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tv   Breakfast  BBC News  October 10, 2019 6:00am-8:30am BST

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seems to have happened. that is right. it is typhoon season. good morning welcome to breakfast with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. 0ur headlines today: turkey launches a ground invasion of northern syria as part of an assault on kurdish forces which has killed at least ten civilians. snacking should be banned on public transport to help fight childhood obesity — according to england's outgoing chief medical officer. is it still good to talk? a quarter of people make fewer than five calls a month good morning. welcome to breakfast from their mobile phones. with charlie stayt that's according to the regulator. and mega munchetty. i'll have more on how our headlines today: the way we communicate is changing. turkey launches a ground invasion of northern syria as part of an assault in sport, england's rugby world cup on kurdish forces that has killed at game against france on saturday least ten civilians. is cancelled as typhoon hagibis heads forjapan — snacking should be banned officals say it's not safe to play. on public transport according to england's outgoing chief medical officer in an effort to tackle child obesity. and we will ask why the social media is it still good to talk? ‘s but between two wives of top foot a quarter of people make less than five calls a month from their mobile — callers over tabloid lea ks and most of those are over in 90 ‘s but between two wives of top foot callers over tabloid leaks has caused such a sensation. good seconds according to the phone regulator. morning. today we have sunshine on i'll have more on how we use mobiles is changing. the cards, the best of which this in sport, england's rugby world cup game against france on saturday morning. a few showers in the west is cancelled as typhoon hagibis heads forjapan. officals say it's not safe to play. but through the morning, more rain
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sweeping in from the south—west, pushing north—eastward. more, later. a rare edition of the first harry potter book could fetch as much as 50,000 pound it's thursday the 10th of october. our top story. turkey is conducting ground and air assaults against kurdish forces as it goes to auction. in northern syria, despite international condemnation. president trump has been blamed for giving the green light good morning. today we will see for the turkish advance sunshine and the forecast, the best by withdrawing american troops of which will be this morning. some from the border area. 0ur washington correspondent, chris buckler has been showers in the west but there is a monitoring the situation. front coming in from the south—west at the border with syria, bringing showery rain later. more details in 15 minutes. turkey continues to build up its military presence. and as more troops arrive at this frontline, the sight of rockets it's thursday the 10th of october. our top story. turkey is conducting ground and air is a signal of turkey's assaults against kurdish forces determination to seize control in northern syria, of this area, whatever it takes. despite international condemnation. president trump has been blamed for giving the green light for the turkish advance by withdrawing american troops from the border area. ankara says it will not allow this 0ur washington correspondent, stretch of land to become chris buckler has been monitoring the situation. a corridor of terror. but the big fear for many in the international community is that this new conflict could further destabilise the middle east. and withdrawing troops from here, at the border with syria, turkey the american government stands accused of abandoning its allies, continues to build up its military presence. and as more troops arrive the kurdish forces, who fought
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alongside them against at this frontline, the sight of the islamic state group. rockets is a signal of turkey ‘s the us has given determination to seize control of turkey a green light. this area, whatever it takes. and that'sjust false. caresses it will not allow this stretch of land to become a corridor the united states didn't give turkey a green light. of terror. but the big fear for many we will continue to be in a position to do what we need to do to keep the american people as safe as we possibly can from this threat. there are indications in international community is that that the white house was taken this new could further destabilise by surprise by the scope of this the middle east. invasion by turkey following a phone call to president trump on the weekend, putting him under and withdrawing troops from here, the american government stands pressure to explain why he's not accused of abandoning its allies, done more to defend his the kurdish forces, who fought kurdish allies. alongside them against the islamic state group. the kurds are fighting the us has given turkey a green light. that'sjust false. for their land, so you understand, the united states didn't give turkey a green light. they are fighting for their land we will continue to be in a position and somebody wrote in a very to do what we need to do to keep powerful article today, they didn't help us in the second the american people as safe world war, they didn't help us with normandy, for example, they mention different battles but they are there to help us with their land. as we possibly can but it's not those kind of comments will be uncomfortable for many there are indications european governments. that the white house was taken by surprise by the scope of this invasion by turkey even as turkey tries to clear
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following a phone call the so—called safe zone to president trump on the weekend, of kurdish forces. putting him under pressure to explain why he's not done more to defend his kurdish allies. the kurds are fighting syrian kurdish forces are holding for their land, so you understand, thousands of prisoners they are fighting from the islamic state group for their land and somebody wrote in a very powerful and there are concerns article today, they didn't help us that the turkish offensive in the second world war, will affect their ability to keep they didn't help us with normandy, for example, them locked up. they mention different battles the us military has now taken but they are there to help us custody of two british is detainees with their land. those kind of comments will be who were being held in syria. uncomfortable the many european governments. el shafee elsheikh and alexanda kotey, were part of a notorious group nicknamed even as turkey tries to clear ‘the beatles' who tortured the so—called safe zone and killed western hostages. of kurdish forces. the uss rep ported to have taken two let's bring you up—to—date with the british isis members into custody. rest of the news today. there should be a ban on eating and drinking on local public transport in a bid to tackle the two were part of a cell obesity in children, according to the outgoing chief nicknamed the beatles. the medical officer for england. washington post reported last night in herfinal report, that the two men had been professor dame sally davies says ministers need to transferred to american custody take radical action. because the turkish invasion into 0ur health correspondent northern syria threatened their dominic hughes has more. safety. in an hour we will talk to a
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formerfighter who safety. in an hour we will talk to a former fighter who fought on the that hancock said they are already frontline. there should be a ban on eating and drinking on local public taking strong action in this area. transport in a bid to tackle obesity in children, according to the outgoing chief medical officer for england. president trump has said his in herfinal report, officials will speak to the american professor dame sally davies says ministers need to woman who claimed diplomatic take radical action. immunity and left the uk after she 0ur health correspondent was involved in the death of the british motorcyclist. harry dunn, dominic hughes has more. who was 19, was killed in a crash in too much fatty food, too little august in northamptonshire. the exercise. it is proving to be a disastrous mix for children with the number of overweight and obese 42—year—old woman, a wife of a us official, later flew home to the school pupils growing fast. now a hard—hitting school pupils growing fast. now a ha rd—hitting report from school pupils growing fast. now a hard—hitting report from the former states. mr dunn ‘s family want her to return to questioning by the police, demand supported boris johnson who has raised it with mr chief ethical officer suggests radical action, chief ethical officer suggests radicalaction, including chief ethical officer suggests radical action, including banning food on public transport, tax breaks trump. for healthy food and extending the sugar tax. government needs to be what i am going to try and do and see, because i understand bold and it can make a difference. and the public are asking for this. where the people from the uk are, and frankly many americans feel the same way, they believe, the public do, that i was telling boris that we have government should protect the many americans that they side on the fact children. today 's report lays out that you have two wonderful parents who lost their son and the woman the challenge posed by childhood who was driving on the wrong obesity. 0n side of the road. the challenge posed by childhood and that can happen. obesity. on average in the class of they have the opposite year 6 primary school children, six roads, it happens.
