say they are back in control. prepared to compromise. i voted for us prepared to compromise. i voted for us to leave europe three times on a they say this means that there will not be need for the people's armed sensible negotiated settlement so if police, the main lands paramilitary because i am slightly elder police to come across from the statesman, about to leave the house, border city and take control. by the noncontroversial, no threat to anybody and ask me to lead, yes, i way they also said there is no would lead it. i would not want to interoperability between politician here and the people's armed police, do it nominally sitting as chairman but i would insist we all agree on that means the bar for beijing intervention is much higher but if what policy this very short—term they did come across into hong kong government was going to pursue to to be standing in this streets, it resolve this brexit crisis. jeremy means that beijing would take full corbyn has said in response to control with a much tougher suggestions it shouldn't be him, he approach, one using military is very disappointed and he thinks as leader of the opposition it precision and officers from mainland should be him but it is a numbers china. that was steven mcdonnell in hong game. not only the liberal kong. the headlines now. a police
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democrats, and quite if you officer is killed while conservatives not in favour of a investigating a robbery, pc andrew no—deal brexit st mirren, jeremy harper was 28 and had been married corbyn is not somebody who they just four weeks' ago. could support. there appears to be a jeremy corbyn couldn't command a plan b brewing and quite a the majority according to the tory mp ken clark, who said he wouldn't rule conservative mps of the likes of out leading a unity government to dominic greaves has suggested one stop a no—deal brexit. a tentative way forward is to get parliament to deal to save british steel from seize control of the parliamentary insolvency giving new hope to 5,000 and lawmaking process, ruling out a no—deal brexit. we heard labour is steelworkers. suggesting they might see that as a possible way forward in tandem with the plan ofjeremy corbyn becoming some kind of interim prime minister, the uk is experiencing an epidemic they have not given up on that idea. of facial recognition systems according to the privacy. am bane group big brother watch. the but it is a numbers game and at the moment, he does not look like he has technology scans people's faces in crowds, cross referencing this with enough. to put it bluntly, they have to get a move on. the clock is databases of criminals and terrorist, the systems are in use at ticking, 31st of october, is the various locations including a shopping centre and museum. it comes date a no—deal brexit will take place. the options are dwindling. i at the information commissioner's
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0ffice announced it would think there are members of the investigating the system installing at king's cross in london. our hierarchy within downing street who are probably looking on watching technology correspondent has more. these people opposed to a no—deal brexit unable to agree on how they the king's cross development in london has shops, off fizzeses and go forward. it seems even a majority an arts school and this week the of mps who don't want to leave the sites owner confirmed that cameras eu without a deal but they do not appear to agree on how to go using facial recognition are forwards and there are people in the scanning visitor, now big brother station at downing street who are watch says it has uncovered examples relaxed and content at the idea of a of where it is being used. the no—deal brexit and they would be meadow hall shopping centre in pleased. to see the opposition is sheffield has confirmed it used it not cohesive with a coherent plan. last year in two trials with south yorkshire police. 0ne lasting two but ken clarke was saying, there in day, the other a month. lies the difficulty. even with the strange circumstances that could and liverpool's world museum used potentially put him in number ten to facial recognition to scan visitors happen, it would be a question of an exhibition about china easter cot what then? would he be seeking a the warrior, the museum says it acted on advice from the police and general election, a second referendum that the likes of the may use it in line with guidance independent group of change, plate from the information commissioner. camera and the green party would big brother watch is calling for a like to see —— plaid cymru. who
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ban on its use in public spaces. big brother watch is calling for a ban on its use in public spacesm seems to be all over the place. knows? there is no one coherent strategy. those who are content for shopping centres, even museum, the deadline will be quite relaxed conference centres, casinos, and king's cross as was found last week, to see that the opposition has not so king's cross as was found last week, so lots of spaces that millions of lined up as one yet. thank you very people go through all the time, who much. a provisional agreement are having their photos taken, their is in place, for the purchase of british steel, by turkey's identities checked, the data being taken, we don't know what is military pension fund. happening with it, and this is all a deal could save nearly 5 thousand jobs, after the firm went into happening with it, and this is all happening without us knowing about liquidation in may, when rescue talks with it. the government broke down. the use of facial recognition 0ur north of england systems by south wales police is correspondent, judith moritz facing a legal challenge by is at the british steel plant, in scu nthorpe. campaigners who say the technology scu nthorpe has been fighting for its future — is unreliable. but researchers say to save the steel and at the same time, the whole community it can prove valuable. which depends on it, so news of the tentative turkish mainly it can benefit the police it deal has been met with delight. can seriously speed up investigation time and the time it takes for them i think the whole place is relieved. it's a big sigh of relief. to identify suspects, so for example i'm absolutely thrilled to pieces and i can't... just it's amazing, great news. people who are suspects, and people who are wanted on warrants that they can't locate otherwise. it is massive. the information commissioner has now
