good morning welcome to breakfast with dan walker and louise minchin. 0ur headlines today: big spending pledges are announced on roads, buses and broadband at the conservative conference — as allegations about the prime minister's private life comes under the microscope. the health secretary warns that children face being banned from the classroom good morning welcome if they aren't up to date to breakfast with dan walker and louise minchin. our headlines today: with their vaccinations. the chancellor unveils a national big spending pledges strategy, promising to transform bus are announced on roads, buses and broadband, services across england with a big as allegations about the prime minister's personal focus on electric. i am here at and private life come under the microscope. scarborough, at the uk's biggest bus the health secretary warns that children face being banned from the classroom if they aren't up manufacturer, to find out whether those plans deliver for passengers. a new british record and a silver medal to date with their vaccinations. for dina asher—smith at the world athletics championship in doha. a brilliant performance but not many people there in the stadium to the chancellor unveils a national watch it. # like a rhinestone cowboy #. bus strategy today, promising to transform bus services across england with a big service —— focus and we'll catch up with our very own crazy cowboy mike bushell following his memorable american smooth on electric. i am with england's on saturday's strictly. biggest bust manufacturer to see
good morning. whether this will really make a difference for passengers —— bus. a new british record and a silver medal for dina asher—smith you may not bejumping at the world athletics you may not be jumping forjoy when championship in doha. a brilliant performance but not many you hear the weather today because we have more heavy rain coming in people there in the stadium to watch it. from the south—west which will good morning. after such a wet and exacerbate the situation we had at the weekend but before that, a lot windy weekend for part of the uk, of dry weather, some sunshine and some fog patches in the west. i will today, we are off to a dry and have more later on. bright start before many —— more heavy rain sweeps in from the it's monday the 30th september. our top story: south—west later. i will have more the conservatives are aiming inis south—west later. i will have more to get their party conference back in 15 minutes. on track following allegations about it's monday the 30th september. our top story: the prime minister's private life. last night, downing street the conservatives are aiming denied a claim that borisjohnson squeezed a female to get their party conference back journalist's thigh under a table on track following allegations at a private lunch 20 years ago. about the prime minister's personal today, the chancellor, and private life. sajid javid, will set out plans last night, downing street denied for what he will call an infrastructure revolution. a claim that borisjohnson squeezed here's our political a female journalist's thigh under a table at a private lunch correspondent, chris mason. 20 years ago. today, the chancellor, sajid javid, will set out plans for what he will call an infrastructure revolution. here's our political reporter: prime minister. how are you? i'm coming on your show i think. have you found the magic money tree? correspondent, chris mason. reporter: how much closer
are we to getting a brexit deal? since the start of this conference, have you found the magic money tree? the conservatives have fleshed out details on how they want how close are you to getting a to spend over £50 billion. today is the chancellor sajid brexit deal? since the start of this javid's turn to make his contribution to this tally with promises on roads, conference, the conservatives have buses and broadband. fleshed out a deal on how they want take a look at those banners dangling to spend over £50 billion. today, from the conference hall roof — the chancellor's sajid javid's turn to make his promise, focusing on roads, buses and broadband. take a "invest, invest, invest", they say. in other words, spend, spend, spend. look at those banners dangling from the conference hall roof, invest, what a contrast from all of those years when the focus was on cuts. invest, invest. the conservatives argue they can do this because the public finances can now support a new approach, but vast uncertainty still swirls around brexit. there is a spot of uncertainty about this conference too, what a contrast from all of those because 200 miles south from here, parliament will be sitting today, years when the focus was on cuts. and opposition party leaders the conservatives argue they can do will meet again too. they share a desire to make this because the public finances the conservatives' life difficult and to stop a no—deal can now support a new approach, brexit next month, but vast uncertainty but they have not agreed yet still swirls around brexit. what their next move should be. there is a spot of uncertainty chris mason, bbc news. about this conference too, because 200 miles south from here, parliament will be sitting today, and opposition party leaders will meet again too. they share a desire to make the conservatives' life difficult and to stop a no—deal
brexit next month, but they have not agreed yet what their next move should be. chris mason, bbc news. so much to talk about, as always. 0ur political correspondent, jonathan blake, joins us now. 0ur political correspondent, so, more spending commitments jonathan blake, joins us now. but also another distraction more spending commitments, for the party? but another distraction for the party? normally we are speaking to you from westminster but good to see in a more announcements from the studio in salford. let's talk about conservatives about where money which will previously be announced —— which has previously been the policy. these will be announced, wary b allocated. we are significant announcements. they are significant announcements. they are significant you have to be careful talking about big infrastructure when the parties have all the projects that focus on transport and conferences and talk about the money they want to spend because all of also fibre broadband being extended over the uk so they will be money they want to spend because all of the money has already been announced and has already been allocated. not announced for new bus services across england and also road too much of it is new cash that we are getting more from the chancellor upgrades as well as broad brand today and from the conservatives infrastructure boosts as well. this about where they are going to spend the money which has been allocated. fits into the broad message that the as you saw in the report, 14 major conservatives want to ram home at their party conference over the next rd upgrades and also money going towards that national bus strategy few days, that beyond brexit, they would invest as a party of
in england, improving services in all areas and a big push on fibre government in public services. and it will feel like they are planning broadband as well which is a foran it will feel like they are planning for an election because it some personal priority for the prime point they will be one although the minister. it is worth reflecting on prime minister can't quite control when that will be. the other thing the contrast of the tone over the he can't control as what other previous conferences which has been people are saying about him and throughout the last few weeks and months there have been various traditionally about raining in allegations made but very few spending. it is about a splurge and state m e nts allegations made but very few statements given by number ten did we are only in day two. and of they choose to say something about this one? it has been interesting course we have had this statement from downing street which is very unusual about the prime minister's over the last few days and charlotte private life. this is a distraction for borisjohnson, private life. this is a distraction for boris johnson, no private life. this is a distraction for borisjohnson, no doubt. it was edwards, an editor, writing today made yesterday from charlotte edwards, yesterday writing in the sunday times, at a lunch at the that when boris johnson was edwards, an editor, writing today that when borisjohnson was an editor at her magazine, he squeezed spectator magazine, when boris johnson was editor 20 years ago, he her leg. the health secretary, matt put his hand on her thigh and squeezed her legs. she said same hancock, initially appeared to dismiss the claims saying that thing had happened to another woman there. there was a flurry of firstly because johnson dismiss the claims saying that becausejohnson had never lectured anyone else on their private life from the health secretary matt later said that he had respect for hancock who tried to dismiss it charlotte edwards and understood saying the prime minister never what she had to say. that was picked lectured anybody about his private up what she had to say. that was picked up on by the former work and life then went back on that say he
pensions secretary amber rudd and trusted what the journalist had to then we had that unusual move by say. amber rudd retweeted those downing street issuing a flat comments. that perhaps led to the denial, saying the allegation is unusual intervention, as you say, from downing street, with a firm untrue so certainly an attempt to denial, they clearly that this contain this story but it is an accusation is untrue but something unwelcome destruction for the prime ofan accusation is untrue but something of an unwelcome distraction for the minister. will be speaking to the prime minister, no doubt, at the conservative party conference here. chancellor sajid javid but lots of —— about lots of different things in and we'll be speaking to the chancellor, sajid javid, about ten minutes' time. at quarter past seven this morning. the health secretary, matt hancock, says he's "looking very seriously" at making vaccinations compulsory for all school children in england. there's been a rise in the number of measles cases and the latest figures show a fall the health secretary, matt hancock, says he's "looking in the take—up of all routine jabs very seriously" at making vaccinations compulsory for under—fives in the last year. for all school children in england. simonjones reports. there's been a rise in the number of measles cases — and the latest figures show a fall in the take—up of all routine jabs we're just about there. for under—fives in the last year. simonjones reports. so we just do about there. a massive drive is needed, according to the health secretary, to get more children vaccinated. he told an event at a massive drive is needed, the conservative party according to the health secretary, conference that he is very worried. to get more children vaccinated. he told an event at when we, the state, the conservative party provide services to people, conference that he is very worried. when we, the state, then it's a 2—way street. provide services to people, then it's a 2—way street.
you've got to take your you've got to take your responsibilities too, so i think there's a very strong responsibilities too so i think there's a very strong argument argument for having compulsory for having compulsory vaccinations vaccinations for children, for when they go to school, for children, for when they go to school, because otherwise they're putting because otherwise they are putting other children at risk. other children at risk. measles is a serious illness that measles is a serious illness that can lead to an infection in the brain. can lead to an infection just over 90% of children aged two in the brain. were vaccinated against measles, just over 90% of children aged two were vaccinated against measles, mumps and rubella mumps and rubella last year in england. that's a drop from 91.2% in the previous year. last year in england. that's a drop from 91.2% the world health organization's target is 95%, in the previous year. which scotland and northern ireland already achieve. the world health organization's here at the department target is 95%, of health, there has been which scotland and northern much discussion about what can be ireland already achieved. done to increase vaccination rates. here at the department of health, there has been the health secretary much discussion about what can be believes the public would back his idea and he says done to increase vaccination rates. he has already taken legal advice the health secretary believes the public from within government about how would back his idea and he says he has already taken legal advice from within government about how they might go about it. the british medical association has previously stopped short of calling for compulsory vaccinations. they might go about it. it wants adequate resources to make sure
vaccination programmes reach those most in need, and a crackdown on social media companies who fail the british medical association has to stop the spread of false previously stopped short of calling and misleading information. simon jones, bbc news. for compulsory vaccinations. it wants adequate resources to make sure vaccination programmes reach those most in need, and a crackdown on social media companies who fail to stop the spread of false saudi arabia's crown prince and misleading information. has said he takes "full simon jones, bbc news. responsibility" for the murder saudi arabia's crown prince of saudi journalist jamal khashoggi has said he takes "full — but denies allegations responsibility" for the murder of saudi journalist jamal khashoggi — but denies allegations that he ordered the killing. that he ordered the killing. in an interview with cbs's 60 in an interview with cbs's 60 minutes, mohammed bin salman said minutes, mohammed bin salman said that mr khashoggi's death that mr khashoggi's death was a "mistake" by agents was a "mistake" by agents of the saudi government. of the saudi government. he was killed in saudi arabia's he was killed in saudi arabia's consulate in turkey consulate in turkey in october last year. in october last year. did you order the murder of jamal khashoggi? translation: absolutely not. this was a heinous crime, did you order the murder ofjamal but i take full responsibility as a leader in saudi arabia, khashoggi? absolutely not. this was especially since it was committed by individuals working for the saudi government. what does that mean that a heinous crime, what i take full responsibility as leader in saudi you take responsibility? arabia, especially since it was committed by individuals working for the saudi government? . —— saudi when a crime is committed against a saudi citizen by officials working for the saudi government, as a leader, government. what does that mean that i must take responsibility.