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i won't say never happened to me, but it did. from 30 will be obese, twice the when you get used to driving number compared to 30 years ago. in on our system and then all of a sudden you are in the other system, england alone, 1.2 million children it happens. are clinically obese. this feeds into diseases like type ii diabetes, you must be careful to very careful to sew a young man was killed once rare in children but there are 110w once rare in children but there are now a hundred new cases each year. here is one solution. a mile every you must be careful, very careful. so a young man was killed in the person who was driving morning as part of the routine for the automobile has diplomatic pupils at this primary school in immunity. we are going to speak to her very shortly and see if we can south london. it is an important pa rt south london. it is an important part of the day. getting active do something. it was an accident. it was a terrible accident. before lessons helps with the prime minister will meet his irish counterpart concentration levels and encourages leo varadkar today, in an attempt healthy habit. a small step towards to find enough common ground to reach a brexit deal. combating the growing danger of borisjohnson will meet obesity. if they are not running the taoiseach in an attempt to break the deadlock over the irish border. they can walk. at the beginning we 0ur political correspondent, had a couple who said they were tired and sat down and passed that jessica parker is in westminster. is the expectation to keep going. at this stage, this meeting, this is there have been some successes. tax a very important time. it is very on sugary soft drinks has seen a dramatic reduction in the amount of important. another big meeting sugar being consumed. that the today. in fact, two big meetings.
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report today because for the government to go even further. the leo varadkar and boris johnson meeting on the north—west of england aim, to ensure that schoolchildren and stephen barclay, the brexit like these have the chance to make secretary, is heading to russell's healthy choices. to talk to michelle barney air, the president trump has said his chief negotiator. many people expect officials will speak to the american woman who claimed diplomatic some big breakthrough today. but the immunity and left the uk after she was involved in the death of a british motorcyclist. two sides are still far apart on the harry dunn, who was 19, issue. exactly how to keep the irish was killed in a crash border between the republic and in northamptonshire in august. northern ireland free and flowing, anne sacoolas, who's 42, free of checks to bear in mind, it and the wife of a us official, later flew home to the states. is one week today until this crunch mr dunn's family wants her to return for questioning by the police, eu summit is due to take place, a demand supported by borisjohnson, three weeks today until the uk is due to leave the eu. so you have a who has raised it with mr trump. big between the two sides and a rapidly shrinking amount of time. i think that is why many people are what i am going to try and do and talking about what happened if an agreement is not reached over the coming weeks? mps passed a law see, because i understand where the people from the uk are, and frankly designed in these circumstances to many americans feel the same way, i force the prime minister to seek a was telling boris that we have many dilated brexit. he has said he would americans that they side on the fact rather be dead in a ditch. i think that you have two wonderful parents you will see those tensions play out at the emergency saturday sitting of who lost their son and the woman who parliament where they expect to see
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right after the eu summit on was driving on the wrong side of the road. and that can happen. they have saturday 19 october. interestingly today, the labour leader expected to the opposite roads, it happens. i say that once no deal is off the won't say never happened to me, but it did. when you get used to driving table, it is time for a general election. not everyone in his party on our system and then all of a agree with him but many here in sudden you are in the other system, it happens. you must be careful to westminster think that is exactly where we are heading. very careful to sew a young man was killed in the person who was driving the automobile has diplomatic england ‘s next game at the rugby immunity. we are going to speak to world cup has been cancelled due to a typhoon expected to hit japan in her very shortly and see if we can the next few days did it both teams, do something. it was an accident. it was a terrible accident. the prime minister will meet his england and france, are already irish counterpart leo varadkar through to the knockout stage. the today, in an attempt to find enough crucial match between scotland and common ground to reach japan on sunday is still on as a brexit deal. things stand. if that match is borisjohnson will meet cancelled, scotland will most the taoiseach in an attempt to break certainly be knocked out of the the deadlock over the irish border. world cup to go because everyone is 0ur political correspondent, disappointed. to play against france, we put a lot of physical and jessica parker is in westminster. emotional work, tactical work into it and we are disappointed. but the more talking but to what end? more situation is a situation we cannot talking and more big meetings control and i think while rugby has
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made a decision and we have no issue planned. the irish taoiseach and with it and just getting on with it. borisjohnson meeting planned. the irish taoiseach and boris johnson meeting in planned. the irish taoiseach and borisjohnson meeting in the north—west of england to and you also have the brexit secretary and the wife of footballerjamie vardy michel barnier expected to meet but has conducted her liars to conduct i don't think that is expected to be a big breakthrough moment. the two an investigation after she was accused of leaking stories to a sides are still very far apart when tabloid newspaper. wayne rooney ‘s it comes to the issue of how to keep the border between the republic of ireland and northern ireland free and flowing. bear in mind, it is now wife because the social media storm when she posted the allegation on one week today that that big eu summit is happening. three weeks twitter. she revealed that she had today the eu k is due to leave the spent months planting fake stories on her private instagram account, blocking everybody but rebekah from seeing them. vardy has denied the eu. and that is why i think some here in westminster see that there are two sides still very far apart claims. and rapidly shortening amount of the long planned turkish military time so people are now asking what operation in north east syria has been launched, will happen if no deal is agreed in just days after american troops pulled out of the area. the coming weeks in those it is a move widely condemned, circumstances, mps designed a law with world powers fearing the offensive could threaten security in the region and revive the so—called islamic state group. designed to make the premise to seek 0ur middle east editor, a delay. he said he would rather be jeremy bowen looks at the potential wider impact. deadin a delay. he said he would rather be dead ina a delay. he said he would rather be dead in a ditch. and i think you will see that tension play out at this saturday sitting a parliament that we will get after the eu
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the turks have made their move summit. the labour leader, jeremy because of their long battle —— corbyn, is expected to speak later bitter battle with kurdish today and is expected to say once no separatists. this was fighting in deal is taken off the table than it one of the main kurdish towns in is time free general election i eastern turkey in 2016. for the would say many people think that thatis would say many people think that that is exactly where we are heading. chancellor angela merkel has turks, the move into north—eastern attended a memorial vigil in berlin syria is a continuation of that for two people killed in an anti—semitic attack in the german city of halle. fight. kurdish separatists in turkey, the pkk, have strong the gunman tried unsuccessfully connections with syrian kurds. and to get into a synagogue yesterday the turkish state regards all the before opening fire on the street outside. armed groups as terrorists. but it a man has been arrested. bullying remains a key is much more complicated than that reason for unhappiness, particularly among teenage girls, because of the fight against bigger that's according to a landmark of is la nark because of the fight against bigger report out today. of is lanark state. while the us, britain and others bombed the to mark world mental health day, the government has published findings on the wellbeing self—styled caliphate as i is called of children and young people. seeing friends and feeling safe the territory it seized, most of the in their neighbourhood also has an impact on their ability house—to—house combat was done by to concentrate and enjoy day—to—day the same syrian kurdish fighters activities. that turkey is now targeting as and later this morning, we'll be joined by the activist and author, scarlett curtis who'll terrorists. since the caliphate was tell us about her book of essays which tackles the subject of anxiety and depression.