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i've moved out of scunthorpe now but for the people that live here, launched an investigation into the use of facial recognition at the it would be a ghost town without it. king's cross development and says it the rails and beams made here are used in construction is deeply concerned about the projects all over the world. growing use of the technology. it's a community built on steel. the industry came first. the town has grown up around it and suffered now david bowie was knowing for his unpredictability alongside it. cutting—edge musical style. he the last three months has started his career in london's clubs felt like three years... ..because of that uncertainty, and one bandstand in beckenham in it's the not knowing. kent is marking its special this coming out today, yeah, connection to the musician. that's removed a lot of that uncertainty and instilled a lot more confidence back in people so, yeah, we are massively more hopeful. to be fair, while this doesn't # there's a starman waiting in the actually get us over the line, sky he was a musical legend who it does get us very close. launched his car leer in london's business after business sit suburbs and 50 years ago this in the shadow of the steelworks, all of them also dependent weekend, david bow you played in a on its success. musical festival at this bandstand. eric deighton runs his own sheet—metal workshop, producing for contractors now in recognition of its musical who in turn work for british steel. heritage the ornate structure has each company, another link been given grade—ii listed status. in the supply chain. it is obviously fallen into a state not every firm has a guillotine or a folder and so i do them of disrepair but there is a lot of
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love that is shown towards it. this jobs that they can't do, that british steel need. it's me but it's places that sell is the original line up from the nuts and bolts, and washers, concert in 1969. with bowie low down and cafes that supply people with food and things on the running order and the like that, it's everybody. and so, down the road at the cafe, headliner isjohn they were relieved too, on the running order and the for the steelworkers headliner is john peel. who are both their customers and friends. on the running order and the headliner isjohn peel. this musician was also on the festival it's the heart of scunthorpe, that's why people come bill and went on to record with to scunthorpe, it's for the jobs, they bring up their families here. to see all that go out the window david bowie on his space 0ddity would be really disappointing and quite upsetting. album. his iconic nature has grown so, the news today is great? since his death, and i think in what absolutely brilliant. are quite troubled times i think it's hoped that the turkish deal will be finalised in the coming weeks. those whose livelihoods depend on it making, preserving anything which is beautiful, which you know has his say it must come with a bold mark on it is no bad thing. the vision for the future, to stop history repeating itself. judith moritz, bbc news, scunthorpe. bandstand was built in 1905. it is made of cast iron. there were once nearly one hundred band stands in london parks but the majority have been lost. it is hoped the heritage a week on from britain's biggest listing of this one will protect its future. we would love to see this
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power blackout any decade, the national grid which manages the restored and the listing should network has delivered its first certainly bring attention to its report to the energy regulator explaining more about what happened. significance, and really help that restoration appeal as well. bowie earlier we spoke to our business correspondent where one of the power fa ns restoration appeal as well. bowie fans have long campaigned to see it stations went down last week. the restored after decades of neglect. it will be up to the local council report the national grid has sent to to renovate it when the money is off gem this evening is just the fundamentally rised. the last couple first stage of an urgent review, the energy regulator told it to carry of years i think, the deterioration out, explaining the chain of events has shown more, and i am hoping that that led to nearly i this year we reach the target. out, explaining the chain of events that led to nearlyi million people losing their power temporarily and hopefully now, with the fact it is to extended transport disruption one listed, all the powers that be may week ago today. get the work started on it. how did it happen? trains stopped on the tracks, a fundraising concert in memory of passengers stranded. major railway stations in chaos. the original festival will be held this weekend. and the local council national grid says the incident was exceptional. we already know what triggered it — a power station near bedford and a wind farm off says conversation work could begin the yorkshire coast both went next year. off—line in short succession. a drop in supply can have serious knock—on just one of britain's leading effects, so part of the network had orchestra's has a female to be cut off to contain the principal conductor. but efforts are underway to try situation. redress the imbalance,