this was a mistake and i must take you take full responsibility? all actions to avoid element as a leader, i must take such a thing in the future. responsibility. this was a mistake andi responsibility. this was a mistake and i must take all actions to avoid such a thing in the future. prince harry will visit anti—poaching troops in malawi today prince harry will visit as he continues his tour anti—poaching troops in malawi today of southern africa. as he continues his tour the duchess of sussex of southern africa. has stayed in south africa the duchess of sussex has stayed with their baby son archie — but she was still able to make in south africa with their baby son archie, but she was still able an appearance at another of harry's to make an appearance at another of harry's engagements, via videolink. engagements, via videolink. 0ur royal correspondent nicholas witchell has this report from malawi. if you've ever fancied a spot of show—jumping but haven't got much space for a horse at home — then this could be the sport welcome to malawi, one of the poorest countries in africa, for you. but a country which is committed to improving the education these young hobby—horse show—jumpers of its young women. were competing in front of a panel ofjudges in denmark, prince harry took part in a discussion with a group with some actual horses watching on. supported by the queen's commonwealth trust — the objective? t0 empower women. there were some actual horses there as well. there was a dressage event the debate was joined by harry's wife, meghan, on a video link from johannesburg. which was described as one rider is we cannot begin to express how the hardest in the grand prix. wait valuable and vital that work is. we're just incredibly for the bow and the huge round of
applause. absolutely early on. —— proud to be a part of it. already the initiative, the campaign for female education, is working in five absolutely brilliant. african countries. better education has many benefits. here's carol with a look for one thing, it means at this morning's weather. lots of things cancelled? it rained fewer child marriages. for the entire time. come on, today the focus shifts to another carole, what have you got for us? issue in this part of africa, the battle against the poachers. hurricane. but you will be pleased to know it won't be a hurricane if harry will visit the it comes our way. hurricane lorenzo liwonde national park. he will pay tribute to guardsman matthew talbot here in the satellite picture is the of the coldstream guards. he was killed on an anti—poaching most powerful category five and that is the most powerful category there patrol earlier this year. is. to come this far east and the harry will also see the work atlantic. today it is a category which is supported by free and will continue to weaken —— the british military to combat the poaching gangs. category three. as it continues to nicholas witchell, bbc news, lilongwe, malawi. go into the north atlantic waters. the time it moves past the azores on tuesday or wednesday, it is likely if you've ever fancied a spot to bea tuesday or wednesday, it is likely to be a category one or two and if of show—jumping but haven't got much space for a horse at home, then this it does come our way, it will be an area of low pressure that it will could be the sport for you. have built some tropical elements so laughter. any heavy rain that affects the these young hobby—horse show—jumpers
south—west of england, for example, were competing in front will be on the warmer side. we expect that when it does happen, it of a panel ofjudges in denmark... will move down towards the bay of biscay but that is one scenario. the look how seriously she is taking it! other scenario is it will miss us well, you would, wouldn't you? all together and head up towards iceland. here, this area of rain is with some actual horses watching on. the competition also included a dressage event, a weather front. we won't have a which was described by one rider as ‘the hardest in the grand prix'. hurricane if it comes our way, it sally... i have actually done that. will be an area of low pressure. probably not for 30 years but i have today what we have is a bright start definitely done that. was at the to the day. some sunshine around but we have more rain coming our way as high level competition? did you not we have more rain coming our way as we go through the day, courtesy of this area of low pressure with this to do that as well and have people area in france. 0riginal high pressure is giving things that make marking you at the end? to do that as well and have people marking you at the end ?|j to do that as well and have people marking you at the end? i was more sort of dress up as steve davis. keeping things fairly settled and there is patchy fog to watch out for. some showers are coming in dress up as steve davies in full across northern scotland, dripping in in the risk, northerly breeze weld snooker regalia. that does not then here comes the rain, sweeping surprise me. i used to watch it with in from the south—west through the course of the day. have seen a lot of rain in wales and the south—west a flannel. should i take over? through the course of the weekend and today, we could see further
heavy rain across south—west england, wales, into the midlands, not in the peak street, birmingham, generations from now, kids will be but 20 to a0 millimetres put up in dressing up as that lady over there. the next 2a hours across the hills of wales and north—west england, we dina asher—smith, because she, could have as much as a 70 honestly, her performance last night was fantastic. millimetres. 0nce could have as much as a 70 millimetres. once again, there is the risk of local flooding with huge dina asher—smith won puddles on the roads and a lot of silver in the 100—metres at the world athletics surface water spray around. through championships in doha. she ran a personal best time to finish behind this evening and overnight, you can shelly—ann fraser—pryce see the track that this band of rain and become the first british woman to win an individual world sprint ta kes, see the track that this band of rain takes, moving across england and medal in 36 years. she still has the 200—metres wales and getting into northern ireland and southern scotland. behind it, some clearance in the sky and relay to come. showers are still piling in across wales and south—west england. there but look at those empty seats, there scotland, a cooler night. these was hardly anybody there to watch it. temperatures are indicative of what after a great win for wales you can expect instant towns and in the rugby world cup, scotland need to do the same today — cities. it will be a lot cooler than they face samoa in just a few hours. this in rural areas. start with the lewis hamilton won the russian grand prix — his first victory in four races, rain across scotland and northern taking him a step closer to a sixth world title. england tomorrow, slowly slipping and leicester are up to third southwards. but ahead of it, there in the premier league table will be a rush of heavy, thundery after a 5—0 thrashing of newcastle, who are still downpours, frequent lightning behind in trouble in the relegation zone.
it, some brightest guys come with how many times have we said that? some sunshine but still though showers blowing in on this northerly newcastle in trouble in the wind. the difference in the relegation zone. but lester, temperatures 8—12 in the north, something special happening there. 12-18 in temperatures 8—12 in the north, 12—18 in the south. then after that, i weather front does eventually make quick look at the papers. normal it back down to the south and clears. the wind rears to a service resumed ? northerly as we come further south but this is what you can expect. all quick look at the papers. normal service resumed? turn off your phone in the studio. it wasn't my phone, of these cold air is represented either blue, streaming across our it was my watch. you need an shores. so first thing on wednesday morning, you will definitely notice old—fashioned one that just tells this. they will be some frost around the time. get sally to hurry up, but these are the temperatures you can expect in towns and cities, it over. are you a bodyguard? there is will be colder than that in rural areas. look at that. i can't believe lots of stuff about rugby and wales those temperatures. carole, how many yesterday. what a fantastic game that was built up wales beat years since you did strictly? four. australia stop they really had to withstand some pressure in the second half. —— what a fantastic i will never regret it. it was so scary but i don't know why because game that was. wales beat australia. you only have 90 seconds. carole, i
the referees are feeling intimidated can imagine lots of reasons why it —— intimidated at the world cup because of the change to tackling would be scary. rules. i really like this headline. i nearly pinched this this morning. the olympic rower, james cracknell, became the first celebrity to be ejected dinamite! let's talk about the fact no—one was there. from the new series dinamite! let's talk about the fact no-one was there. it is terrible. so sad when you see these athletes doing a victory lap. shelly—ann of strictly come dancing last night. fraser—pryce was there with her baby. it is shocking. very, very yeehaa! it is the second week, we are literally in the top half of the leader board, just. late at night and it has to be because the temperature... earlier 22 i suppose is a decent start. on in the day the crowds were bigger american smooth is really demanding but there was not enough people i'm finding on the body. watching. that is a shame. the famous old ballroom comes into play. so much work to do. it was a wet weekend for most of us. glen campbell rhinestone cowboy plays. # like a rhinestone cowboy # riding out on a horse i was iwas ina i was in a very windyjersey yesterday so i wasn't allowed to in a star—spangled rodeo swim because it was so bad. lots of # a rhinestone cowboy # things going on, carol. good
morning, everybody. you might have # getting cards and letters heard some talk of hurricane from people i don't even know # and offers comin' lorenzo. it is the most powerful category five hurricane to be this over the phone #. far east in the atlantic but as it moves into the cooler waters of the katya, you have a lot north atlantic, it will start to of trust in him! lose some of its energy and by the laighing, cheering and applause. time it reaches the azores around hallelujah. you have a beautiful smile. tuesday or wednesday, it is likely to bea tuesday or wednesday, it is likely to be a category one or two. is it going to affect us? well, as it approaches our shores, it will no longer be a hurricane for the bid will be an area of low pressure. there are two schools of thought. it was like one of those this is the hurricane here, an ex— psychotic cliff— hangers. is he going to kill her now or is it hurricane, as it is, when it comes going to be the next lift? to our shores. meanwhile, odd, darling, very, very odd. that is all i can say. hurricane, as it is, when it comes to ourshores. meanwhile, clip hurricane, as it is, when it comes to our shores. meanwhile, clip the south—east. the other school of thought is it avoids us all together and heads towards iceland. this is a weather front here, and heads towards iceland. this is a weatherfront here, nothing and heads towards iceland. this is a weather front here, nothing to do with that particular hurricane or ex— hurricane by then. today we are looking at a sunny and dry start for let's return to our top story many, just a few showers around but because the chancellor will make
more heavy rain on the cards. coming infor more heavy rain on the cards. coming in for the atlantic. here it is, further spending announcements today courtesy of this area of low including additional money for pressure. at the moment, a ridge of broadband buses. hejoins us high pressure is keeping these including additional money for broadband buses. he joins us now from the conference centre in fairly settled but for many of us, today, we will start off with some manchester. can we deal with what sunshine. some showers across northern scotland, being driven in has come out overnight, downing on this brisk, northerly wind, street denying a claim made by a accentuating the chilli feel and journalist about the prime minister then we have the rain piling in where we had rain this weekend borisjohnson. why across south—west england and also journalist about the prime minister boris johnson. why was journalist about the prime minister borisjohnson. why was it necessary toissue borisjohnson. why was it necessary to issue that statement? the prime wales. some of this will be heavy and there is a risk, once again, of minister has been clear, those localised flooding. surface water allegations are completely untrue and spray. but away from that, we and, from my part, i will not get are looking at temperatures. the drawn into these kinds of personal rain continued overnight by then allegations. sadly, this kind of thing comes up now and again in parts of wales and the hills and parliament and i have never north—west england, 70 millimetres commented on it before and i am not of rain. it crosses much of the rest going to start now. matt hancock and of rain. it crosses much of the rest of england and wales and into southern scotland and northern ireland as we going to that night. others... he says that i know charlotte well and i entirely trust looking at the temperatures, you
will notice that first thing in the what she has to say. there is a morning. to the south of it, we are conundrum. downing street saying one still in the milder conditions with thing and matt hancock perhaps more showers piling in across the southwest and wales. tomorrow, then, indicating another. i do not think it isa we start off with those showers indicating another. i do not think it is a good idea to get drawn into coming in. they will be a plethora personal allegations. i will not get of them through the day. a lot of into that. the prime minister has lightning as well and we have the rain settling across northern said this is completely untrue and i england, sliding a little bit further south was up for scotland have full faith in the prime and northern england and northern minister and i do not doubt what he ireland, one or two showers and has said a second but i will not get temperatures nothing to write home about. we're looking at eight to about. we're looking at eight to about 12 the north. 14 to about 18 drawn into these allegations. is it about 12 the north. 1a to about 18 in the south. and then it will get a unedifying that other colleagues are bit cooler, dan and louise. talking about it? i would rather be talking about it? i would rather be talking about it? i would rather be talking about the infrastructure let's take a look at the papers. revolution which i think is a big moment in our country and what i the guardian leads will be talking about when i get up on the prime minister's denial that he touched a times journalist on stage today. we are talking about on her thigh while he was editor of the spectator magazine in 1999. how we deliver on people's the paper says the claims overshadowed the first day priorities, get brexit done and of the tory party conference. focus on the things people care about and if they do want to see the main image is of a woman cradling her malnourished granddaughter in yemen. much more investment on roads, rail,