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that's at five past nine. destroyed and recaptured, kurdish fighters, women serving alongside men, have been a key part of the battle against the remnants of is thejob is not over. caliphate is those are the main stories. it is nine minutes past six. time to say gone but the ideology and sleeper good morning to sally. cells remain. now kurds of the nine minutes past six. time to say good morning to sallylj nine minutes past six. time to say good morning to sally. i love being able to tell people the news that syrian democratic forces say they cannot continue fighting is if they has been happening over night but have to fight turkey and ies is this is not the best of news. potentially being handed a big england ‘s match against france at the world cup on saturday has been opportunity. cancelled. it cannot happen because of this incredible super typhoon let's talk now to someone who knows the region well. macer gifford volunteered to fight with the kurdish forces between 2014 and 2017, thatis of this incredible super typhoon that is heading forjapan. has this happened before? a typhoon for hejoins us now. japan? yes. no, a major world cup good morning to you. there is no point in pretending this is straightforward, it is complicated and people are trying to understand match with 70,000 fans at the what is happening. you have a personal attachment what happened. first of all, what is the sense that stadium. countless more watching around the world of course. to my knowledge, no. it is unprecedented. you see is happening? this is a many people who have travelled all that way to go and watch it will be hugely disappointed. on the one betrayal for partners on the ground of the united states and britain. hand, safety is paramount. that is the kurds were the ones who took fight to isis. 0f the kurds were the ones who took
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fight to isis. of them died in the the principal and these are extraordinary conditions. and when process. they liberated cities and you say extraordinary, it is really they believe in secular democracy. these are people who have conducted extraordinary. it will be on a revolution to liberate their homes from isis. and they have said to the lockdown from 24—hour before the match that had been due to kick off american and the british that we a nyway match that had been due to kick off anyway so there will be no public would like to create a separate transport, no public loadings open society where feminism is a core and people will be told to stay at home and take precautions. both component, refreshing ideas in the sides had already qualified for the heart of the conservative middle knockout stage but this is the big east and america has phoned them to news, scotland ‘s crucial match the wolves. so in essence, you say against japan on sunday that tyler —— turkey is targeting fighters who previously had targeted news, scotland ‘s crucial match againstjapan on sunday is still waiting to find out what happens. if isis? absolutely. so the kurds are a it is cancelled, however, the scottish side is likely to be knocked out of the world cup. and major component of the syrian democratic forces who had been fighting islamic state for years. this is a big dealfor scotland and have captured something like 70,000 we will be live from japan with more isis fighters and their families and these people are fanatics. they are incredibly dangerous. and the chance details at 630. that turkey and its proxies in the wales will be withoutjuventus midfielder aaron ramsey syrian civil war may attack northern for their euro qualifier in slovakia tonight. ramsey ,here in red, didn't travel with the squad due to concerns about his fitness. syrian civil war may attack northern syria and, in the conflict, these michael 0'neill‘s northern ireland
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have a tough game away people were to get out ofjail, then to the netherlands. it would have a huge impact, not scotland play russia in moscow. after becoming the most successful just on syria but on europe as well female gymnast in world gymnastics is thousands of these people may try championship history, to return to europe. one of the simone biles can add to her record total of 21 medals today. the american competes reasons we are talking to you is because of your knowledge of what happened and you have this knowledge in the women's all—around final. because you've fought alongside the kurdish forces. i will say that the it's live on bbc 2 this afternoon. uk government does not approve of anyone taking action like that. you did it anyway. what happens next in she is such an impressive woman. so incredible. every once in a while terms of resources? what do you they do an analysis of how high she foresee happening to those kurdish forces as resources dwindle and the jumped and it defies science, fronts change? so conflict is really. she does defy physics, for short. i'm not sure what the weather has in store for us. morning, carol. exploited by groups like isis who later you will keep us up—to—date with the typhoon injapan? wedged themselves wherever there is division and use it to their own ends. in eastern syria we have peace. the sdf were successful that is right. more information coming in right now so we will give you the latest information as we go through this morning. but for the uk against isis, creating a society this morning, what we have is a based on equality with support from the us and uk. so our resources, bright start and even some sunshine around. 0nce bright start and even some sunshine around. once again it will be windy and through the day, some of us will
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see rain. some of us currently have they should have put more resources m, they should have put more resources in, if! they should have put more resources in, if i am honest, and they should showers for the next few days, low have come up with a strategy to work pressure will continue to dominate with local forces to put these the weather but today what we have people injail. who with local forces to put these people in jail. who are they? do isa the weather but today what we have is a transient ridge of high pressure keeping things settled other people fighting now? the sdf first thing but then we have this set of weather fronts coming our way isa other people fighting now? the sdf is a mixed group, multi—ethnic and and they will introduce some rain. a pleasa nt start and they will introduce some rain. a pleasant start to the day with some multifaith force made up of syrians, sunshine and a few showers for example across sunshine and a few showers for exa m ple across western sunshine and a few showers for example across western scotland. they will be moved on by the weather local arabs, kurds, and americans created the group in 2015 and as i said it was a refreshing to see front coming in. a warm front that will bring some showery rain across groups coming together in this way northern ireland, scotland, pushing because the rest of the country has across north—west england and wales fallen apart. and it is because of with weekly here. black circles with the numbers in them indicate the these ideals of democracy & values dust of wind so not as strong today and quality that was so successful across north and west of scotland but still it will blow the showers along quite quickly. and then behind that band of rain you see a return against isis because since then there has been no insurgency. there is peace in eastern syria where now to bright skies and some showers. there will only be war. you have seen some of the images of these this weather front is a warm front early assaults to guide you still in so this weather front is a warm front so it introduces mild air. top contact with you've fought temperature today reaching 16 or 17 alongside? and what have they told in the south. and in the north we look at about 10— 15. as we head on you? people feel betrayed. iwas
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through the evening and overnight there for three years. i fought in raqqa which was a terrible battle period it is a messy picture. you andi can see how the rain pushes across raqqa which was a terrible battle and i was there for five months raqqa which was a terrible battle and i was there forfive months in the city. 600 sdf were killed in scotla nd can see how the rain pushes across scotland and heads out into the northern isles. a couple of bands that fight. and i think people for heading south, one in the south. this one here could produce heavy rain and the met office has a couple of yellow warnings out to that the first time felt - after isis effect which start at midnight and the first time felt hope after isis was gone. it was difficult in their stretched till 6pm in the evening. homes were destroyed, communities we re homes were destroyed, communities were destroyed but there was a real chance to get people who had fled the country back into the country to there will be some surface water and begin rebuilding. a few weeks ago, spray and puddles on the road to watch out for. this is the culprit, the kurds launched a curriculum for the kurds launched a curriculum for the schools and because they are a cold front slowly slipping returning to school. a different picture is now emerging as turkey is southward. and if you look at the isobars in this chart you can see it planning to go 32 kilometres inside will be a windy day across england syria and, in the south around the and wales to gusts at 40, 45 mph. inland reaching even 50. this is the oilfields, a rain sliding south and a dry slice coming in behind it with a few syria and, in the south around the oil fields, a —— syria and, in the south around the oilfields, a —— iran will exploit showers and some sunshine. then we that area for their own purposes. have showers moving in across northern ireland and scotland and a few of those will merge to give some turkey say they are creating a safe heavy downpours. temperatures ten in zone. it is already safe. turkey.,
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the north, 18 in the south. remember this is a cold front so behind it a little cooler air coming our way. it is not reached the south yet so here that 30% which is once peaceful is we are still in a mild condition. 0n now under threat by turkey and its proxies. so we must not forget who friday, you can see how it continues the aggressors are here. turkey, if to push south but then it flips as we go into saturday. and that weather front starts push northwards they go in, will cause hundreds of once again. so we can see the rain thousands of refugees, people who had hope once have now lost it. so starting to come back northwards, what i would hope to see is that not as windy and a fair bit of cloud britain and america will urge trump around but the further north you do travel, the brighter the skies are to go back on this decision and at this stage. still some showers in actually double down and support the locals. you very much for your time the north—west of scotland, still this morning. —— thank you very reaching northern ireland and temperatures 10—15. remember the cold front is going south so the cooler outcomes behind. as we head much. into sunday, what is likely to happen is that the weather front will move east and behind it we are u nsettled unsettled is the weather in the coming days. carol, c, i have been back into the regime we are familiar with, sunshine and showers. into listening. that's my job done than next week, another and charlie, the outlook is unsettled. because that is the forecast! it is always unsettled! it is what