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including at welsh national opera, it didn't take long to restore electricity, but critical where a new role of "female parts of our infrastructure, such conductor in residence" has been specically created. as railways and hospital, ended up sian lloyd went to meet tian—yi lu, as she began her feeling the impact. first week on the job. even recognising it as being a very rare event and there are lessons to be learned and we need to look at great flexibility. music plays. taking on one of opera's best known also the resilience of the response and best loved pieces in terms of critical infrastructure that was disconnected. of music in her own way. it's not only national grid facing questions. i think a rehearsal should be like children playing. govia thameslink and siemens let's try this, let's try this, mobility are looking into how some oh, wow, this works, trains couldn't be turned back and sometimes an orchestra or a chorus might give me something on without a technician. i hadn't thought of. there are questions too about how tian—yi lu is one of only a handful a back—up generator at ipswich hospitalfailed. of women to have titled roles, the top jobs among the several hundred conductors on the staff today's report is unlikely to of british orchestras. provide comprehensive answers. a full report is due in september. perhaps sometimes, the second beat of the bar, go a little bit. as she begins her position as first female conductor in residence with welsh national opera, she takes that number to eight. even at the very beginning of my career, when i tried well, the overriding question that conducting for the first time remains is, could the scale of and i loved it, the thought of conducting didn't even cross my mind because i had never disruption had been avoided? however
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seen a woman in a professional context conducting rare at this event was, was the before at that stage. necessary resilience in the system i therefore didn't there? national grid's report could think it was possible. that shortage of role models is something the opera company mention the role of local is trying to change. distribution networks, it is their with this newly created post, job to take power from the national it's one of a growing network of organisations creating grid to homes and it is theirjob to opportunities to give women the means and confidence to conduct. decide when the supply gets switched on or off ata decide when the supply gets switched on or off at a local level so there could be questions for them in the report the national grid is i think it's positive action. we are addressing the gender submitting. meanwhile a government imbalance in the sector investigation is now under way into at the moment, and if there is an imbalance, then you've got what happened and it will be looking to do something about changing at things, including what could be that and giving people opportunities to progress. done to prevent the impact being so severe on the public and public already an assistant conductor with services in a future event like this the melbourne symphony orchestra, happens again. katie austin tian—yi was one of more than 50 women who applied for thejob in cardiff. they had all gained experience reporting. time for the headlines. a in leading an orchestra, but the opportunity to also lead police officer is killed while investigating a robbery. pc andrew voices in an opera was new to many. harper is 28 years old and had been married four weeks ago. jeremy corbyn couldn't command a majority, even the idea of calling yourself a female conductor is unusual. according to the tory mp ken clarke
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i would love the days who said he wouldn't rule out when labels are gone, where we just see the person leading a government to stop a for who they are, and they are no—deal brexit. hope for 5000 creating artwork and we just see the artwork that they are making british steelworkers after a and the story they tentative deal to rescue the company from insolvency. are trying to tell. that day is now looking closer, a depressed mother who although the pace of change drowned her toddler twins could be quickerfor some. in the bath out of "anger" sian lloyd, bbc news, cardiff. at her estranged husband, has been jailed up for 10 years. samantha ford killed her children jake and chloe on boxing day last hoping that this year year, after her split from their father steven ford a few months beforehand. events have taken place she will serve her sentence to commemorate the 200th anniversary of the peterloo massacre. tens of thousands of people marched after psychiatric treatment. to st peter's field in central manchester to demand political representation — at a time when only a group of women who've been diagnosed with a rare form wealthy landowners could vote. their peaceful protest turned bloody of cancer linked to breast implants, when manchester magistrates are taking legal action ordered a private militia to storm the crowd. against pharmaceutical companies and surgeons, for 18 people died and more compensation. than 650 were injured, there have been more as nina warhurst reports. than 500 confirmed cases of the lymphoma worldwide, including 57 in the uk. 0ne leading plastic surgeon says women are almost being used as on these busy streets, you'd never
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know that this is where they died, "human guinea pigs," and not told of all the risks fighting for nothing more associated with implants, than the right of men to vote. before they it was a baking hot day have them. lauren moss reports. by the time they arrived here, ijust wanted to feel a little bit at what was st peter's fields. more womanly after... when mum of two linzy bromfield paid thousands of pounds for a breast enlargement, she hoped to feel more confident about her body image, some people had walked but the boost it gave for more than 20 miles, her later turned into a nightmare. all through the night, and they couldn't have known about the violence, i took the bra off and looked the panic and the bloodshed at it and it was massive. that they were about to witness. i mean, i couldn't get it into the bra. fluid had built up inside one of linzy‘s breasts. one of them is david hilton, she had it drained standing at the back twice, and tests then of this photograph. discovered she had a new and a weaver from east manchester, he met up with peterloo veterans every year to remember rare type of lymphoma. and to fight on. and this year, manchester i cried, really cried, metropolitan university is uniting i was angry, i was hurt, i as many descendants as possible. was worried i was going to die. i said to him, am i going to die? so this gentleman here... linzy‘s surgeon says her case is the first he's come across, oh, wow. but it's not known how common he is your the cancer is, or exactly how it's caused. great—great—great—great—grandfather. in 2012, the americans were coming out and that's amazing. saying it was one in a million. it's like goose bumps, isn't it? the australians are now coming in and even in his 80s, he is still saying it is one in 3000. campaigning for people somewhere between the to get the vote, for equal two obviously is the truth.