buses, digital connectivity and that is what i will be talking about.” the mirror also leads on the allegations against will ask you details about that in a mrjohnson, and accuses the prime minister minute but just about language of an abuse of power. will ask you details about that in a a newly—wed rio ferdinand minute butjust about language in politics. how would you describe the is pictured with his wife, kate wright. the times leads on health minister matt hancock's kind of language that is being used plans to make vaccinations for children compulsory. those not inoculated risk andi kind of language that is being used and i mean on all sides?” being banned from school. its main picture shows world road race cyclists battling kind of language that is being used and i mean on all sides? i think, for all politicians, whether they against heavy rain and are in parliament, counsellors, they should always be mindful of the flooding in yorkshire. language they use. it is just the current thomas one of the riders involved. and so many events right sensible thing to do. there are people watching, maybe younger people who could be influenced by cancelled because of the weather. and finally, the daily mail claims it. it is incumbent on all of us to women are being driven to the brink be careful how and what we say. some by the care crisis, as figures show 68 per cent of carers are female. of the comments you have seen, how it features an image you describe them? are all of the prime minister, borisjohnson, with his friend, the american businesswoman, jennifer arcuri. some of the front pages this morning suggest that those allegations of sexual politicians mindful all the time? misconduct by the prime minister — probably not. i would say that which he denies — will overshadow the conservative party conference,
which is taking place in manchester. almost ten years after being in here to discuss how this could affect borisjohnson parliament, it is a bit of an and the party are the journalist and broadcaster, iain dale, unusual environment, to put it and the former labour mildly. people should focus on the adviser, ayesha hazarika. big issues and calm down a little good morning to you both. it is a bit. i can understand why there is a very unusual to actually have a lot of passion but i think it could be done in a way in which we are more careful in the way switches. statement from downing street about boris johnson's private statement from downing street about the surrender bill, is what he calls borisjohnson‘s private life? statement from downing street about boris johnson's private life ?m statement from downing street about boris johnson's private life? it is. it is difficult to know what to make the act and the use of the word of this. a very respected journalist humbug. what would you say about and she would not make something up that language? the use of the word like that and borisjohnson denies humbugi that language? the use of the word humbug i think what the prime it. where do we go from here? it is ministers said, he said it wasn't one person's word against another. taken out of context. he was referring to allegations put to him the partner of robert peston, boris about brexit ——it was taken out of johnson's interviewer of choice so a context. i think he has made that very bizarre story. do you think clear. many people would have seen with the exact exchange and it came directly off a question aboutjo this will overshadow the entire conference? i think brexit is cox? as i say, it is clear that the
overshadowing everything but i think this is a serious story. i have prime minister was referring to the taken this is a serious story. i have ta ken over this is a serious story. i have taken over the job that charlotte brexit debate and allegations made edwards was doing. i know charlotte around that and certainly not about very, very well and she is a very jo cox and her murder. that was not serious person and well—respected on his mind at all. when you talk journalist. i know who i would about language in parliament, you believe in this instance. the problem is, these stories keep remember, it is my shadow, the shadow chancellor that hasn't talked coming up again and again and as a about lynching, killing tory mps kind of go to the character of boris about lynching, killing tory mps johnson. we live in a time when about how he wished he murdered people do not want to go over people margaret thatcher, about the bombs 's private lives but these stories of the ira and bullets and how he are stacking up and it is not a good welcomed them and if we saw more look for the prime minister. where control of that language all around, do you think it goes from here?|j including from my shadowjohn think do you think it goes from here?” think borisjohnson will mcdonald. let's talk about the do you think it goes from here?” think boris johnson will keep stonewalling it. there are a lot of increase to threats on mps and people linking it to some of the questions around his private life. we do not know to this day how many language about this. you are saying children he has. i think he will dial it down but what is the chance keep stonewalling this. brexit is
of that actually happening?” going to be the only thing he will dial it down but what is the chance focus on. it is quite frumpy in. if of that actually happening? i wish it was happening faster. i am a you do not like borisjohnson you former home secretary and in that role i got to see and learnt up think this is terrible and if you close about threats on mps and i do, why is this a big deal? if have received many myself, including brexit is going to be the overriding death threats, and i saw that amongst some of my fellow mps and deal, if potentially there is no these are taken incredibly seriously fresher deal and boris johnson by the police, including the local insists on living in halloween, and he says he will not break the law, force and in london. that is important that mps get the how is it possible to get all those protection that they need but also, things... it seems it is not again, ithink actually able to take all the boxes? protection that they need but also, again, i think what people would wa nt to again, i think what people would want to see is all politicians being more careful with their language. we are sitting here thinking how is when you get someone as serious as he going to do this? even if he gets john mcdonald saying you should go and lynch and mp or kill tory mps, a deal, it is not at an end because you can imagine how some of his hard parliament would not necessarily pass a deal. i think this time it left followers would listen to that probably would. very few members who and think he really means it. would vote against it because perhaps he does... just listening to
whatever boris brings back they will your tone as well. this kind of support from the conservative party. language is really worrying for i suspect that there will be quite a people. it is... it is really few labour mps who think, if we are arguing that no deal is such a worrying. well, ithinkjohn disaster, how can we possibly go through the no lobby in parliament. mcdonald's comment are very, very there is a big debate into the extreme. i think they are very labour party. there are a group of extreme, to talk about lynching mps mps, saying let's resurrect the vote and murdering former prime but remember the red line i things ministers. it would be interesting, that borisjohnson does not want, a actually, maybe... we talk to him on actually, maybe... we talk to him on a regular basis. have you ever asked customs union, very close regulatory alignment with the single market, him that question? he might want, cast iron guarantees on workers the shirt later today... rights. i do not think they are the him that question? he might want, the shirt later today. .. you say you wa nted the shirt later today. .. you say you wanted to talk about... perhaps you things that boris johnson and a lot of people on the right of the party could start with him and ask him what he thinks is appropriate. we do agree with and the are political talk tojohn aspects, particularly after the what he thinks is appropriate. we do performance last week, there will be talk to john mcdonald a lot of people in labour thinking what he thinks is appropriate. we do talk tojohn mcdonald often on the programme. 0ne talk tojohn mcdonald often on the programme. one of the other main
subjects and this is why talking why would we throw this prime about language, about brexit and the ministera why would we throw this prime minister a lifeline someone who would disagree with in this conduct, government being clear that it is the 31st of october, get brexit done character, response to female mps. if borisjohnson gets character, response to female mps. if boris johnson gets a deal but there is another conundrum through, come the next election his because, of course, there is this an beale so what is the government going to do? --we have been very get a better chance of winning. the clear. we have to get brexit done, conservatives are in manchester meanwhile parliament continues. they no more delay. people are just fed up. the biggest exercise in our country over three years ago not may not be a vote of no confidence? being honoured. as we set as a government, we are working we do not know what is going to incredibly hard and getting a deal happen. a meeting this morning andi between opposition parties to work incredibly hard and getting a deal and i am very much involved in that myself. we're making good progress. this out. it is entirely possible can come to that conclusion but i do we're not there yet. if we cannot not think labour wants that. jeremy get the deal done, we will leave corbyn says if there is going to be a vote of confidence i then become with no deal and that is what we are preparing for as well. they want to prime minister anna jo swinson, she only has 18 mps but that is enough see brexit done and the government focusing on their priorities. you
to prevent that happening so they are now talking about an interim mentioned the possibility of no prime minister of margaret beckham deal. what you do that legislation, which is a slightly bizarre suggestion in some ways. your facial it is law? of course, every expressions are sake quite a lot. government should observe all laws at all times and we're taking a you have got that off to a t.” careful look at that law but we are also clear that our policy has not changed. we will leave on october 31 think there is some truth in that. we are in a bizarre situation where and if you are going to ask me next what borisjohnson what we're going to do, we're not we are in a bizarre situation where what boris johnson wants we are in a bizarre situation where what borisjohnson wants is we are in a bizarre situation where what boris johnson wants is a vote going to set that out right now. of no confidence so he could get a we're going to focus to try and get general election and possibly win a deal and continue preparations for and we fall out of the eu during a deal and continue preparations for a no—deal because it may happen and when we get closer to the end of that time but there is a lack of 0ctober consensus over that time but there is a lack of consensus over wi'io that time but there is a lack of consensus over who might be this when we get closer to the end of october we will set out... you're interim leader. margaret beckham, talking an infrastructure ken clarke... i do not see jeremy revolution, investment in different corbyn giving away that easily. you things and i am sure you are keen to spend your entire life tried to be talk about it. where is all the money coming from? a lot of the prime minister... he has spent the funding, for example, for the roads, last couple of years not his entire
life. this is a big prize for the the £25 billion investment in roads, a national roads fund has been set left to see someone like him in a up. i will be talking about how we downing street, even ifjust for five minutes. we will continue these start allocating that money and getting shovels on the ground and discussions. your race eyebrows, building and maintaining existing roads. some of the funding is a new ian. i cannot do it. funding, for example the £5 billion discussions. your race eyebrows, ian. icannot do it. he discussions. your race eyebrows, ian. i cannot do it. he has too much investment in fibre—optic botox. i needed. i may look 36... connections in some of the hardest to reach parts of the country, that will be funding over the next few yea rs will be funding over the next few years and that will be set out in you wish. the forthcoming budget when we have the olympic rower, james cracknell, that budget. more broadly, where became the first celebrity to be ejected from the new series does this money come from? two of strictly come dancing last night. but all anyone could talk about this sources from it, one is the taxes weekend was mike and katya's cowboy—themed american smooth. that you receive every day from people and while we want to keep taxes low and have no intention of it was a remarkable outfit from raising taxes but we do have strong tax revenue. we have the highest both. the rootin‘, tootin‘ routine involved a spectacular outfit, fancy footwork, and some risky—looking lifts. unemployment rate, more people than it finished with mike ever before waking that means eating a banana, sideways. let's take a look. finances are strong and the second way is borrow to invest for the
future in economic infrastructure. we have record low rates and we can it is the second week and we are in the top half of the leader board. it borrow on negative rates in real terms are for 30 years and it is sensible that we do some of that to comes into play. so much work to do. invest in turn, is going to improve glen campbell rhinestone our productivity as we build those cowboy plays. roads, rail networks and fibre optic # like a rhinestone cowboy riding connections. the very thing about out on a horse in a star—spangled infrastructure is it takes a long rodeo like a rhinestone cowboy getting cards and letters from people time. when are people going to see a i don't even know difference? people might sit and home and say it sounds great but when is it going to make a difference to getting to work and offers comin‘ over the phone #. faster, for example? many governments in the past have thought about investing in this and that but people want to see change on the ground as quickly as possible. on one level people understand it is you have a lot of trust in him! not going to happen overnight but we cheering and applause. you have a also need better deliverability. we have the natural infrastructure beautiful smile. a psychotic
committee. —— national. we have an cliff— hangers. is he beautiful smile. a psychotic cliff—hangers. is he going to kill end of the treasury and we will be her now? odd, varied, very odd. that boosting in that as well to make sure the infrastructure is built as quickly as it can and some of it, is all i can say. it was terrifying, the maintenance, even the more wasn't it? the eyes of the dog straightforward things like feeling potholes, that can happen immediately and we will be setting halfway through. lots of people thinking what an outfit for mike up immediately and we will be setting up plans for that as well. thank you busheu thinking what an outfit for mike bushell but that is normally what he for joining up plans for that as well. thank you wears on bushell but that is normally what he wears on the weekend. that is in his forjoining us. a labour mp will be wardrobe. we will be speaking to here, jess phillips. she will be talking about lots of things mike later hopefully no more including the use of language. interesting to get her thoughts on bananas. time now to get the news, that. she has written a book as travel and weather where you are. well. also, claire skinner is going good morning from bbc london. to be talking about a new play. an the mayor is being urged to take more action to address tom chaplin is going to revel in rising levels of hate crime in the capital. around 19 thousand wales's victory over australia in offences were recorded by the met police last year — the rugby union. an average of about 50 a day.