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a weather front coming away bringing showery outbreaks of rain and here you would expect. it is here, you can see it nicely on let's take a look at today's papers: the times leads on the report the pressure chart. behind it, some from professor dame sally davies, who is suggesting a ban on eating food on public transport milder conditions but still a as a way to combat "soaring obesity in young people", blustery day, not as windy in in her final report as chief medical officer of england. scotla nd blustery day, not as windy in scotland as it has been in the last we will be speaking to her a little few days. the weather front bringing later. rain across northern ireland, scotla nd rain across northern ireland, scotland and across england and wales. the southern flank of that the guardian reports on the 20 firms it says front is not as potent as the is behind a third of all global carbon emissions. all of the top 20 companies listed northern front. the circles are fossil fuel energy companies. the sun leads on what it indicating the gusts of wind you can calls the "waggro" between coleen rooney and rebekah va rdy. expect. coleen claims that someone using the instagram account of rebekah, who's the wife behind that, sunshine and showers. of leicester city footballer, jamie vardy, leaked stories about her to the sun. "roodunnit?" is how the daily mirror introduces the story — as we head on through the evening coleen claims she worked out and overnight, the warm front it was rebekah's account continues to push along the rest of by blocking everyone else apart northern ireland, through scotland, northern england before resting with from hers and posting fake stories, which then appeared
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rain behind it. anotherfront in the tabloid paper. sinking southwards and this one is the mirror says rebekah denies selling the stories fairly potent, cold one depositing and it must have been somebody else who had access to her instagram account. rain across parts of wales and northern england. also producing summer rae across south east but this is the one i enjoyed. i am just look at the numbers, not going to be a cold day, especially not in the going to leave it out there. a lot south. the cold frontier, sinking of fascination on this story. white southwards, look at the isobars. look at me? it is football ‘s wives. tomorrow, for england and wales, very windy. 45 miles per hour, locally 50 miles an hour and that we didn't know there was a new includes inland so this, coupled series, came back with a bang! this with the rain, could lead to some disruption. as it sinks south, it isa series, came back with a bang! this is a report by the regulator, 0fcom, will brighten up for northern ireland and scotland. in scotland, we knew that we are glued to our showers merging to have longer phone. 0ver spells of rain. we think this stage, we knew that we are glued to our phone. over half the people in the uk use them and it is the first in the far east the rain will not be thing they go to in the morning. but
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far away because of the conference apparently we are not using our continues its descent, pushing down phones to call people. fewer than towards the english channel and then give it back up to bring some rain. five phone calls a month for quarter saturday morning sees the front continuing south. it pivots round, of people. which is striking. we are taxable rain to the south—west of using them as on line devices. 850% england and wales. —— takes more increase in the use which is rain. most of the showers in the staggering and different people and north and west with ties of 10—15. different cities talk more or less. who do you reckon are the chatty people? northern mums. there you go. it is world mental health day today and sally you've been speaking to someone with from liverpool. they are probably an important message? there are people who have come always the phone. are you? forward with stories that we have not heard before and also from the constantly. i am on the phone all world of sport. even in this day and the time. more than five a week. at age it is difficult to talk about least one day. let chatty? not things that are very, very personal.
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londoners. scottish stop i am going we have been talking to the mum of ellie soutter, you might recognise, to get into trouble either way. the a well—known face. her mum says she people in bradford. bradford? most opening her daughter's legacy will help others who live with mental phone calls are under 90 seconds. health issues. ellie took her life maybe the good people of bradford on her 18th birthday a year ago. a are talking to each other a lot more, meet and have conversations. little warning to you at home that this interview now does deal with if you are living in bradford, are you having face—to—face conversations? quite a bit on the sensitive issues around ellie's death. by conversations? quite a bit on the rugby mockup. the papers have two speculate last night. —— had. the organisers announced yesterday they we re organisers announced yesterday they were going to have a press what was ellie like, co nfe re nce were going to have a press conference today about the weather what was she like as a little girl? so conference today about the weather so they probably kind of knew what ellie was quite an they were going to do. a great piece independent little girl. she knew what she wanted from the correspondent in tokyo even from an early age. you know, she had her own saying actually, they should have ambitions and her own drive. seen this coming. if england is ellie died over a year ago, now, cancelled that is fine but if the on her 18th birthday.
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scottish match against japan is what happened ? cancelled, it undermines the credibility of the tournament. did they not know it was typhoon season? i left her a message the morning of her birthday, but there was no answer. because? but as a mum, i know they not know it was typhoon season? something wasn't right. because ? scotland they not know it was typhoon season? i got in contact with her dad, because? scotland have to play that match and win it. they have to play and i said to him, have you spoken themselves back into the tournament. to ellie, have you seen ellie? but they can move it. they do not and he said no. the day went on and people still had not heard anything, wa nt but they can move it. they do not want to because it meant playing it um, and in the end i...i gave... i gave tony a call and ijst said to him, have you found — in an empty stadium and it would have you seen ellie, look bad and the logistics are not have you heard from her? he said we found her. easy. nicholas parson, he is 96 and for a split second... today. happy birthday. happy ..i thought she was alive birthday. you hear in broadcasting. and he said she's dead. he said, lorraine, she's dead... quite remarkable. love it. thank you and that feeling, i cannot tell you. very much. we talking to scarlet someone might just have taken my heart out. curtis later. you have had a
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ellie was your only child. touching interview with somebody what is life like for you now? with an important message. a really it's completely empty. important message this morning. i have a massive void in my life yes, the mother of team gb and you kind of think, snowboarder, ellie soutter, says she hopes her daughter's legacy what can i do for the next thing will help others living with that can fill this space mental health issues. ellie took her own life and nothing will. on her 18th birthday last year. i've been speaking to her mum, and i think i said to somebody lorraine, in herfirst television interview. the other day that it's like and a warning to you at home, the interview deals with having the battery taken out of me. you know, i've got nothing some sensitive issues there and i'm just running on empty. around ellie's death. appearances can be so deceptive, can't they? yeah, definitely. do you think maybe people did look at ellie and think she's got this most fantastic life, huge ambition and potential... yeah. i did not see the sadness. yeah, absolutely. even as parents, i think that we have to take that what was ellie like as a little as a responsibility as well. girl? ellie was quite an independent it is very easy to kind of ignore what could be obviousm little girl. she knew what she it is very easy to kind of ignore what could be obvious, wa nted eve n because you do not little girl. she knew what she wanted even from an early age. she want to believe it. you do not want to believe
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had ambition and drive. ellie died that your child is suffering or that they're going through this mental trauma, you know, on her 80th birthday over a year and if they are not showing it outwardly, then how ago. what happened? i left a message are you going to know anyway, because they keep it so deep within? morning of the but there was no one of the things you do is you keep answer. as a mum, something was not ellie close to you every day, don't you? yeah, ido. right. i got in contact with her dad you carry her ashes and asked if he had seen her and he with you everywhere. i have them on the side, said no. the day went on and people and i hold them and i talk to them, and i'll talk to her picture. still had not heard anything and in the moment i wake up i think of her. the moment i go to sleep, the end... i gave him a call and i dream about her. so i don't seem have any rest from this but i actually don't want to have any rest from it, said to him, have you seen ellie, because she is my daughter. do you feel now there is something that can come out of this, and he said we found her. and for a that perhaps might help you but might also help other families? split second... i thought she was there has to be. ellie's death can't be in vain. have i wanted to give up? alive and he said she is dead. she quite frankly, yeah, i think, what is the point in living without her any more? is dead... and that feeling, i but equally she is me — she's me and i'm her cannot tell you. someone took my and i am the voice for ellie now and i have to move forward.