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i think if you look through the literature, and fair representation. there's been a huge amount of underreporting or misdiagnosis. he looks proud. more than i million he looks like the boss, implants have been sold in and i think it's amazing how, the uk, with thousands of successful 60 years later, he's still actually operations performed each year trying to get the vote using silicone or saline for the poor people. inside smooth or textured outer shells. there are some theories that the cancer could be caused by a yeah, fighting for the working man, all those years later. reaction to a textured still. it's pretty damn amazing. surface or a bacteria. it is. she was diagnosed with lymphoma... i'm well chuffed. charlie's mother, kim phillips, was 48 when she died in 2010, just david did not live to see all working men granted the vote. months after one of her that didn't happen for 100 years. breasts became swollen. we've also got here... oh, wow! ..a newspaper article she was devastated. i mean, we all were, and i guess, from washington... to a point, you don't want to believe it and you just keep but these newspaper articles hoping that they are wrong. the pathologist raised in the people's history museum show a potential link the global impact that peterloo had, between the cancer and kim's and its ripple effects textured implants, but this was through history. never proven, and it wasn't peterloo was hugely significant until the following year that uk for campaigners calling for the right to vote. surgeons were first so after the massacre, there's warned of the risk. a real crackdown on the movement. there have been more than 500 confirmed but when the chartists come cases of lymphoma associated with breast implants worldwide, about in the 1830s, for them, including 57 in the uk. the peterloo massacre is hugely significant, it is last month one company, allergan, a huge inspiration. but also for the suffragettes, issued a voluntary worldwide it was a kind of key moment in that
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recall of some textured campaign for democratic rights. implants. so they didn't die in vain? an independent panel is now they definitely didn't die monitoring cases in the uk, but in vain and many protesters those overseeing it are concerned who were there continued the memory that women still aren't being made and continued the organisation to make sure that we would never aware of possible dangers. forget the peterloo massacre. women aren't being appropriately today, thousands will gather warned that these are not for life, at the site of st peter's fields to remember the protesters and how much things have changed, necessarily, they have significant but somehow stayed the same. risks associated with them, and it nina warhurst, bbc news. does mean that we are using our entire population as human guinea pigs, almost. the uk regulator says, at the minute, any women with these types of textured implants don't need to have them removed if they've not developed any symptoms, but surgeons are meant to advise anyone considering breast implant surgery that there is a risk. linzy‘s been free of wet and windy has been theed or cancer since her implants other the day. across england and were removed, but she needs regular checkups. wales the rain really set in through others are left memories this afternoon, we have seen heavy of their loved ones, and many questions unanswered by a cosmetic industry worth millions of pounds. bursts, a different story for lauren moss, bbc news. northern ireland and parts of scotla nd northern ireland and parts of scotland as that rain cleared eastwards, behind it the skies brightened up. one or two showers here, but for all of us, brightened up. one or two showers here, but forall of us, it brightened up. one or two showers here, but for all of us, it has been blustery, courtesy of this
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unseasonably area of low pressure which will remain dominant throughout the weekend as it meanders eastwards. there is still some rain round, it gradually works bbc news has led that a cyber attack its way eastwards through the early is led to a backlog of 20,000 hours of the morning, clearing the samples. the company was affected by far south—east eventually. behind it iran somewhere virus that affected clear skies but also some showers, heavy and thundery, for the north and west of the uk. because it is staff and access its computer. here blustery, the temperatures won't drop away very far. a mild start is our home affairs correspondent. then, to saturday morning. for it is painstaking work the vital for england and wales, through saturday it will be drier and brighter. still one or two showers on the cards but solving crimes. scientists analyse evidence from 70,000 criminal cases the showers morpho cussed closer to every year. the company accounts for our area of low pressure so merging more than half of the forensic science provision in the uk. but in to form longer spells of rain. heavy and potentially thundery. blustery june police suspended all work after for all of us but particularly for the west coast of scotland where we its computer systems were frozen by could see gusts of 5mph. in the cybercriminals. police have now sunshine down to the south and east revealed the impact of the cyber attack. it led to a backlog of we could see 22 gills we it will cloud over through saturday evening. 20,000 samples including blood and we have a wiggling weather front