crimes against the trans community and the disabled have risen the most. only a fifth of small businesses which will be impacted time now to get the news, by a no deal brexit have not made travel and weather where you are. any plans to cope if the uk leaves good morning from bbc london. i'm victoria holland. the mayor is being urged without a deal. that's according to take more action to address to a survey by the federation rising levels of hate of small businesses, crime in the capital. which found the volatility around 19,000 offences were recorded in the pound is also having by the met police last year — an effect on future planning. an average of about 50 a day. the government has launched crimes against the trans community an advertising campaign called and the disabled have "get ready for brexit", risen the most. but there are calls for financial support too. biologists are working with fishermen in the thames estuary to save native oysters, which are on the verge anyway that government can give a of extinction. 0verfishing and disease are to blame shotin anyway that government can give a shot in the arm to those small for the demise of the delicacy, businesses, whether it be through cutting vat or national insurance, which has suffered a 95% decline in population over the past 200 years. can that be extended to other set is? biologists are working with fishermen in the thames estuary native oyster beds are the most threatened marine habitat in europe. we have basically gone back to save native oysters, which are on the verge to the last 5% of their numbers. of extinction. we need to start restoring 0verfishing and disease are to blame our marine habitats, for the demise of the delicacy — and to do that we need interventions which has suffered a 95 percent and this is one of the first decline in population over the past of the kind in the country. two hundred years. and you can see more on that we are repairing the seabed, we are putting the mature oysters
story on inside out london. that's tonight at 7.30, on bbc one. on, we're protecting them by law so they cannot be taken let's take a look at and hopefully this will give us hope for the future. and you can see more on that the travel situation now... story on inside out london. that's tonight at 7.30, on bbc one. signal failure at bromley by bow a film about a teenager from surrey which highlights means the circle line has severe the danger of social media delays, the district line is part and gaming sites is in the running suspended west ham to tower hill. for two major honours. as is th hammersmith breck‘s last game follows the real and city line barking to liverpool life story of 1a—year—old street. and london 0verground is also part breck bednar who was killed suspended sydenham to west croydon after being groomed online. because of a tree on the track it's been nominated for the cannes corporate media and tv awards and the london film awards. the m4 has reopend between junction 5 langley and j6 slough after being closed all weekend for roadworks. usual delays building coming let's take a look at towards town on the m4. the travel situation now... 0n the tube a signal failure the piccadilly underpass remains closed westbound at bromley by bow means the circle because of gas works line has severe delays, the district line is part suspended west ham to tower hill. as is th hammersmith now the weather with kate kinsella and city line barking to liverpool street. and london 0verground is also part suspended sydenham to west croydon good morning. a dry and bright because of a tree on the track start. a bit of sunshine but do not
be full. it is going to change. on the roads the a20 slow coming cloud increases and every rain in to town through lewisham partly because of roadworks arrives. enjoy the sunshine. i'll start. gradually, with the cloud the piccadilly underpass remains closed westbound because of gas works increasing, rain becoming heavy and persistent towards the end of the now the weather with kate kinsella afternoon into the early evening so affecting the rush—hour, surface good morning. it's a dry and bright start this morning. spray on roads and motorways. quite a bit of sunshine out there but do not be fooled. a gusty wind associated with the it is going to change. rain pushing it through the course cloud increases and every rain arrives a bit later. so enjoy the sunshine this morning. of the night. clearer spells as we quite a mild start out there as well. head through the early hours. gradually, though, mid—morning onwards, the cloud increasing, and then the rain arriving through the afternoon, minimum temperatures 13— 1a celsius. becoming heavy and persistent towards the end of the afternoon into the early evening staying mild tonight but that will so affecting the rush—hour, change as well. heavy potentially surface spray on roads and motorways. temperatures today 17 or 18 celsius. quite a gusty wind associated with that rain, thundery rain. note the temperature pushing it through through the course of the night. drop. 0vernight it will feel much post—midnight, drier. further cloud breaking up so some clearer spells as we head through the early hours. chillier, single figures. a crisp minimum temperature 13—1a celsius. staying quite mild tonightat least, but that is going to change as well. morning. temperatures on the cool tomorrow, some heavy potentially thundery downpours. side. sunny spells between temperatures back with the latest from the bbc again at 18 celsius. but note the temperature drop. london newsroom 0vernight it is going to feel much in half an hour. chillier, single figures.
plenty more on our website at the usual address. a crisp autumn morning on wednesday. bye for now. plenty of sunshine but those temperatures on the cool side. hello this is breakfast with dan walker and louise minchin. we'll bring you all the latest news i'm back with the latest and sport in a moment, from the bbc london newsroom in half an hour. but also on breakfast this morning: are children being encouraged to plenty more on our website talk about their feelings too much? at the usual address. bye for now. we'll be joined by the former teacher who's warning of an "emotional obesity" epidemic in our classrooms. the outspoken labour mp jess phillips will be on the sofa hello, this is breakfast for a chat about speaking with dan walker and louise minchin. "truth to power" the conservatives are aiming and when political to get their party conference back on track following allegations about the prime minister's private life. last night, downing street denied a claim that borisjohnson squeezed a female journalist's thigh language crosses the line. under a table at a private lunch 20 years ago. today, the chancellor, sajid javid, will set out plans for what he will call # likea # like a rhinestone cowboy an infrastructure revolution. and he's gone from reporting on spurs to wearing them. we'll catch up with breakfast‘s mike bushell and his dance partner katya jones for a chat about that the prime minister has been clear
american smooth routine those allegations are completely on strictly and how not to eat a banana. untrue and from my part, i am not good morning, here's a summary of today's main stories from bbc news. going to get drawn into these kinds of personal allegations and these the conservatives are aiming to get their party conference back on track following allegations about things come up now and again in the prime minister's private life. last night, downing street denied parliament and i have never a claim that borisjohnson commented on them before and i'm not squeezed a female journalist's thigh going to start doing that now. under a table at a private lunch 20 years ago. today, the chancellor, sajid javid, will set out plans for what he will call the health secretary, matt hancock, says he's "looking very seriously" at making an infrastructure revolution. vaccinations compulsory for all school children in england. the health secretary, mr hancock told an event matt hancock, says he's "looking at the conservative party very seriously" at making conference that he's worried vaccinations compulsory for all school children in england. by a rise in the number of measles mr hancock told an event cases, and has taken advice on how at the conservative party conference that he's worried such a law could work. saudi arabia's crown prince by a rise in the number of measles has said he takes "full cases, and has taken advice on how responsibility" for the murder of saudi journalist jamal khashoggi, but denies allegations such a law could work. that he ordered the killing. in an interview with cbs's 60 minutes, mohammed bin salman said that mr khashoggi's death saudi arabia's crown prince was a mistake by agents has said he takes "full of the saudi government. responsibility" for the murder he was killed in saudi arabia's of saudi journalist jamal khashoggi consulate in turkey — but denies allegations in october last year. that he ordered the killing. in an interview with cbs's 60 minutes, mohammed bin salman said that mr khashoggi's death was a "mistake" by agents of the saudi government. he was killed in saudi arabia's consulate in turkey in october last year. did you order the murder of jamal khashoggi?
translation: absolutely not. this was a heinous crime, but i take full responsibility as a leader in saudi arabia, especially since it was committed did you order the murder by individuals working for the saudi government. of jamal khashoggi? what does that mean that you take responsibility? when a crime is committed translation: absolutely not. against a saudi citizen by officials this was a heinous crime, working for the saudi but i take full responsibility government, as a leader, i must take responsibility. as a leader in saudi arabia, this was a mistake and i must take especially since it was committed all actions to avoid by individuals working for the saudi government. such a thing in the future. what does that mean that you take responsibility? when a crime is committed against a saudi citizen by officials working for the saudi firefighters have called for more governmnet, as a leader, protection after research i must take responsibility. this was a mistake and i must take all actions to avoid such a thing in the future. —— firefighters have called for more protection after research found they are being exposed to dangerously high levels of toxins which may be linked to cancer. firefighters have called for more it comes as the uk's chief fire protection after research officer, chris davies, found they are being exposed has told the bbc that firefighters to dangerously high levels of toxins which may be linked to cancer. are getting cancer at a higher rate than the general population. it comes as the uk's chief fire scientists say that exposure to smoke and fire toxins officer, chris davies, while sweating is particularly harmful. thousands of women are has told the bbc that firefighters needlessly dying after having a heart attack because they fail are getting cancer at a higher rate to recognise the symptoms, than the general population. scientists say that exposure and receive poorer care than men. to smoke and fire toxins that's according to
while sweating is the british heart foundation. the charity says that women are disadvantaged at every stage including diagnosis, treatment and after—care. particularly harmful. researchers found that over a ten—year period more than 8,000 women may have survived prince harry will visit anti—poaching troops in malawi today as he continues his tour of southern africa. the duchess of sussex has stayed in south africa with their baby son archie — with better treatment. but she was still able to make an appearance at another of harry's engagements, via videolink. while there are biological factors that are different between men and let's catch up with all the sport. women, i think there is a bias as well. this is a societal bias was not there is a misconception that great news for dina asher—smith but only men have heart attacks and this we also want to talk about the fact is not true. that not many people were watching. prince harry will visit anti—poaching troops in malawi today fantastic picture of her winning as he continues his tour of southern africa. the duchess of sussex has stayed in south africa silver last night. she was up with their baby son archie, but she was still able to make against perhaps one of the best an appearance at another of harry's sprinters of her generation, ever. engagements, via videolink. yet not enough people watching. quite simply in doha, not enough people there. dina asher—smith has won britain's coming up on the programme: first women's 100—metres carol will have the medal at the world weather forecast. athletics championships. it was a really miserable weekend she took silver behind jamaica's shelly—ann fraser—pryce in doha, as our sports correspondent and we are seeing icy temperatures
natalie pirks reports. later in the week. there is a the flag draped around her shoulders hurricane making its way. it won't was a familiar site but the occasion bea hurricane making its way. it won't be a hurricane when it gets here. a brand spanking new. this lap of honour deserved better than having barely anyone watching but to the are not more rain! i think we have new world silver—medallist, it didn't matter a jot. weld number lots of lovely warm weather for you in the sport. wales enjoyed one five this year, dina asher—smith! of their greatest ever rugby world cup victories yesterday, already the first british woman to after beating australia in a thrilling contest in tokyo. ever reach a world 100 metre final, the match ended 29—25. let's speak to andy this was a step into the unknown and everywhere she looked when lanes packed with sprinting royalty. less swiss who's in tokyo. than 11 seconds stood between dena and destiny. —— dina. what a game it was. fair to say that the decibel level have dropped just commentator: dina asher-smith is right there with her and elaine thompson trying to come a notch or two since that incredible through, but it's going to be win for wales yesterday. a win which shelly—ann fraser—pryce coming away! it's going to be her fourth gold should really give them such belief medal, her fourth title! dina asher—smith ran brilliantly well! because australia are traditionally as the most successful female sprinter of all time, the magnitude one of the superpowers of world by. one of the superpowers of world rugby. 0f one of the superpowers of world rugby. of course, wales did when the of silver sunk in. look what it six nations title this year and they
means to her. dina asher—smith with seem to have rediscovered that sort of form to kelly in the first half silver. she is now the first british when they were quite sensational and woman in history to win a medal in a it could be a significant win because assuming that wales win world 100 metre final. a lifetime their final two best and a new national record, no because assuming that wales win theirfinal two group because assuming that wales win their final two group games which on paper they short, they will finish top of their group and that should less. and the secret behind her success ? less. and the secret behind her success? well i was watching take mean an easier draw in the knockout stage. it was also an incredible win off success? well i was watching take off today. i got a vpn. it is not a for the host nations here, japan, commercial pitch, i love it. —— bake after they pulled off one of the biggest upsets in world cup history, off. i beating ireland. that means that commercial pitch, i love it. —— bake off. i was watching bake 0ff japan now have a terrific chance of commercial pitch, i love it. —— bake off. i was watching bake off and trying to stay happy before my reaching the quarter—finals for the final. first time in their history. what an after missing out on the 100 metre final by 100th of a second, achievement that would be in front of their home fans but over the next great britain's adam gemili won his 200 metre heat few hours, the focused tone is very in a season's best time. zharnel hughes and miguel francis much to scotland who face a really important game against samoa because also made the semi—finals. it scotland know that if they lose that game, they world cup hopes are we saw a new event last night. over effectively. they got off to a usa won the mixed 4x400 metre relay, a new event at the world championships. disappointing start, thrashed by nations can choose what order to put ireland, in their opening game.