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she could not say how she felt heart out. ellie was your only for whatever reason. i can now encourage people to say, child. what is life like for you to speak up and to share, and to talk to their parents, now? it is completely empty. i have or to share with their friends and things like that if they are having any problems and i think that is a massive void in my life and you what is pushing me on. kind of thing, what can i do that can feel this space and nothing will. i said to somebody the other to reflect on some of the issues we day, it is like having a battery ta ke day, it is like having a battery take an hour. i am running on empty. are joined to reflect on some of the issues we appearances can be so deceptive. arejoined now by psychotherapist sarah kendrick. definitely. do you think people looked at ellie and think she had on paper ellie had everything going this fantastic life, i did not see for her, the most wonderful life, the sadness. absolutely. even as outward going, happy girl but pa rents, the sadness. absolutely. even as parents, we actually she wasn't an she hid that the sadness. absolutely. even as pa rents, we have the sadness. absolutely. even as parents, we have to take that very well and that is the responsibility as well. it is easy to kind of ignore what could be frightening thing.” obvious because you do not want to very well and that is the frightening thing. i have so much
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sympathy for ellie's family. it is a believe it. you do not want to terrible thing to go through in the believe it. you do not want to believe that your child is suffering or going through this mental trauma family should be going through this and, yes, your point about not and if they are not showing it seeing sign, i think that is very outwardly, because i keep it so deep within, how are you going to know? common. sometimes there are very few you keep ellie close to you every signs but i think that, often, day, you carry your ashes with you sometimes if we look closely, and if everywhere. i have them on the side, we can encourage people to talk to each other then we can help people. and hold and talk to them. the moment i wake up i think of her. the moment i wake up i think of her. the moment i wake up i think of her. the moment i go to sleep, i dream about asa each other then we can help people. as a nation, i think, each other then we can help people. as a nation, ithink, we're each other then we can help people. as a nation, i think, we're not very her. i don't have any rest from this good sometimes at asking people how they are and we are worried that, if but i don't want any. she is my we talk to people, that that will daughter. do you think there is something that can come out of this have a negative impact on them that perhaps might help you or other somehow. it will not have a negative families? there has to be because impact. it is really important that we can have a positive impactjust ellie's death cannot be in vain. by asking somebody how they. you sit have i wanted to give up? quite with the title of psychotherapist frankly, i have what is the point but she is me and i am her and but also a human being. there is a
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personal element to some of what we frankly, i have what is the point but she is me and i am herand i am have been talking about this morning the voice for ellie now and i have to move forward. she could not say that has touched you. yes, my how she felt for whatever reason. i can now encourage people to say, to brother died of suicide and i think death by suicide is like no other. i speak up, to share, to talk to their pa rents, speak up, to share, to talk to their was training as a psychotherapist parents, to share with their friends if they have any problems and i think that is what is pushing during that time, when we lost my brother, but i think that it spurred beyond. ——me on. me on to work for a charity, called shout, and we work for people in an important message that lorraine crisis... shirt with us what you wanted me to pass on this morning. will but a moment ago you were saying the whole point is that you 0n world mental health day she spoke are open. at the time you must been about her daughter and the reason we asking some of the same questions. spoke about her is she had such a how much did you talk and i do not fantastic future ahead of her, she know the details. death by suicide was on team gb but actually, there leaves us with more unanswered are lots of other families whose questions than any other death and children are not high—profile, who thatis questions than any other death and that is a very difficult thing to deal with. today,
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are perhaps suffering now and going through the same thing and she wanted to talk and represent everybody. ellie had given her a that is a very difficult thing to dealwith. today, the public voice. we hear from so many that is a very difficult thing to deal with. today, the public of education has published a paper and it is focusing on children's and brilliant sports people who talk ellie took her life on her 18th about the pressures of being at an birthday. how much more concerned elite level and that mental health should society be about pressures problems. lorraine is saying that people need to know this exists and young people or the mental health it is ok to feel not great, not ok. outcome? i think we should be very concerned. the state of the nation 0ften it is ok to feel not great, not ok. often it is the exterior and it is report say four out of five children so cruel in so many ways that is feel happy and that is fantastic and apparent you are left with so many questions about what you did not i would expect that but we need to know which is very, very hard. one focus on the one in five also that important message and everyone says talk and talk but she says listen. i does not. we know people are in mental health crisis time time after think that is a very powerful thing. time. what i want to get from you details of organisations offering todayis information and support time. what i want to get from you around mental health are available today is what can you tell people, whether it is apparent or a teenager, someone in crisis or someone looking after somebody in crisis, what practical steps can you
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at bbc.co.uk/actionline ta ke to crisis, what practical steps can you take to help them? listen, lean into the problem and really listen and also to what you are seeing in time now to get the news, people. you may see changes, changes travel and weather where you are. in behaviour and they may not be the good morning from bbc london. changes expect. they may become more i'm alice salfield. angry so any change in behaviour. one in four of london's green spaces breaches international air quality safety limits. what i mean is a really listen and research from imperial college try to understand and, please, you london shows this includes understand you cannot make things parks, playgrounds, worse by talking to somebody about and open spaces and says it is putting thousands of people at risk. how they are feeling. thank you so the majority of children affected much. we should say that details of live in the most deprived areas of the city. the mayor of london says air pollution is a public health crisis organisations that offer support are and this is why he's introduced measures, such as the ultra low emmision zone. available. we will be back in just a the chairman of the police federation has told the bbc moment. time now to get the news, he expects to see a more travel and weather where you are. robust policing approach to the extinction rebellion protests. 800 people have been arrested at the climate change demonstrations in the capital since monday. ken marsh says campaigners good morning from bbc london. are likely to see a big change in police tactics
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over the coming days. i'm alice salfield. it comes as activists say they plan to occupy and shut down city airport today. one in four of london's green spaces breaches air quality safety limits. a university student's research from imperial college london shows campaign to get work experience this includes parks, playgrounds, has gone viral. and open spaces and says it is putting thousands josue bapeck has been standing of people at risk. the majority of children affected outside a busy tube station, live in the most deprived areas holding a cardboard sign asking for a work placement. of the city. the mayor of london says air he spent four days at london bridge pollution is a public health crisis and his appeal has now been seen and this is why he's more than a million introduced measures such as the ultra low emmision zone. the chairman of the police federation has told times on social media. the bbc he expects to see a more robust policing approach to the extinction i had been applying forjobs on line rebellion protests. and getting a lot of rejections and soi 800 people have been arrested and getting a lot of rejections and so i decided i was going to take at the climate change demonstrations matters into my own hands and show in the capital since monday. employers that i had tenacity to ken marsh says campaigners are likely to see a big change stand outside here in london bridge, in police tactics over the next few days. it comes as activists say they plan with so many people looking at me to shut down city airport today. and judging with so many people looking at me andjudging me, and i think that the extinction rebellion movement with so many people looking at me and judging me, and i think that is says its members intend something that a lot of employers to "peacefully occu py" are looking for. good luck to him. the terminal building or, let's take a look at failing that, the access road and dlr station. the travel situation now... a university student's