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dna from suspects and crime scenes. that will start to make inroads. the it will take two months to clear exact that will start to make inroads. the most of the cases and police warned exa ct tra ct that will start to make inroads. the exact tract of this, there is a bit there will be delays to of uncertainty but it could bring investigations with criminal trials also affected. what has had more of rain as faras of uncertainty but it could bring rain as far as east anglia, clearing down to the south and east as we an impact is delays to forensic approach dawn on sunday morning, low testing so that has led to some pressure still firmly in charge, so sunday is a very similar set up to adjournments at court, but we have saturday, for england and wales, a lot of fine dry weather, spells of tried to, around our contingency sunshine. the chance of a few planning, working with forces around showers but more showers the further the country to make sure we are north you go, which may merge prioritising cases. the cyber attack together to form longer spells of rain and it remains blustery through that struck eurofin probably looks the day for all of us on sunday. like this, a computer virus that blocks access to files unless a temperature—wise, very similar values to saturday. as we head into the start of next week, it looks as ransom is paid. last month bbc was though it will remain fairly told eurofin had paid but the company refused to comment. the unsetted. perhaps a brief lull where national crime agency are still we see something quieter as high investigating what is said to be a complex case. pressure has more influence, but more unsettled the second half of the week. let's return to our top story, a murder investigation under way after
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a police officer was killed while investigating a burglary. pc andrew harper who was 28 died late last night in berkshire. he was married just four weeks ago. with me is damien chapman from police care uk, a charity that supports police officers and their families. thank you for coming in. when you first heard about this, what went through your mind? it was an utter sense of shock. the emotion to go through, people associated with the police family are quite significant and start. the reality is police —— policing is dangerous. those on the front line have prepared themselves for harm and she suffer serious injury but to prepare for the ultimate sacrifice is difficult to this is bbc news. do. it is more difficult for the headlines at 8pm: families and loved ones who are not a police officer is killed necessarily prepared for it. it has
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been a difficult day for policing but it still has to carry on. there while investor getting a robbery. pc injure harper was 28 years old and was married just four weeks ago. the is still 60,000 incidents of police attendance required across the murder of pc injure harper is a country today but it is done knowing mindless and a brutal crime, and that one of their colleagues has obviously, all our thoughts are with been lost in thames valley. how much his family, his friends and his more dangerous is policing today, do you think? we know police officers collea g u es his family, his friends and his colleagues —— pc andrew harper. germany corbyn cannot... according are being attacked one every 20 minutes, there are 11 serious injuries every day across the uk. we to tory mp ken clark, who confirmed he would step in to lead stop lou he know one in five police personnel are currently living with ptsd which becomes prime minister if you wednesday and her election, which is is normally associated with the on the key ever will ——. military. this kind of repeated wednesday and her election, which is on the key ever will --. he becomes pre—ministry if he ever wins. dramatic exposure is having an impact on serving police personnel and veterans. these effects are having significant impact on health and well—being across the board and extends to family members are having to cope with it alongside their loved ones. these figures are rising across the board? we do not know
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whether they are rising because the quality of the data is not there to prove it, what we do know is anecdotally we have seen a rise in the number of people seeking help and support. we can see as a charity funded entirely by donations, there is no government funding, we are seeing a rising number of people needing help and a number of people suffering harm as a result of policing is increasing. when people do seek support, what are you able to offer them? we provide a range of support that is practical, emotional and financial in nature. each case is different because each injury whether physical or psychological is unique. we provide wraparound support that individual needs and the family needs on an individual case—by—case basis. the family needs on an individual case-by-case basis. if it is ptsd, that can take years to be properly treated in some cases. yes, and access to treatment is the biggest