runners in, and every team bar recent matches between scotland and samoa have tended to be very tight poland chose the order man, woman, woman, man indeed. they met at the last world so we had the odd spectacle of one of poland's women being overtaken cup four years ago, in fact, and by an american man. scotla nd cup four years ago, in fact, and scotland only 136—33. scotland fanned could be in for a rather nervous few hours, sally.” there was a simply great win for fanned could be in for a rather wales at the rugby world cup nervous few hours, sally. i think we are looking forward to it, kind of. yesterday. they overcame a resurgent australia in the rest taking game in joining us now is tokyo to secure one of their former wales centre, tom shanklin, who's greatest victories with two wins from two. they are now in pole in our cardiff news room. position to win the top of their a fantastic result yesterday. how group and a potentially more favourable draw going into the next important where the final moments of that much when we saw such round. scotland play samoa but after resilience? i want to confirm i am not andy swiss in a different the irish lost to japan at the location. it was a huge game for weekend, their paul is now wide open. wales. beaten australia twice in the scotland have really got to win today to be in with a chance last 11 years but what an end to of reaching the quarter—finals. we watched the japan game, we have that game. wales started off so done the numbers and we know the strong in that first half and you implications and what that means for just knew that australia were going us. we have tojust to come back but there were some implications and what that means for us. we have to just go out and win great games. i thought the back row
the game first and foremost. in my was fantastic. rhys patchell had experience, if you start chasing anything else before the game come off the bench and was just starts, you can get into a bit of amazing. the temperament and nerve to hold his kicks but the subs as trouble. we have gone out trying to well, everyone contributed, thomas win the game and if we are in williams, like a salmon, jumping off position, come the last 20 minutes, to get a bonus point, of course we the sidelines to stop that touch finder. it was just an incredible are aware of what we need to do. and performance by wales. let's talk we will be alive in tokyo in just underan we will be alive in tokyo in just under an hours' time. about gareth davis because that there was just one game in the premier league yesterday really was a man of the match performance by him. he isn't so and what a win it was for leicester city. brendan rodgers' side thrashed sharp off the mark. he knows someone newcastle 5—0 in torrential rain at the king power. ricardo ran through most of the newcastle team to score the first goal. a brilliant finish is going to take a few steps and on the end of it too. through a long pass and he jamie vardy scored two goals anticipated it so well. i will be and wilfrid ndidi got the fifth one of his best games for wales. 0ne for the foxes, to pile even more misery on steve bruce and newcastle of the most pleasing things for me who sit 19th in the table, whether celebrations after and the while leicester go back up to third. intimate embrace between alun wyn jones and george north. a kiss on the lips, i loved it, i want to see more of it. a lovely moment of
in the wsl, 25,000 people were at the london stadium to see sporting passion between those two. west ham women play their first game against totenham hotspur. but it was spurs who won — 2—0. it was brilliant between those two. lucy quinn with the second it was brilliant between those two. it was brilliant between those two. late in the 2nd half. elsewhere, champions arsenal beat brighton 4—0. it was fantastic. you get the easier the last goal of the game wasjordan nobbs' first since coming back from injury. and chelsea won 4—0 away at bristol. way into those final stages and when i say easier way, i mean you don't lewis hamilton moved a step closer to a sixth formula 1 world have to face new zealand so the all—important ping for wales is that title by winning the russian grand prix. his mercedes team took advantage they finish on top. they have a of sebastian vettel‘s nine—day break before they play ferrari breaking down to finish fiji. fiji will be hurting a bit first and second in sochi, before losing —— after losing to extending hamilton's lead in the drivers' championship to 73 uruguay. wales are in control at the points with five races to go. moment. i want to look to scotland ata we were all really on it today. even moment. i want to look to scotland at a moment but the comments coming out from australia about the tackling, dangerous tackling, va ltteri bottas to changing in the rules and the we were all really on it today. even valtteri bottas to keep the ferrari referee is not seeming to know what behind, did a fantasticjob to keep they are doing to stop what is your the ferrari behind and secure the ta ke they are doing to stop what is your take on that? this is the second time when australia haven't been happy with tackles. you can probably 1-2. as the ferrari behind and secure the 1—2. as faras the ferrari behind and secure the 1—2. as far as tougher races, i argue that maybe rhys patchell was a can't tell you how rewarding this little bit high but also hooper was feels.
denmark's mads pedersen took lucky not to get a yellow card on the men's world road race title his tackle against dan biggar. they in some terrible condition in yorkshire. two of the larger climbs can feel a bit hard done by. wales were removed from the route got a lot of the decisions yesterday, you got a lot in games because of the heavy rain — but the route still proved difficult but all in all, i don't think and even dangerous for some. australia can be too disappointed ben swift was leading the british with their performance. what has charge but it was pedersen who came out on top — beating scotla nd with their performance. what has scotland got on their hands with samoa later? japan beat ireland who matteo trentin in a sprint finish. we re samoa later? japan beat ireland who were ranked number one. will be really sleepy conditions. the tight. it could end up all teams weather has affected lots of having lost one game which will come different sports. the rain, particularly at the moment. there is down to bonus points so is scotland one “— a picture again in the road racing. down to bonus points so is scotland one —— want to stand a chance in i love the way they have written it qualifying, they have to get a bonus point today and in their next game up. rinse cycle, they say. how they as well which will be japan. the final game of that pool. it is lovely to talk to you. i don't know can even see where they are going whether to say thanks, tom thanks, just amazes me, actually. lots of andy swiss. definitely tom. tom events cancelled over the uk. if you shetland in cardiff. are at one of those events or not at dina asher—smith has become the first british woman to win those events, that was cancelled, a medal over 100—metres there were several events cancelled at a world championships. all over the place. the regatta as the issue of disappointing crowds continued, there was barely anyone in the stadium to watch — but asher—smith ran a personal best
london race, meant to happen on the — and a new british record — to win silver, behind thames. too wet. is it all rugby and jamaica's shelly—ann fraser—pryce. dina asher—smith in the papers? i have worked so hard for this. i have worked so hard for these well, there is more rugby than dena, championships, this point in my career championships, this point in my career and hopefully obviously i will going to do bigger things. when actually. —— dina. this is in the i sat on the line i thought right, this is your time to go and i was really, really happy that i came away with it. pb, national record, telegraph, a really interesting point, if anybody watched the thatis away with it. pb, national record, that is more than you can ever ask for a national champion ship. australia game, gosh, eaten by that is more than you can ever ask wales, australia head coach michael fora national champion ship. i would love to win today, anybody in cheika said referees at the world that race would love to win today cup have been spooked by the changes but shelley andy today and that is in the rules regarding tackling and he is saying even his players now don't understand exactly to the why she is a champion but yes, i am letter of the law how i tackle happy. after missing out on the 100 metre final by 100th of a second, should be made was not he was saying great britain's adam gemili won his 200 metre heat i don't understand it and if i don't in a season's best time. zharnel hughes and miguel francis understand, my captain doesn't understand, my captain doesn't understand it, how are we meant to also made the semi—finals. carry on with this and they need more advice. he is saying that the we saw a new event at referees are being too cautious, in the world championships last night — a way. he is saying that the the mixed axa00 metre relay. nations can choose what order
refereeing is damaging the course of the world cup as it is going so far. to put their runners in, there have been some fantastic and every team bar poland chose the order man, woman, woman, man — games. it is six weeks in total so a so we had the odd spectacle of one of poland's women being overtaken by an american man. good few weeks. would you like to the usa won it. see elon musk‘s mars rocket? go on i love a mixed relay. it is really fun to watch, isn't it? i am very then. this will take people to mars. what a few scientists and experts are saying ten years away from potentially... 0nly ten? that tall but surprisingly slow.” fun to watch, isn't it? i am very tall but surprisingly slow. i wasn't thinking about how fast i was, i feels quite soon. it says it can go just thought i would like to be right in the middle. if it was swimming, iwould right in the middle. if it was swimming, i would like to be the first leg. 0h anywhere in space. extravagant plans swimming, i would like to be the first leg. oh yeah, you have some speed there. i would need to conceal myself in the middle. the weather saying the first trip to mars won't happen for at least a decade and the project was pure fantasy, says david was pretty terrible yesterday, wasn't it? torrential rain didn't stop whitehouse, former bbc science leicester city thrashing newcastle corresponded. i bet you would like 5—0 in the premier league. to do that. it gives me, just you ricardo ran through most of the newcastle team for theirfirst goal — a brilliant finish on the end of it talking about it gives me sweating
hands. iam too, and jamie vardy scored twice talking about it gives me sweating as leicester moved back up to third hands. i am out. all those gadgets, in the table, leaving your phone beeping, you watch going newcastle second from bottom. off. i would have to miss a few the second—largest crowd weeks of breakfast. it is a 1—way in women's super league history watched tottenham beat west ham ticket, isn't it? talking about girl at the london stadium. in front of almost 25,000 people, spurs won 2—0, lucy quinn sealing the win seven minutes from time, as they moved up to fifth guides. girl guides and brownies in the table. have orally promised to do their england's jordan nobbs scored for the champions arsenal, best but this week, members of girl as they beat brighton a—0 — that was her first goal since she returned from injury. guides uk will cut the consumption lewis hamilton moved a step closer to a sixth formula 1 world of single—use plastic. they will title, with victory in the russian grand prix. it was a one—two for mercedes, have a digital promise badge so no who took advantage of more controversy at ferrari, with sebastian vettel ignoring team orders before breaking down in sochi. hamilton now leads the drivers' plastic. it is not the one that you championship by 73 points with five races to go. the strategists were so on your sleeve anymore? we have really fully on it today. i think we all were. moved past that. dina asher-smith. and even valtteri to keep the ferrari behind, did a fantastic job to secure the 1—2 which is so important for us. dinamite. she has been with the same so, particularly after three really tough races, this is, coach since she was a kid. the two ugh, i can't tell you how of them work together really
brilliantly. she is so we levelheaded. met her recently, she has been on the programme before, rewarding this feels. obviously pulled up she is so calm and collected and dan campbell says northern ireland'sjonathan rea has won a record fifth straight the thing that she is brilliant at world superbikes title. he clinched it with victory in race is turning it on and turning it off. two at magny cours — when she is competing, she is which gave him the championship with two rounds to spare. focused she is a champion and when he said that mechanically and mentally, it had probably been she is not competing she isjust the toughest season of his life. like you know... loads of sports today but we have to say congratulations on another title to jonathan marray. i will get into denmark's mads pedersen took trouble for not saying that. what the men's world road race title in more dreadful conditions in yorkshire. about this? what about that? i feel like we are doing a lot of weather in the sport... itjust when it comes to mental health, we're often told that "it's good to talk". makes you flinch, really dangerous! but now a former teacher and behavioural expert says that two of the larger climbs children are being encouraged to talk about their feelings too were cut from the route because of the heavy rain, much. but it still proved difficult and even dangerous for some. gillian bridge will tell ben swift was leading the british a conference of head teachers this week that "emotional obesity" — charge but it was pedersen who came out on top in a sprint finish. as she calls it — is causing more harm than good. and then look. someone pick him up! gillian joins us now, along with clinical psychologist they left him on the floor! look at dr natalie jewitt.
thank you very much to both of you. him. swhen they left him on the floor! look at him. s when conditions are like that. everyone is trying to push it explain what emotional obesity is. because you want to go as fast as you can that it is going as fast as how does it manifest itself in the you can that it is going as fast as classroom, do you think? will the you can that it is going as fast as you can without losing the tire. and being scared you know, on that book i have just written is called slippery surface. they are not sweet distress and i am likening an scared, sally. i don't think they excess of emotions to an excess of are. are they daring each other? sugar. sugar helps you work, rest and play and nowadays we see it as not something very good for us. i am reckless! my bike with a basket on not something very good for us. i am not saying that emotions are bad for us not saying that emotions are bad for us but i am saying we are prioritising them over and above other responses to living stop one the front. we are going to talk of the things that an excess of about those empty stadiums a bit conversation around feelings tend to later again. 25,000 people watching be doing is making people look the women's super league but 2000 inwards and everything that we know people in doha watching the finals about mental health suggests that last night. it is genuinely people are better off going outside embarrassing for the competition. themselves and focusing on things beyond themselves. let us pick up on should we find out about the thoughts with you. would you agree weather? with emotional obesity? for me, it a deep area of low pressure moving is important we encourage people and across us. hurricane lorenzo, this children to talk about their
feelings. i do agree that we can't just talk about feelings, we have to is the most powerful category 5 two do something with that. we have to let children know what they are from this far east end the atlantic. feeling and how they can manage those difficult feelings. 0ne this morning it was a category 3, it feeling and how they can manage those difficult feelings. one thing i would say is a lot of the things is now a category 2. excuse me. as that children talk to me about in sessions are incredible difficult feelings and difficult things to it continues to move north across feels i wouldn't like it to a suite the cold waters of the north or feels i wouldn't like it to a suite or something like that was not actually it takes a lot of courage atlantic, it will continue to for till —— children to talk about weaken. it will pass by the sewers difficult feelings and i think that on wednesday. —— azzures. by the without talking about feelings and without talking about feelings and without giving children the knowledge to talk about feelings and understand what is going on, they are not able to learn in the classroom and i think with every later part of the week, it could be day, with children, if they are feeling a lot of anxiety, obviously they are let —— less able to think just an area of low pressure pushing things through and cognitively they past the south—west of england, are less able to engage with the heading towards the bay of biscuit. lessons. we don't do that stuff first, we are not able to get what warm rain coming out of it but that they need to get —— children are not is just able to get what they need to get.” warm rain coming out of it but that isjust one warm rain coming out of it but that is just one school of thought. the other one is it misses us all don't disagree with that at all. together and heads towards iceland and this band of rain is the front.