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campaign to get work experience has all tube lines are running well at the moment. gone viral. but on the trains great northern and thameslink services from cambridge into london kings josue bapeck has been standing cross are running at reduced speeds outside a busy tube station holding following signal problems. a cardboard sign asking for a work placement. in central london — he spent four days at london bridge the extinction rebellion demonstration is still affecting and his appeal has now been seen roads around trafalgar square, with multiple road more than a million closures in the area. times on social media. and in bowes park, traffic i had been applying forjobs on line, on the north circular eastbound i had been getting a lot is slow towards green lanes. of rejections and so i decided that now the weather with lizzi. i was going to take matters into my own hands and show employers that i had tenacity, and enough tenacity to stand outside plenty of early sunshine around, a here in london bridge, where there are so many people looking at me, judging me, and loads of people pretty sunrise and a nippy start to walking past me and i think the day. temperatures across the that is something that a lot of employers are looking for. board back into single figures. let's take a look at today should stay dry or mostly dry, the travel situation now... all tube lines are running well at the moment. one or two showers in the afternoon. but on the trains great northern and thameslink services from cambridge into london kings cross are running with delays of 20 rather blustery with a brisk minutes following signal problems. south—westerly when attending to in central london — the extinction rebellion pick up as we head for the day. lots demonstration is still affecting roads around trafalgar square, of morning sunshine than the cloud with multiple road thickening from the west as we had to the afternoon. turning brazier closures in the area. and cloudier and if there may be one or two showers of the day but temperatures higher than yesterday,
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now the weather with lizzi. peaking at 17 degrees but remember it will be windy and staying windy hello, good morning. it's a lovely start to the day with plenty of early sunshine around, overnight and it looks quite wet just a bit of high cloud, with rain through the early hours a pretty sunrise, into tomorrow morning so wet and and it's quite a nippy start to the day as well. windy but a mild start of the day temperatures across the board back into single figures last night. tomorrow with flows between 12 and now, today should stay 14 celsius. tomorrow, blustery day, dry or mostly dry — there may well be one or two showers i think as we head spells of rain on and off but through the afternoon. it's also going to be really feeling milder and more rain by rather blustery too. a brisk south—westerly wind blowing and that will tend to pick up saturday. as we head through the day. but lots of morning sunshine, then the cloud set to thickening from the west as we had plenty more on our website through the afternoon. at the usual address. so turning cloudier, bye for now. turning breezier, and there may well be one or two hello, this is breakfast showers by the end of the day with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. but temperatures ar ehigher still to come, the social media spat than they were yesterday, peaking between 15 between the real footballer‘s wives. and 17 degrees celsius. but remember, it will be windier coleen rooney claims someone and it's staying windy overnight, using rebekah vardy‘s instagram tonight, it will also be quite wet. account has leaked stories about her to a tabloid paper. we've got spells of rain through the early hours into tomorrow morning, so it's wet and windy, but a mild start of the day we'll discuss the fallout tomorrow with lows between 12 and 14 degree celsius. from footy‘s fiercest feud. tomorrow, a blustery day, is it you? spells of rain on and off but it it could be you — with britain's will feel a bit milder, turning cooler again richest ever lottery winner and with more rain by saturday. still to claim their 170
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million pound prize. we'll speak to another multi—millionaire to find how you cope when you win big. i'm back with the latest from the bbc london newsroom in half an hour. now though it's back to naga and charlie. and we'll bejoined by the award winning author, liz pichon about taking her character, tom gates from the page to the stage. hello, this is breakfast with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. here's a summary of this morning's main stories from bbc news. turkey is conducting ground and air assaults against kurdish forces in northern syria, despite international condemnation. here's a summary of president trump has been blamed today's main stories for giving the green light from bbc news. turkey is conducting ground and air assaults against kurdish for the turkish advance by withdrawing american troops forces in northern syria, from the border area. despite international condemnation. the kurds had previously won praise president trump has been blamed for their role in defeating the islamic state group. for giving the green light for the turkish advance by withdrawing american troops syrian kurdish forces are holding from the border area. thousands of prisoners the kurds had previously won praise from the islamic state group for their role in defeating and there are concerns the islamic state group. that the turkish offenisve will affect their ability to keep them locked up. the us military has now taken custody of two british is detainees the us military has taken custody who were being held in syria. el shafee elsheikh of two british is detainees and alexanda kotey, were part who were being held by kurdish of a notorious group nicknamed forces in northern syria. ‘the beatles' who tortured el shafee elsheikh and alexanda kotey, were part of a notorious group who tortured and killed western hostages.
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and killed western hostages ministers should ban eating on public transport and phase out all adverts for unhealthy food nicknamed ‘the beatles'. and drink at major public venues, according to england's former chief medical officer. donald trump has confirmed the move on twitter, in herfinal report calling them "the worst to government, dame sally davies of the worst". ministers should ban eating on public transport and phase out says we are nowhere near achieving government targets to halve childhood obesity by 2030, president trump has said his and calls on ministers officials will speak take radical action. to the american woman who claimed diplomatic immunity and left the uk after she was involved in the death of a british motorcyclist. harry dunn, who was 19, was killed in a crash the health secretary matt hancock in northamptonshire in august. said they have already taken strong anne sacoolas, who's 42, action in this area, and the wife of a us official, but they will study the report later flew home to the states. closely and act on the evidence. mr dunn's family wants her to return president trump has said his officials will speak for questioning by the police, to the american woman who claimed a demand supported by borisjohnson, diplomatic immunity and left the uk after she was involved in the death who has raised it with mr trump. of a british motorcyclist. harry dunn, who was 19, the prime minister will meet was killed in a crash his irish counterpart in northamptonshire in august. leo varadkar today, in an attempt to find enough common ground to reach a brexit deal. anne sacoolas, who's 42, borisjohnson will meet the taoiseach and the wife of a us official, in the north west of later flew home to the states. england at lunchtime. the prospect of agreement seems mr dunn's family wants her to return for questioning by the police, remote as each side's plan has been rejected by the other, a demand supported by borisjohnson, and the eu summit, where any deal would have to be signed off, who has raised it with mr trump.