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barrierfor access to treatment is the biggest barrier for people suffering with psychological harm because there is no special service. it is generic nhs provision that people are sent to the gp to access. we are putting people in harms way through operational policing and we are not providing them with correct and appropriate access to treatment when they suffer harm. that is why the charity is calling for a mental health strategy in a policing to start addressing some of the serious concerns that exist between personnel who are putting themselves in harms way for the general public day after day. that concept of a mental health strategy, with that, in your mind, apply before it something dreadful happens rather than afterwards? do you prepare people for the possibility of something awful going wrong? the charity itself has been trialling a programme with greater manchester police and we have recently released the findings. we put in place a trauma resilience programme for new intake, people who havejust trauma resilience programme for new intake, people who have just started
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their training, intake, people who have just started theirtraining, and intake, people who have just started their training, and put a intake, people who have just started theirtraining, and puta new technique is about how to process and deal with trauma exposure and make them more resilient for the harm they are about to experience. that has shown a significant improvement in the resilience of individuals from a mental health perspective but that does not solve the entire problem, it helps solve pa rt the entire problem, it helps solve part of it. resilience for officers and those closest to them, in this case for example, a young wife who has only been married for four weeks. we are seeing family support does not exist at the levels it should do, it is being relied upon with charities like us and other police charities to provide that support and care. we have said there needs to be more support put in place by the police forces themselves for those personnel they are employing but also thinking about the devastating impact that something like this has on the wider family unit. he talked about funding and the fact there is no government
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funding coming into an organisation such as yours. presumably you would like they are to be? we would like a wholesale review of the way support and care is funded for police personnel, whether that is through us or personnel, whether that is through us or other organisations and agencies, that needs to be had. the specialists and experts in medical treatment are health care professionals but we have not got access to treatment that is equitable across the board and universal. we have different fragmented approaches across the country meaning we have a postcode lottery for police personnel when they need help and support. the average waiting time can be anywhere between 9—18 months, they are still trying to function in that time as a serving member of a police officer or star. thank you very much for coming in. the family of a man who was stabbed
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top death with a screwdriver in a busy shopping centre have described him a devoted father. peter duncan was attacked after what police said was a chance "coming together" with a group of youths near 0ld eldon square in newcastle. seven teenage boys have been arrested on suspicion of his murder. luke walton has been following the story. floral tributes being made today to mr duncan here in newcastle city centre. just a short distance from where he was fatally stabbed. that reflects the deep shock in the city about what has happened. seven teenagers were originally arrested in relation to the incident, five have been released but two remain in custody. there has been a further arrest of a male who has been questioned. tributes to mr duncan from his employers. he only recently joined the company which spoke today of its deep sadness at his death. a former employer spoke of his great intellect and humour and a strong sense of right and wrong, they
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described him as a true family man devoted to his wife. today in newcastle but sympathy extends much wider. now it's time for a look at the weather. wet and windy has been today. there are still simmering around and that will gradually clear eastwards as we head through the overnight period. clear spells follow on behind but a couple of showers, particularly for northern and western areas which can be heavy and thundery. it remains blustery so temperatures will not crop very far, a mile start to saturday morning. through the day england and wales will see drier and brighter conditions, still the chance of a shower but showers through northern ireland and
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scotla nd through northern ireland and scotland where they may merge together to form longer spells of rain. blustery for all of us but especially the west coast of scotla nd especially the west coast of scotland where we could see gusts of 55 miles per hour.
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hello this is bbc news. the headlines. a police officer is killed while investigating a robbery, pc andrew harper was 28, and had been married just four weeks' ago. the murder of pc harper is a mindless and a brutal crime, and obviously, all our thoughts are with his family, his friends, and his colleagues. jeremy corbyn cannot unite politicians against a no—deal brexit according to the tory mp ken clark, who confirmed he would step in to lead if called upon.