today, what we have is not a bad start to the day. fog lifting. sunny they are culturally determined. in spells before more rain returns america, they are getting children courtesy of this area of low to reframe their feelings and the pressure with this attending france. way they consider their sensation because of feeling is essentially a a ridge of high pressure which is why we have a settled start at the physical thing and how we interpret rain will advance in through the it is often the problem. excitement can feel like fear at physiological morning and afternoon and some of this rain will be heavy, level so we need to be looking at particularly across south—west england, wales, for example how we can get children to understand in a more rational by birmingham, where we could have as what is going on with them and i am much as a0 millimetres of rain, certainly not say we should not talk exacerbating the current situation. about feelings but that we should talk about them in a way that allows we have seen a lot of rain in some parts across the weekend as we heard children to recognise as part of a continuum and not the only focus of the way they should be behaving. in sport. as much as 70 millimetres continuum and not the only focus of the way they should be behavingm that a different approach to the one of rain possible here. showers you have already? i woke across coming in on the north—westerly wind. across northern scotland and a schools in yorkshire, with the few dotted across northern england. project when children learn about through this evening and overnight,
their feelings, exactly what you are the band of rain continuing to push saying. 0ne their feelings, exactly what you are saying. one thing children do, like to say with fear and anxiety, often across england and wales getting when you feel those feelings it is into northern ireland and southern scotland. a cold night. in the scary and it is important to south, showers coming in across normalise it, that we all feel and wales and south—west england. clear skies for much of southern england that if we are able to talk about with temperatures falling to 1a that if we are able to talk about that more in schools at home, we are unable to equip children. i feel degrees and four in aberdeen. anxious but i can still do this tomorrow, the rain across northern ireland, scotland and northern anyway. the focus on self, i am england, slowly slipping southwards. showers developing. frequent trying not to put words in your mouth... it is very much part of the lightning interface heavy downpours but it will dry up across northern problem. an amazing researcher england, northern ireland and scotland. showers coming in on the looking at function words including northerly wind across the far north of scotland. watch of the isobars, pronouns and he shows that people who use personal pronouns like i am still coming in from the north. a much more a risk of mental health cold direction and what that means, problems than people who use second all these blues are pushing across and third person pronouns more our shows and what does that mean? a often. i would probably disagree cold start for wednesday with frost.
about whether it is adults or these temperatures represent towns children, it is important we focus about what we are feeling, thinking. and cities, in rural areas it will it can go too far that way and it is be colder than that and you will important to have that balance but i notice that for think it is important to give children the message that they are important... 0h, we need to prepare for wednesday at children the message that they are important... oh, yes. some woke dawn! two million people about the agentive use of i, meaning in the uk will be. but the number of bus journeys has been falling, so what is the industry doing to get more people back on board? taking responsibility and that is victoria is at the uk's and has benefits. 0therwise biggest bus maker. she is on the buses. taking responsibility and that is and has benefits. otherwise you are denying other human interactions.” iam inside i am inside a vehicle of ready to would agree with that. the work we go. at nine o'clock today, when the do in schools i think it can be dangerous if we tell children to programme finishes will be on its focus onjust feelings dangerous if we tell children to focus on just feelings and leave it way to london. it is all electric there and that can be quite and launched back into the summer damaging. we have to be able to go and launched back into the summer and yet we have had 200 orders for that step further. i am sure parents this bus, mainly in the city. i know will have lots of youths and children who i know what this you can hear some beeping, i promise it is not me. i'm going to come out
programme. do talk to us about before i completely break this bus. everything we're talking here. was the chancellor is setting out a the weekend miserable? for some national strategy today and he is people. some people like the wet and going big on electric vehicles like this only wants to see them more windy weather. cities. he said they will make £50 and indeed some of us need some million available for more electric rain. torrential downpours in parts towns or cities. what do passengers of the uk which led to flooding think of this? doesn't this national issues. we also have a hurricane at the moment in the atlantic stop bus strategy deliver? linda is from hurricane lorenzo, a powerful transport focus. how high up the category 5, the largest category of list is this? we know that what hurricane this far east. today it is a category 3 hurricane. it continues drives satisfaction for passengers to push north, full atlantic waters, is punctual, reliable trains at that offer good value for money. when it continuing to lose its energy. comes offer good value for money. when it comes to electric buses, of course, around tuesday or wednesday, it will bea thatis comes to electric buses, of course, around tuesday or wednesday, it will that is a bonus but you have to get be a category 1 the basics right. those who use bus around tuesday or wednesday, it will be a category1 but will it come our way? you can see the green rate it quite highly and that is why indicating the rain around it, gusty
in transport focus we have launched winds. two thoughts, by the time it a campaign to say to people, give us a campaign to say to people, give us reaches our shores it will no longer a go, it isa bea a campaign to say to people, give us a go, it is a great way of travelling. if they can get to it. reaches our shores it will no longer be a hurricane and if it does it will come from the south—west of england down towards the bay of if you are in a rural area, you biscuit bringing heavy rain. topical might not be able to get on the elements embedded into this. the other school of thought is it mrs us network. it is important that as an all together and heads towards industry we think outside of the box when it comes to rural services. we iceland. this is a weather front. today, fog across parts of the rest know there are some great demand for of the uk to start with. a lot of dry weather and sunshine around services. any strategy needs to before the rain returns later on and at the rain will be heavy. courtesy of this area of low pressure. that include making that happen for those who are not part of a traditional is coming in through the course of the morning through the south—west. network. thank you. graham, you are a transient ridge of high pressure listening. this sounds expensive. keeping things fairly settled across the rest of the uk. a lot of dry electric buses are more expensive to weather. the showers will continue. buy and put up the infrastructure and these on demand plans that buses come again on this a brisk northerly wind across the north of scotland. will go where people are in rural rain across south—west england, areas. people pay for all of this? wales and heading towards midlands.
the industry set out its proposal some will be heavy. widely around 20 for moving to zero emission futures. millimetres, locally you could have we are only committed to zero up millimetres, locally you could have up to a0 millimetres and in the next 2a hours, in wales and north—west emission or ultra low emission buses. to take that leadership in england, 70 millimetres and this is following an area we have seen a lot tackling challenge, the industry is willing to invest and it will need of rain already so the risk of support from government to make sure localised flooding. withstanding the infrastructure is in place and water and springs on the road. this we the infrastructure is in place and we need that over a period of years notjust one year. actually, bus band of rain continues to push across england and wales overnight. sales are down. we know getting into southern scotland. behind it, clear skies and sunshine registrations are down. are you is across wales and the south—west. really investing in this future? in scotland clear skies and a bit on absolutely. the bus industry has invested over £1 billion in new, the nippy side. mild ahead of it greener buses. we are willing to keep doing that and from 2025, every across southern england and wales. tomorrow, we start off with that bus we buy will be zero emission or band of rain in northern ireland, northern england and you can see how u lt ra low bus we buy will be zero emission or ultralow ambition. electric, it slips slowly southwards. just biogas... it is important we behind it, a plethora of heavy continued to lead the charge. quite
thundery downpours. lightning will a lot of issues at play here and, be frequent in amongst all this. to anything that gets people out of clouds and into cleaner vehicles the north, drier and brighter with sunshine but feeling cooler. 8—12 in like this, that has got to be a good thing but it comes at a cost and the scotland, northern england, northern big question is whether or not the ireland. for the rest, 12—18. government will be shouldering turning colder. wednesday morning, there will be some frost. enough of it. we know this is something we want in terms of the future of the uk, to keep you all on are you getting your big coat out the bus. that is a bump hat, a already? i used it today for the first time. i am a bit nash as they baseball cap version of a hardhat. say in yorkshire. fans of rupaul‘s drag race will need no reminder that the uk are you travelling to work edition of the hit show is coming on a bus this morning? to bbc three this week. two million people the american version has won in the uk will be. awards galore and helped to catapult but the number of bus drag acts into the journeys has been falling, global mainstream. so what is the industry but while men in frocks may be doing to get more people back a novelty in some countries, on board? victoria is at the uk's they've been part of british culture for decades. biggest bus maker. josh parry has more. good morning. good bonding. hi viz and something called a bumper to stop me pumping my head under these,
your queen has arrived. start your one of the hybrid vehicles produce. the future is all about electric. engines, drag race is coming to the this one is going to brighten once uk. and while this lineup of british it is finished. a series of smart queens are bound to become household buses. 0nce it is finished. a series of smart buses. once i go into areas like names, the scene has not always been so mainstream. blackpool and simon schools, hospitals, the engine cut green his beginning his out and it switches to electric. it transformation into betty legs is part of this idea that we are trying to cut global emission diamond. it has been going around because transportation accounts to for years. it started in pantomimes 17% of global emissions. a big focus and musicals. even before that, it on trying to reduce that. let's talk about the bus industry and what is has been documented as men dressing going on. there is a new bus up has been documented as men dressing up in drag stop it is ironic and strategy. you are the marketing funny and naughty. simon's big break director at alexander dennis. what you make here? we make a thousand required a bit of combing. vehicles a year. mainly coach but funny and naughty. simon's big break required a bit of combingm funny and naughty. simon's big break required a bit of combing. it was invented in the western, they called also double deck and single deck me betty because i looked like betty vehicles and a whole variety from super clean diesel to hybrid with davis. if you hate me, you don't
have to pay me but if i go down well our partners be why d. we were andi have to pay me but if i go down well and i bring the house down, you have chatting about the industry. your to pay my fee. i went down industry has fallen a0% in this year brilliantly. now he works at one of alone. this is an industry in the the most popular drag night, five claim? it is declining at the moment but we believe this is creating pent nights a week. while he might not be performing for rupaul‘s drag race up but we believe this is creating pent up demand for exactly the sort of policies announced today that will any time soon, he has performed for any time soon, he has performed for an even bigger queen. probably one tackle inequality, inclusion and of the highlights of my career. who congestion so it is very welcome and we are cautiously optimistic that we was the bigger screen? betty, will do well from the announcement today. graeme, you represent 95% of actually, do not which one. fans today. graeme, you represent 9596 of the bus industry in terms of have turned out to meet their favourite queens add drag world. the consumers. the bus industry in terms of consumers. do the bus industry in terms of consumers. do you the bus industry in terms of consumers. do you think the strategy statute at drag well. people come in goes far enough? we think it is a really important day for us today. what they want. it is just amazing. this is not. it is from poppy craft. we called for a national bus strategy and it is great to see the
government responding so quickly. the performances are really cool. some important elements, funding for but it is notjust about the electric vehicles, support for partnerships between local dresses, make up and wigs. it is big authorities and bus companies to businesses. this event took in more crack congestion and get people back than £7 million in merchandise sales on crack congestion and get people back on the bus because that is the key to getting the industry moving again. but a massive funding gap. alone. it has become a way for creatives to make money doing something they love. they can do it full—time and turn a nice profit. there is a substantial decline in fund built up over the last ten years and that is why the money the some american drag queens make thousands of pounds forjust one chancellor announced in the spending gig- thousands of pounds forjust one gig. then you have merchandise and review earlier last month needs to be sustained. we need improved appearances so it can be a really good income for some people.” funding for the industry for a decade notjust for a appearances so it can be a really good income for some people. i would funding for the industry for a say that since drag race has opened decade not just for a year. we funding for the industry for a decade notjust for a year. we will be chatting all morning. thanks very this pandora is box. it is huge. we much. the chancellor is going to be announcing a lot more today. this are having conventions around the national bus strategy promising to world so, it isjust like any other transform bus services across england. he is foreseeing an all career. while a winner is yet to be electric future but at the moment crowned for this series, it is 99% of the worlds electric buses are certain it will not sashay away for in china. the question is whether
britain can follow suit with its quite some time. deregulated market and a lot of and if you want to watch rupaul‘s drag race uk, it will be on the bbc iplayer commercial players. thank you very from 8pm on thursday. much. you're watching breakfast. still to come this morning: we'll talk to the chancellor of the exchequer, sajid javid, about buses, broadband and brexit. rupaul it was on strictly. mike time now to get the news, travel and weather where you are. busheu rupaul it was on strictly. mike bushell will be here talking about the american smooth and talk about next week. he did not get the job for week one. you may have ruined it for week one. you may have ruined it for people. i doubt it though. time now to get the news, good morning from bbc london. the mayor is being urged travel and weather where you are. to take more action to address rising levels of hate the mayor is being urged crime in the capital. to take more action to address rising levels of hate around 19,000 offences were recorded crime in the capital. by the met police last year — around 19 thousand an average of about 50 a day. offences were recorded by the met police last year — crimes against the trans community an average of about 50 a day. and the disabled have risen the most. crimes against the trans community and the disabled have risen the most.