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the prime minister will meet is just a week away. his irish counterpart leo varadkar today, in an attempt to find enough common ground to reach a brexit deal. borisjohnson will meet coueen the taoiseach in the north west colleen rooney has caused an online of england at lunchtime. the prospect of agreement seems remote as each side's plan has been sensation after accusing another rejected by the other, football wife of leaking story about and the eu summit, where any deal would have to be signed off, her to tabloid. renee revealed she is just a week away. rebekah vardy, the wife spent months planting fake stories of footballerjamie vardy on her private instagram account, has instructed her lawyers to conduct a ‘forensic investigation' after she was accused blocking everyone but vardy from seeing them. she has denied the of leaking stories to a tabloid newspaper by coleen rooney. fellow england teammate wayne rooney's wife, claim. the interest in the amateur coleen caused a social media storm when she posted the allegations on twitter. she revealed that she had spent months planting fake stories sleuth has reached the new york on her private instagram account, blocking everyone but vardy from seeing them. vardy has denied the claims. times. the now, you can see a giant storm behind you. that is the reason it is
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called a cyber typhoon and it is sally is with us now with news from headed forjapan. that typhoon is the japan world cup where an announcement has been made because incoming and expected to hitjapan ofa announcement has been made because of a major weather situation. this is the news everyone is waking up over the weekend. eddiejones ‘s side had been due to face france in to. if you wanted to watch the their final england game on saturday morning, or side had been due to face france in theirfinal group side had been due to face france in their final group came on saturday. we can go to us or correspond and if you had travelled to japan for the game, it is of because of the who is in tokyo for us. andy, what enormous weather system there. that can you tell us? huge disappointing isa enormous weather system there. that is a super typhoon due to hitjapan at the weekend. really disappointing and bad for england and the fans but worst for scotland. we do not have news for the thousands of england fa ns news for the thousands of england fans here who are looking forward to confirmation yet for what will that much. i spoke to one fan who happen with the scotland match. and this is never happened. no, never. was midair when the news of the cancellation came through. he has just landed a tokyo airport. he has england's match has been cancelled because of the typhoon due to hit a ticket for the match and now the japan over the weekend. eddiejones match has been cancelled. the world ‘s side was due to face france in the final group cup organisers held a press conference earlier and they said they did not take decision lightly ‘s side was due to face france in the finalgroup —— ‘s side was due to face france in the final group —— group game on but they had to ensure the safety of saturday. i cannot see any rain yet, both players and supporters. remember, this is supposed to be the andy, and i should not do what is coming is bad, isn't it? that is biggest typhoon of the year about to arrive. they did look at other
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right. at the moment you would not options. some people suggested guess the typhoon was on the way. it is calm and there is no rain but it delaying the match but that would have been against tournament regulations. they looked at other is calm and there is no rain but it is on its way and is supposed to be venues away from regulations. they looked at other venues away from the typhoon but the biggest typhoon of 2019 here in that would have been logistically challenging. from a rugby japan. the world cup organisers held perspective it does not affect a press co nfe re nce japan. the world cup organisers held a press conference earlier on and england nor france because both said they did not make the decision teams had qualified for the quarter—finals. they will get two to cancel lightly but they had to points each as a result of the ensure the safety of the players and cancellation meaning that england will top the group to but their also the supporters. some people had coach says he was frustrated at suggested other options, perhaps delaying the match by 24 hours, but today's news. the organisers said that was against the organisers said that was against the regulation of the tournament. they also looked into moving the of course everyone is disappointed. matches away from the typhoon area we wanted to play against france and but that proved logistically we put a lot of work, physical, tactical and emotional into it. but impossible. from a rugby the situation is the situation and perspective, this does not affect we don't control it. i think while england or france a huge amount by we don't control it. i think while rugby has made a decision and we because both teams had already qualified for the knockout stage. have no issue with it, we're just getting on with things now. so that what happens is that each team gets two points as a result of the is england. but actually the bigger worry is scotland who are yet to cancelled match meaning that england will finish top of the group. even qualify. their matches on sunday. so, the english head coach said he what will happen there? that is a
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was frustrated at the news today. we good question. scotland against pam, arguably the biggest match of the did not really, to be honest, care tournament so far because it will or know. we were preparing for the decide, in all likelihood, which of the teams goes through to the game and when the game was on knockout stage. tournament wearing game road and when i was off organisers say that the typhoon is wearing game road and when i was off we we re wearing game road and when i was off we were in preparation mode. so we supposed to have passed through by sunday. i guess it is a question of can't control it. disappointing for how much damage it leaves in its wake. what they say is that they will conduct a review on sunday the england players but of course morning and they could make a also disappointing for the england decision as to whether the game can go ahead to six hours before supporters. thousands of them are out here on the trip of a lifetime, kick—off. again, they ruled out delaying the match by 24 hours a some of them, to watch england play some suggested. they said they had france. what did they make of the to be consistent for all the teams. cancellation? upset, really. as you as you say, scotland will be desperate for this match to go cancellation? upset, really. as you can see it is hard to understand at ahead. they really must win their the moment when the sun is shining final game to go through. 2.3 what it will be like in 48 hours but we came out all this way and spent cancelled game would not be enough. so scottish fans must keep their all this money. it is a long way to come to see just a single game. that fingers crossed that they are not said it is a force of nature and locked out of the rugby world cup by the weather. that would be there is nothing anyone can do so there is nothing anyone can do so
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there is no blame attached. it is just thoroughly disappointing and a bit deflating. hugely disappointing devastating. that the weather but good fun to be here anyway in affected them in such a way. and we will keep you posted. wales will be without tokyo. we were meant to be going to juventus midfielder aaron ramsey for their euro qualifier in slovakia tonight. ramsey ,here in red, didn't travel with the squad due scotla nd tokyo. we were meant to be going to scotland and japan so hopefully that one will happen. so let's talk about to concerns about his fitness, that match because that is the but wales hope he'll be available for sunday's match bigger deal. scotland have so much with croatia in cardiff. to lose if that match does not they've lost their last two away happen. can you tell us anything? qualifiers and lie 4th in the table. scotla nd happen. can you tell us anything? scotland ‘s game against japan is michael 0'neill‘s northern ireland are second in theirgroup. last time out they were beaten arguably the biggest game of the at home by germany, who went top as a result. tournament so far. so much riding on it arguably the winner will go this evening they have a tough game away to the netherlands. through to the knockout stage and the loser is likely to go home. the if you can come out of a group with organisers say they think the typhoon will have passed by sunday, holland and germany and a country of our size and a question really of what leaves holland and germany and a country of oursize and our holland and germany and a country of our size and our resources, that is a huge achievement. we wanted to be behind. 0n a question really of what leaves behind. on sunday morning they will review the situation. they say they ina a huge achievement. we wanted to be can makea in a position where the games meant review the situation. they say they can make a decision up until about something and we have done something something and we have done something so that is testament to the players six hours before kick—off. 0nce and what we have done in the first again they have ruled out delaying pa rt and what we have done in the first part of the group. now we need to try and raise the level again. the match by 24 hours which is what russia await scotland in moscow. some people have suggested. they say the russians are second in the group they must be consistent with all but the scots have just six points
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teams. as you say, scotland will be from 6 matches and their hopes now realistically lie solely desperate for this match to go ahead in the play—offs next year. because they simply must win. 2.3 cancelled game would frankly be no good to them. they will be wolves will play their europa league game desperately hoping that they are not at slovan bratislava on the 24th knocked out of this world cup by the of october behind closed doors. uefa dismissed the slovak club's appeal after they were charged over fans weather. lovely to see you, andy and making racist chants in a play—off game against paok of greece. it'll be the second time this season thank you for keeping us posted. that uefa have forced slovan to play behind closed doors. after becoming the most successful female gymnast in world after becoming the most successful gymnastics championship history, simone biles can add to her record female gymnast in world total of 21 medals today. gymnastics championship history, the american competes simone biles can add to her record in the women's all—around final. it's live on bbc 2 this afternoon. total of 21 medals today. yesterday, great britain came fifth in the men's team the american competes in the women's all—around final. final in stuttgart. it's live on bbc 2 this afternoon. yesterday, great britain came the team of max whitlock, 5th in the men's team james hall, joe fraser, dom cunningham and giarnni regini—moran automatically qualified final in stuttgart. for the tokyo 0lympics by reaching the final. russia won gold for the first time since the breakup of the soviet union, overtaking china — the top men's gymnastics nation for the last 20 years it automatically qualifies them for on the final rotation. the tokyo 0lympic ‘s. we can look japan took bronze. the usjust missed a podium place.
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england's leading wicket back and think that we might not taker in test cricket — have gotte n back and think that we might not have gotten a metal but if we look james anderson — has turned to the premier league champions at the teams we are against, it is a for help to regain his fitness. difficult petition and we knew that. he's using manchester city's facilities and medical staff as he recovers we would not have it any other way. from the calf injury that we would not have it any other way. kept him out of the majority we can look proudly at what we have of the ashes series. done as a team. there is definitely more work to be done as a team but anderson's hoping to be fit for england's tour of south africa there are more things we can pick up which starts in mid—december, and will spend the next couple on animal we of months with city. there are more things we can pick up on animalwe can there are more things we can pick up on animal we can improve on. if we look at this because there is still the potential to get higher and get closer to the top three teams. russia won gold for the first iimagine i imagine they have a fantastic time since the breakup gymnasium, what do you think? and finally professional of the soviet union, sports—men and women often go overtaking china — the top men's gymnastics nation into different careers after they retire from competing for the last 20 years but i bet you didn't on the final rotation. see this one coming. japan took bronze. the usjust missed a podium place. the former chelsea and arsenal goalkeeper, petr cech, england's leading wicket is now an ice hockey player! taker in test cricket — james anderson — has turned the 37—year—old has swapped to the premier league champions the pitch for the rink. for help to regain his fitness. he's signed for guildford phoenix he's using manchester city's facilities and medical staff as he recovers until the end of their season. from the calf injury that kept him out of the majority cech said it'll be "wonderful" of the ashes series. to play the sport he grew up anderson's hoping to be fit for england's tour of south africa "watching as a kid". which starts in mid—december, and will spend the next couple of months with city.