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he becomes prime minister if he wins a general election, which i don't think he ever will. hope for 5,000 british steel workers after a tentative deal to rescue the company from insolvency. a group of women diagnosed with a fair form of cancer linked to breast implants ta ke cancer linked to breast implants take legal action. and coming up. 200 years since peterloo we look back on the massacre that changed britain. let us return to the news that ken clark said he would not reject an offer to become caretaker prime minister if it was the only way to stop a no—deal brexit. the liberal democrat leaderjo swinson has suggested the former chancellor or the former labour deputy leader harriet harman could head a temporary government. earlier my colleague asked mr clarke if he fancied thejob colleague asked mr clarke if he fancied the job of caretaker prime minister. minister. i have within on
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holiday for a fortnight. jo said would i mind being mentioned but otherwise i am out of touch with the news and i come back to find myself in the papers and catching up with events, the whole question of a government of national unity is a possibility that we may have to come to, if all else fails. the first thing to try is to get the majority in parliament, which is against boris's policy of leaving with no—deal, to come together, pass legislation if we can that binds to government to seek a more sensible outcome in whatever way the majority agrees on. if it is necessary to get rid of the government do that, and form a government of national unity, then of course you could argue about who leads it, who is in it. the most important thing is, can the majority going for a political compromise pragmatism, so that all actually agreed on a cross—party basis what
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this government of national unity is going to do. and i hope that now we are coming back from holiday some serious discussions will take place on that. so to deal with those things and briefly, get through some of the question, you said that the borisjohnson government of the question, you said that the boris johnson government is committed to a no—deal brexit, he says he wants a deal. yes, no, is there any chance in your view that he will get a different deal from the eu? he would, if he stopped putting councilly conditions, but he, i have heard him say, he would prefer a deal, no—deal is a million to one chance and that kind of thing. he makes ridiculous demands, which i think make it 99% certain that he is not capable of negotiating a deal, because he is ha rd negotiating a deal, because he is hard line, right—wing nationalist supporters that he surrounded himself with are determined to get no—deal. himself with are determined to get no-deal. so that is beyond a yes no a nswer no-deal. so that is beyond a yes no answer but turning to the other bit of your first answer, the question of your first answer, the question of your first answer, the question of you in a national unity
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government, you are prepared to serve if you are called? if a whole series of events mean we get a government of national unity and if everybody says i am the obvious person to lead it but that is a long way down the track, and i can see why they won't an elder statesman, i an not threat to anybody‘s political career, my views on europe coincide with the majority but i am prepared to compromise, i voted for us to leave europe three times on a beginnings of a sensible negotiated settlement, so if because i am slightly elder statesman, about to leave the house, none controversial no threat to anybody, they ask me to lead, yes, and i would lead it. i wouldn't want to do it nominally sitting as chairman, but i would, but insist we all agreed on what policy this very short—term government was going to pursue, to resolve this brexit crisis. to
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clarify something else, of course, one of the other names in the frame or injo one of the other names in the frame or in jo swinson's one of the other names in the frame or injo swinson's leader of the liberal democrat's frame is harriet harman, who of course is the mother of the house, the oldest serving female mp on the other side, what about a job share between the two of you? i would follow harriet if people preferred her, a soon eyour labour backbencher might be a good thing, yet cooper or someone like that. i understand why the media is obsessed by who might be leading it. key thing is, firstly, agree on what we are going for, is it a negotiated deal, or is it a second referendum, which some people prefer, i personally think a negotiated deal is the one that will carry the majority of the harry kane, and help reunite the public, —— house of commons. i am open to a referendum. agree what you are doing and do it under the preferred least divisive
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most commanding leader, i would follow harriet or yvette. the name we haven't talked about. a other of people would have to decide who they would settle on. what about the name jeremy corbyn? the leader of the 0pposition says it is not up to the leader of the liberal democrats to determine who the next prime minister is going to be an convention says it is the leader of the opposition who tries to form an administration, in the event of a successful no confidence vote.|j don't want to annoyjeremy, he is a key figure but i heard him say that and he is wrong about the convention, he becomes prime minister if he wins a general election, which i don't think he ever will. if he wins a general election he can, if he has party majority form a government. when we have had governments of national unity in the past they have never been led by the leader of the 0pposition or the leader of the biggest party, because it is too difficult to get all party, agreement. you are not going to get
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agreement. you are not going to get a whatjeremy says wit is a labour government that will get an extent ission to article 50 then go on and fight a general election and if it wins it, negotiate a deal after, thatis wins it, negotiate a deal after, that is a none starter. jeremy personally, precisely because he is a very controversial leader of the 0pposition, is quite unsuitable to 00:37:23,261 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 lead a
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