biologists are working with fishermen in the thames estuary to save native oysters, only a fifth of small which are on the verge businesses which believe of extinction. they will be impacted by a no deal 0verfishing and disease are to blame brexit have made plans to cope, for the demise of the delicacy, if the uk leaves without a deal. which has suffered a 95% decline that's according in population over the past to a survey by the federation of small businesses, two hundred years. which found the volatility in the pound is also having an effect on future planning. the government has launched an advertising campaign called they are the most threatened marine "get ready for brexit", but there are calls for financial support too. habitat in europe. we are back to any way that government can give the last 5% of the numbers and we a shot in the arm to those small businesses, whether it be through cutting vat need to start restoring marine or national insurance, habitats and to do that we need finding ways to reduce business rates — there's a third off in terms intervention and this is one of the first of the game in the country. we of retailers in london, can that be extended are repairing the seabed, protecting to other sectors? them by law so they cannot be taken and hopefully this gives us hope for a film about a teenager from surrey which highlights the danger of social media the future. and you can see more on that and gaming sites is in the running story on inside out london. for two major honours. that's tonight at 7.30, on bbc one. breck‘s last game follows the real life story of 1a—year—old breck bednar who was killed after being groomed online. it's been nominated for the cannes corporate media a film about a teenager and tv awards and the from surrey which highlights london film awards. the danger of social media let's take a look at and gaming sites is in the running for two major honours. the travel situation now...
breck‘s last game follows the real life story of 1a—year—old 0n the tube a signal failure breck bednar who was killed after being groomed online. at bromley by bow means the circle line has severe delays, it's been nominated for the cannes corporate media and tv awards and the the district line is part suspended london film awards. west ham to tower hill. let's take a look at as is th hammersmith and city line barking to liverpool street. the travel situation now... part suspended sydenham 0n the tube a signal failure to west croydon because of a tree at bromley by bow means the circle on the track line has severe delays, the district line is part suspended west ham to tower hill. as is th hammersmith and city line barking to liverpool the same tree is causing disruption street. and london 0verground is also part suspended sydenham to west croydon because of a tree on the track for southern and thameslink bias it in him. no service between east riding and london bridge. you can see the queue to the left through lewisham. the piccadilly underpass remains closed westbound because of gas works now the weather with kate kinsella now the weather with kate kinsella good morning. it's a dry and bright good morning. start this morning. it's a dry and bright a bit of sunshine out start this morning. there but do not be fooled. a bit of sunshine out there but do not be fooled. it is going to change. it is going to change. cloud increases and every rain
arrives a bit later. cloud increases and every rain so enjoy the sunshine this morning. arrives a bit later. quite a mild start so enjoy the sunshine this morning. out there as well. quite a mild start gradually, though, mid—morning out there as well. onwards, the cloud increasing, gradually, though, mid—morning and then the rain arriving onwards, the cloud increasing, through the afternoon, and then the rain arriving becoming heavy and persistent through the afternoon, towards the end of the afternoon becoming heavy and persistent into the early evening towards the end of the afternoon so affecting the rush—hour, into the early evening surface spray on roads so affecting the rush—hour, and motorways. surface spray on roads temperatures today 17 or 18 celsius. and motorways. quite a gusty wind associated temperatures today 17 or 18 celsius. with that rain, quite a gusty wind associated pushing it through through with that rain, the course of the night. pushing it through through post—midnight, drier. the course of the night. further cloud breaking up so some post—midnight, drier. clearer spells as we head further cloud breaking up so xome through the early hours. clearer spells as we head minimum temperature 13—1a celsius. further cloud breaking up so some staying quite mild tonightat least, clearer spells as we head but that is going to change as well. through the early hours. tomorrow, some heavy minimum temperature 13—1a celsius. potentially thundery downpours. staying quite mild tonightat least, sunny spells between temperatures but that is going to change as well. again at 18 celsius. but note the temperature drop. tomorrow, some heavy 0vernight it is going to feel much potentially thundery downpours. sunny spells between temperatures chillier, single figures. again at 187 celsius. a crisp autumn morning on wednesday. but note the temperature drop. 0vernight it is going to feel much plenty of sunshine but those chillier, single figures. a crisp autumn morning on wednesday. plenty of sunshine but those temperatures on the cool side. temperatures on the cool side. i'm back with the latest i'm back with the latest from the bbc london newsroom from the bbc london newsroom in half an hour. in half an hour. bye for now. plenty more on our website at the usual address. 00:59:52,869 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 bye for now.
0ur headlines today... as allegations about the prime minister's private life comes under the microscope, big spending pledges are announced on roads, buses and broadband at the conservative conference. the health secretary warns that children face being banned from the classroom if they aren't up to date with their vaccinations. the chancellor is unveiling a national bus strategy, promising to
transform services across england. with a big focus on electric, i'm here at the uk's biggest bus manufacturer to find out whether that plan delivers for passengers a new british record and a silver medal for dina asher—smith at the world athletics championship in doha. a brilliant performance but not many people there in the stadium to watch it... and we'll catch up with our very own crazy cowboy, mike bushell following his "memorable" american smooth on saturday's strictly... good morning. this morning many of us are having a dry and bright start, filed in the west which were left but heavy rain sweeps in from the south—west. i have more later... it's monday 30th september. our top story. the conservatives are aiming to get their party conference back on track
following allegations of the prime minister's private life. last night downing street denied a claim that borisjohnson downing street denied a claim that boris johnson squeezed downing street denied a claim that borisjohnson squeezed the thigh of a female journalist at a private lunch 20 years ago. today the chancellor will set out plans for what he calls an infrastructure revolution. jonathan blake, our political correspondent, has more. we talked about spending commitments from sajid javid but there has been this unusual statement from downing street overnight? it is. yesterday the journalist charlotte edwardes made an accusation in her column in the sunday times that at a lunch hosted by the spectator magazine when borisjohnson was an editor there 20 years ago he put his hand on her thigh and squeezed her leg which led to a surrey agriculture flurry of reaction last night, the health secretary borisjohnson said that he never elected anyone in their private life but he trusted charlotte edwardes and what she had to say, amber rudd picked up on that
online. then we had an unusual denialfrom downing street, commenting briefly on these accusations about the prime minister's private life saying the allegation was untrue, and effort to contain the story but it is getting more reaction this morning and more people are being asked about it. earlier on the programme, chancellor sajid javid said he had full faith in the prime minister. the prime minister has been cleared, the allegations are completely untrue and i'm not going to get drawn into these kinds of personal allegations. sadly, these kinds of things come up now sadly, these kinds of things come up now and again in parliament and i've never now and again in parliament and i've never commented now and again in parliament and i've never commented on now and again in parliament and i've never commented on them before and i won't start doing that now. and he spoke to louise about the big policy announcements, a lot of money pledged by the conservatives at the moment? £50 billion so far they've talked about in this conference alone, a lot of that is money they have announced has been allocated, the chancellor this morning talking about what he calls an
infrastructure revolution, we have announcements on road upgrades, bus services, fibre broadband, the kinds of things the conservative party knows or thinks at least that people wa nt to knows or thinks at least that people want to hear the government will spend money on in future. but a lot of that money has been announced and this is detailed about how it will be spent. importa ntly, this is detailed about how it will be spent. importantly, he clarified he has no intention to raise taxes, all of these spending commitments will be met by the government borrowing, in contrast to years previously when we have heard about cuts and austerity measures now, the government thinking the time is right to turn on the spending taps and go on a splurge. it is preparing for that election which will come sooner or later... and they were talking about the language used in politics, we will speak to jess phillips about that in a few minutes' time. and i love how you put it, sooner or later! the health secretary matt hancock says he is
looking seriously about making vaccinations pottery for all children in england. there has been a rise in the number of measles cases and there has been a full of measles cases and there has been afull in of measles cases and there has been a full in the take—up in routine jabs for the under fives. here is simon jones. jabs for the under fives. here is simonjones. a massive drive is needed, according to the health secretary, to get more children vaccinated. he told an event at the conservative party conference that he's very worried. when we come or the state, provide services to people, it's a two—way street, you have to take your responsibility. i think there is a very strong argument for having compulsory vaccinations for children when they go to school. because otherwise, they are putting other children at risk. measles is a serious illness that can lead to infection in the brain, just over 90% of children aged two were vaccinated against measles, mumps and rubella last year in england, a drop from 91.2% the
previous year. the world health organization's target is 95%, scotla nd organization's target is 95%, scotland and ireland already achieve that. here at the apartment of health there has been much discussion about what can be done to increase vaccination rates. the health secretary believes the public would back his idea. he also says he has taken legal advice from within government about how they might go about it. the british medical association, though, has previously stopped short for calling for compulsory vaccinations. they want adequate resources to make sure programmes reach those in need and a crackdown on social media companies who fail to stop the spread of false and misleading information. simonjones, bbc misleading information. simon jones, bbc news. firefighters have called for more protection after research found they are being exposed to dangerously high levels of toxins which may be linked to cancer. this comes after the ukippers chief fire officer has for the first time acknowledged the high rate of cancer among his colleagues —— make the
uk's chief fire officer. firefighters need to stop having their lives turned upside down with cancer. the faces of just a handful of the many firefighters battling cancer, and for some the treatment is taking its toll. mitch has two forms of leukaemia and is in need of a bone marrow transplant. the bad time will be that i won't quite make it to as old as i should have been. you think, don't let it be me. in my opinion, there is a direct link between firefighters occupation and cancer. scientists believe firefighters are twice as likely to die from cancer compared to the general population.“ likely to die from cancer compared to the general population. if you ta ke to the general population. if you take firefighters in their clothing ina hot take firefighters in their clothing in a hot environment, they sweat and their intake is automatically increasing as a sponge for all of the fire toxins. fire chiefs are coming under pressure to protect their firefighters and acknowledge a
potential link to cancer. firefighters are contracting certain types of cancer above the population norm. i accept that and it is a concern. shouldn't something be done now? why aren't we waiting —— while we waiting for more conclusive evidence to come out? the assurance i want to give is an incredible amount of work going on in the background to make this happen as quickly as possible. but i acknowledge that is not quick enough. people. -- quick enough. people. you can hear more on that story on inside out tonight on bbc 0ne. story on inside out tonight on bbc one. you can also see it on iplayer. prince harry will visit anti—poaching troops in malawi as he continues his tour of south africa. the duchess of sussex has stayed in south africa with her son, but she was able to appear at another engagement of his by video link. and if you've ever fancied a spot of
showjumping, this is quite different, not really involving a horse... a hobby horse! these competing in front of a panel ofjudges in denmark... there were some actual horses watching! the competition also, bizarrely, included a dressage event. they aren't really riders, are they? 0ne event. they aren't really riders, are they? one of the competitors said it was the hardest in the grand prix. i've no idea why you did not ta ke prix. i've no idea why you did not take that seriously! good morning, thank you for watching. we've heard plenty of discussion in recent days about political language — in particular the words used by the prime minister, borisjohnson, towards those who disagree with his brexit strategy. one of those to condemn him was the labour mpjess phillips — whose own reputation for "straight talking" has attracted both praise and criticism. she's just published a new book, which is all about speaking "truth to power". jess phillipsjoins us now. hello. it is nice to see you. let's
start on the language side of things. a clip of something you said ina things. a clip of something you said in a moment, but how important is it, the point that louise made to sajid javid earlier, how important are the tones and the words used by all mps at the moment in what is a toxic situation in the uk?” all mps at the moment in what is a toxic situation in the uk? i think that some of the conversations that have happened surrounding language have happened surrounding language have got confused, what i have certainly been complaining about in the last few weeks, we all use bad language. no one could say that i well tempered at all times, and i would never claim to be. but the problem with what has happened with the prime minister over the last couple of weeks is that it is a direct strategy designed to divide. it isn't the use of the word" surrender", nobody suggests that is taken from the dictionary but i do not want a prime minister to be taking a strategy where he will have tested the words that he has used in
order to incite division and hatred against people like me, the people versus against people like me, the people versus parliament thing and that is where i have a problem. it is working. i've had to have the police at my house all weekend, it is working and the prime minister is doing a good job in that regard but i wish we could all tempo our language and start talking to each other reasonably about it very difficult issue —— temper. other reasonably about it very difficult issue -- temper. let's pick up on what you said about threats, we have seen an increase in recent days, have you? a massive recent days, have you? a massive recent increase in, since wednesday last week, i have had hundreds of messages, violent messages, and abusive e—mails on facebook. messages, violent messages, and abusive e-mails on facebook. direct threats as well? absolutely direct threats, i've had to have the police called out on three separate occasions in the last, umm... a8—hour is, it's a well went, my life is not my own at the moment, in
the last a8—hour is. it isn't great. and you talk in your book about, previously to what is happening now. . . previously to what is happening now... it is a newcomer to be fair. you talk about and you continue to speak, even if you are fearful, you will continue to do that? absolutely. doing nothing changes nothing, that's what i'm trying to say in the book. i am much more scared of sitting down and letting hatred and division rise then i am in standing up against it. i am much more scared of sitting by and saying nothing, rather than allowing a rhetoric in. and it's for people in our country, for people to face aggression and fear, we cannot have that. i mentioned that clip, can i play you this and get your reaction? you said this to 0wenjones, the journalist, back in 2015.”
you said this to 0wenjones, the journalist, back in 2015. i do know what it says! a reminder to our viewers. i would do anything that i felt was going to make the labour party win the next election because ifido party win the next election because if i do not have that attitude, all iam doing if i do not have that attitude, all i am doing is colluding with the tories. that is making jeremy better, i will roll my sleeves up. if that's not going to happen, i've said that to him and their staff to their faces, the day that it becomes that you are hurting us more than you are helping us, i won't know if you are helping us, i won't know if you in the back, i will knife you in the front. so, i guess the question is -- the front. so, i guess the question is--i the front. so, i guess the question is —— i will not knife you in the back. it's a metaphor that is used, i also used the metaphor that i would roll up my sleeves, i did not literally mean that. i would not say that now. do you regret saying that then? saying i regret saying it, it isa then? saying i regret saying it, it is a well used metaphor, like in the newspaper this week, i said if you
cut me i bleed birmingham, don't literally do that, the reality is i would not use that language now, i would not use that language now, i would temper the language but this is not about the individual words we use or about when people rant and swear and get aggressive, it is about a direct strategy to harm. it is about the prime minister and his people looking at what will cause the most division in society and leaning into that. if borisjohnson is sorry for what he has done, which iam going is sorry for what he has done, which i am going to draw a line on and accept the stuff that happened around parliament last week with some of the women in parliament that he is sorry, i expect to see a change in his behaviour and see him trying to lead the country with consensus. trying to lead the country with consensus. but instead what we will see in his speech at party conference, an almost certain, is he will be rabble—rouser in the people versus will be rabble—rouser in the people versus parliament and people like me will pay the price. you wrote them
ifi will pay the price. you wrote them if i speak up against the issue of anti—semitism in my party i will have at least three days afterwards suffering a mass of people e—mailing me, calling my office and telling me on twitter that i am a liar and i'm being paid by the israeli government, combating sexual harassment and the abuse of women in hospitality, i receive tonnes of m essa g es hospitality, i receive tonnes of messages about how i make up lies in my experiences of abuse when i was working as a waitress. with that in mind, do you think, do you know what, it isn't worth me sticking my neck out there because of the grief i get neck out there because of the grief igetand neck out there because of the grief i get and others get on any subject you choose to address? sometimes, i feel a little bit like not today. todayis feel a little bit like not today. today is not the day i am going to say something because i've got things to get on with and it is
tiring, but no. it never changes. in fa ct, tiring, but no. it never changes. in fact, it makes me tougher and stronger and it makes me certain that i've got to keep speaking and encourage other people that i've got to keep speaking. through the book you speak to a lot of different people about campaigning and that moment that various people in the book she used to kind of stand up and speak out. you talk about the courage and speak out. you talk about the courage and in many ways, they have no choice. absolutely, all of the people i interviewed for the book, they were people who stood up against governments and big businesses, people who stood up against their bosses. all of them would describe themselves as not having courage, that they did not think they had done something particularly brave, but an incident prox up at your door, whether it is the grenfell tower, working for harvey weinstein, they are examples are used in the book, that i used, but i think almost everyone watching this today has the ability, and in fa ct if this today has the ability, and in fact if they were called on to
because something bad had happened, to truly stand up and be counted, andi to truly stand up and be counted, and i think people do not realise how brilliant they are. how much power they are, and how resilient they are. we could all do something, people say there is nothing i can do, but it is proven untrue that there is nothing that people cannot do. the whole point of writing the book, i suppose, do. the whole point of writing the book, isuppose, was do. the whole point of writing the book, i suppose, was i wanted people to realise they are powerful and we can change things. yourself are in a powerful position. i want to go back to something else that happened in parliament recently. there was a lot of talk last week about some of the language used, we've already spoken about it but the noise and shouting and the screaming, i'm sure you saw maria miller saying that you were the mp making the loudest noise.” do shout in parliament, i won't pretend i do not heckle in parliament like everybody else. do you think it is a behavioural issue? i think it's noted because i'm a woman to start and people wouldn't be criticising the men for doing
that, i didn't notice any of the men who were doing it being criticised? it wasn't a man who pointed it out. i would like to speak to her about her criticisms, she has pushed about taking historic sexual allegations in parliament forward, i would like to hear her take on that but parliament is theatre. i get animated just like everybody else in there and sometimes i should definitely behave myself better, there's no two ways about that but it is, that is what that place has a lwa ys it is, that is what that place has always been and is designed to create. downing street denied those allegations. let's look at last week. it was, it seemed to be extraordinary, the atmosphere. and people watching it. do you think it will continue like that? things will not continue like that?” will continue like that? things will not continue like that? i hope it won't, and the following day, when i asked an urgent question about the
tone and the use of land —— language used by the prime minister, it was different and people recognise the need for calm but this debate will happen in ten, 20 years' time, do parliamentarians behave badly? it is a bit like a public school, isn't it? the whole place and the demeanour of the building, it does not necessarily lend itself to the consensus and conversation. but the reality is in all the rooms apartment, that is what goes on. you admit that you we re what goes on. you admit that you were allowed ? what goes on. you admit that you were allowed? yes, totally. weight so can't quietness change that? for me, as an individual to change centuries of tradition in parliament would be difficult but i will definitely temper my behaviour. there's no two ways about it, we all have to do this and i can admit it. ijust wish have to do this and i can admit it. i just wish boris johnson have to do this and i can admit it. ijust wish borisjohnson code. whether people agree or disagree
with you, they admire your honesty. when we speak to politicians about their personal ambitions, they sort of play them down. what are yours? they change daily, my ambition at the moment is to be on a beach because it particularly fun but as a woman i need to be ambitious. i've a lwa ys woman i need to be ambitious. i've always said that one day i want to rise to the top, may be the very top? i would love to be home secretary, that is the portfolio i would love to have. but why? i think at the moment there are a lot of people vying for the positions of being the prime minister but none of them are ever willing to admit it but yeah, why not? there is someone who has put their name down! jess, thank you for speaking to us. the book is called truth to power. are you into strychnine? can i ask you about
—— are you in to strictly? can i ask you about mike? i am into kelvin! surely has a wonderful smile! here's carol with a look at this morning's weather. you are speaking about a hurricane, will it be a hurricane when it gets to us? you are right, it will not. we are talking about hurricane lorenzo, the most powerful category five hurricane, that is the most high category you can get, moving east in the atlantic. this morning when we came on—air it was category three, now it is categoryjust might, and it is pushing northwards across the north atlantic. by the time it passes the azores, on tuesday or wednesday, it will be one, possibly two. then it could reach us, and then it will be an area of low pressure, no longer a
hurricane. you can see the rain associated with it there, it will be warm rain because it is a tropical feature. it could take a swipe at southwest england and pushed down towards the bay of biscay. 0r southwest england and pushed down towards the bay of biscay. or it could miss is altogether and head towards iceland. this rain here is a weather front. today, towards iceland. this rain here is a weatherfront. today, what we have is patchy mist and fog towards the west but a lot of sunshine around, and we do have rain returning. this picture from our weather watcher taken in five. this low pressure with its weather front coming our way, sweeping in towards the south—west. this ridge of high pressure keeping things quite settled. if you like it dry and sunny, we have showers coming in the north of scotland, they will be on and off through the day but a lot of dry weather too. but the rain comes in across south—west england and wales, into dorset and hampshire, and it will be heavy in places. 20-ao and it will be heavy in places. 20—a0 millimetres and continuing in
across nottinghamshire and the peak district, where we could have 20—a0 millimetres again. 0ver district, where we could have 20—a0 millimetres again. over the next 2a hours, in the north west england, we could have 70 millimetres on top of what we have already had and that means a risk of localised flooding, a lot of surface spray and standing water on the roads. temperatures of 17 in the south. through the evening and overnight, rain moves across england and wales, getting into southern scotland and northern england. ahead, some clear skies in the north, feeling chilly and behind it, clearer skies in the south, showers in south—west england but milder with temperatures falling to about 1a in london. we start off with rain in the north, tomorrow, and then it will slowly slip southwards. to the south, some heavy, thundery, frequent downpours. not all of us will catch a shower as a result but there will be a lot of lightening tomorrow and the other
side of that rain continues to fragment, we do have bright skies and sunshine, drying up in scotland, england and ireland but chilly in the north, eight pramac and nines are mild in the south at 18. 0vernight and on tuesday, we have a northerly flow, we have colder air pushing and crossing our shores, represented by the blue, these temperatures on dawn on wednesday, we do have some frost around, and it will be colder in rural areas. carol, we will see you later. thousands of women are "needlessly" dying after having a heart attack because they fail to recognise the symptoms, and receive poorer care than men. that's according to the british heart foundation. the charity says that women are disadvantaged at every stage including diagnosis, treatment and after—care. our health correspondent, dominic hughes, has been finding out why. oh, no! it was terrifying. i knew there was something wrong, but ijust didn't know what. ijust knew i needed that ambulance.
two year ago, louise mcgill had a heart attack. it came out of the blue — a few days of feeling tired a slight pain in her chest and then overnight she was suddenly fighting for her life. the paramedic was running some results and i think it was an ecg he was doing and he said, "louise, i think you're having a heart attack." what did you think then? i thought, "this is it, i'm not going to make it." i couldn't believe it. it with i just shellshocked. louise was lucky, she got fast, appropriate care, but many women who suffer a heart attack are dying unnecessarily. researchers found that over a 10—year period more than 8,000 women may have survived with better treatment. i think there's a combination of bias and biology. so whilst there are biological factors that are different between men and women,
i think there is a bias as well and this is a societal bias. there is a misperception that men only have heart attacks and this is not true. today's report said that one of the problems that women face is many of the treatments are designed around men — so a quick way to diagnose a heart attack is to look for the presence of a protein called troponin, that that's released into the blood when someone suffers a heart attack, but many women, when they come into hospital, have lower levels of troponin than men, so they go undiagnosed. now at this lab here in edinburgh, they are using a high sensitivity test that should allow more women to be diagnosed quickly. a lower threshold has been suggested for women, which certainly picks up more women with heart attacks than previously and that clearly is important because those women get identified as heart attacks and get treated as such. and that is clearly an important factor that plays a role in the underdiagnosis of heart attacks in women.
two years on from her heart attack, louise is on the road to recovery and she says women need to know they can also be at risk. there's no set person that is classed as a prime example of somebody that may unfortunately have a heart attack, it doesn't discriminate, women need to just be aware. good luck to her with the rest of her recovery. thank you for being interviewed by us on that. i'm for the news, travel and weather where you are watching. let me drink it.
we had a lot of rain over the weekend and there was more rain to come weekend and there was more rain to come for the first part of week. a numberof come for the first part of week. a number of flood warnings were issued oh the weekend and by monday we have over oh the weekend and by monday we have over 70 warnings. that number could change with more rain moving into the south—west of england and wales. ahead of the rain some brighter skies in northern england and parts of scotland and northern ireland and some showers in the far north of scotland. max temperatures 16 in the south. through this evening the rain, you can see the greens, intense down pours in wales, the midlands and northern england. some met office warnings in force for further flooding. that rain moves east, but it will stick around in northern parts of england and wales, with heavy and thundery showers developing across southern parts throughout tuesday.