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i can't wait to see him on the ice. and finally professional sports—men and women often go what position is he playing? guests? into different careers after they retire from competing but i bet you didn't see this one coming. he is in goal. he is so tall. and the former chelsea and arsenal goalkeeper, petr cech, is now an ice hockey player! the 37—year—old has once he has the pads on, nothing is swapped the pitch getting past him. and no—one will for the rink. he's signed for guildford phoenix know it is him, you only see a until the end of their season. little bit of his face. good luck to cech said it'll be "wonderful" to play the sport he grew up him. it is now 741. we have been "watching as a kid". talking about harry potter because the first edition of the series is are we not going to see him on the ice? i was hoping that we would.” was hoping we would see that as well but i think his first matches sunday being auctioned for a bit of money. night. presumably he has been skating before. has been filled a copy of the inaugural adventurers being auctioned off later today. it plan? yes. in the goal. see if we was only £10 when it was released but they put out a figure of what can get some pictures of him on the they estimate and they estimate ice. youngsters are ‘drowning 50,000 pounds. in a flood of unhealthy food and drink options', that's according to the outgoing chief medical
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officerfor england. a struggling author, professor dame sally davies says a story rejected by most publishers. government ministers should ban 22 years later... eating on local public transport and phase out all adverts for less healthy food and drink it is a landmark in children's literature. at major public venues. this is the very first edition, first impression of the first harry potter book. mairead smyth is at manchester picadilly gardens only 500 were printed and it's for us this morning. in virtually pristine condition. can you give us a sense of how this might work in prep ‘s? —— practice? published in 1997 with an original price of £10.99, the book is being auctioned today. i'm guiding it at £25,000—30,000 but it is pretty unusual to see one in such good condition it is quiet here at the moment but and i wouldn't be surprised throughout today thousands of people will from through this area, if it doubled that and got maybe surrounded by public transport. we 40,50 or even more. have trams, buses, the train station is just the sellers of the book are remaining anonymous. have trams, buses, the train station isjust up have trams, buses, the train station is just up the back and as the they were given it as a present outgoing chief medical officer for for their children but kept it safe england dame sally davis gets her as potter—mania grew. how do you know that it's a first way, we could be banned from taking on snack that we love, the drinks edition and one of the first run? that we enjoy as well as we make our here on page 53, famously we have ‘one wand' listed journeys wherever we are going. twice on this list. should there be a ban on snack food so that was a mistake? on public transport? that was a mistake that was removed later.
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i think it is unfair to ban them from eating on public transport.” also, ‘philosopher‘s' think it is down to the parents. is misspelt ‘philospher‘s'. when i was little all i had to do but the crucial thing, this number one running from ten was seated mealtimes and was not down to one is the most important allowed to eat any other time to thing, if that publication line certainly not on the train or the stops at, say, four, bus. i think it is rather harsh. it's a fourth impression. that magic number one is everything. people are going to eat so i charlotte was born the year wouldn't do that, personally.” it first came out. to see this in front of me and know don't think it will make a it was one of the first difference to obesity. may be healthier snacks on public ever produced is just incredible. transport. my kids, sometimes they will miss behave and food is a good way to stop them. it would be like this would have been exactly what it would have been like in the shops smoking. you ban that everywhere and when nobody knew what it fewer people smoke. if you try to was going to become. e nforce fewer people smoke. if you try to enforce it there will be a massive paperback first editions will also be going under the hammer. backlash. i think it is ridiculous. less rare but they could fetch £3,000 each. time to check the bookshelf. surely they can get enough to eat at tim muffett, bbc news. home. nine times out of ten, parents don't take rubbish with them and thatis don't take rubbish with them and that is the only concern that we have. by that woman with her pastor. and people will be checking, won't they? you know what else they need to check? their lottery tickets. —— like that woman with her pasta. later we will be talking to someone
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who won £108 million five years ago of course, people do have mixed did the reason is because there is a reactions to this. anything drastic ticket worth £170 million that has gets people talking. and that whole not been claimed. it is always idea of being unable to take a snack fascinating to hear such stories. on public transport could impact many people. for many it is perhaps and to be in those circumstances. their only opportunity to have that is in a few minutes but first, something to eat sitting down with the peace and quiet. and in this valuable information, and we get it area the impact it could have here from carol. die when any brownie on all of these takeaway foods. we points for that? they did sound good. thank you. morning everyone. let's start by talking about typhoon have big names, coffee shops and burger restaurants, all of them depend on the thousands of people hagibis. you can see it now, the who take this public transport area onto wherever they are going. but well—defined i hear. a large violent because the outgoing chief medical typhoon moving a 12 mile an hour. officer describes this as a crueller bay city crisis, perhaps the this violent typhoon is the top of government needs to be cruel to be the japanese categories in the same kind and take drastic action because way that a category five hurricane in the atlantic is the top of the there are targets to be met. we want scale as well. as it pushes northwards and then eastwards it to halve the obesity epidemic by will weaken a little bit in the 2030 in children though drastic measures may be needed. thank you cooler waters however it will still be classed as a very strong typhoon very much. it is now 643, time for a
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so do not be full by that. currently chat with carol. and carol, just the maximum wind near the centre, where the strongest wind is near its southern flank. hundred and 23 thought firstly. we were talking about rugby world cup and the mile—per—hour sustained with calf of cancellations to 168 mile an hour. as we go through the next few days what will happen, . they knew it was typhoon season from friday we look at wave heights and there was always a ability that reaching nine metres of ireland's the worst could happen and that seems to have happened. that is just south of tokyo it will hit ten metres. this is the track it is right. it is typhoon season. expected to take and it follows hot on the heels from the previous typhoon which was on the ninth of september, that typhoon did a lot of damage and has not had a chance to that's right, this is a huge recover. back home, acquired a start typhoon, equivalent to a category 3. the day with sunny skies particularly the fervour is that you travel. this is one of our weather watchers this morning. generally the it will do a lot of damage and it forecast today is one of great skies follows hot in the hills of another to start with we show is on the west typhoon in the japan so japan is and then rain coming our way. and it
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still recovering from that one where will be windy. it is all courtesy of sadly some people perished and rooves co m e this weather front that is already coming in from the west bringing in sadly some people perished and rooves come off houses, massive rain and it will continue to push power cuts, trees down so this is north—eastward. it is a warm front coming hot in its hills. it is so behind it we will be pulling in moving northwards and eastwards and mild air. first thing, sunshine to will move away quickly and rapidly look forward to and then we have but will still have some impact. i showers and then the warm front will show you graphics at 7:15am to comes in bringing rain with it. show you this. but what we have got heaviest will be on the western flank and it will not be as heavy as is another windy day in store. also we push over towards the east. these black circles with numbers relate to the sort of gusts that we are some rain. we're starting off with forecasting today. still quite gusty few showers in the west and what is happening low pressure is still wind but not as bad and north—west dominating our weather. these of scotland. temperatures ranging weather front coming our way. dominating our weather. these weatherfront coming our way. the first one is a warm front and it from 11 to 17 and the mild air will be dragging in warmup there following behind will also see a return to showers. through the behind it as well as the rain. —— evening and overnight the warm front continues to move across scotland warmup air. rain, be it shari then pushing up into the northern isles. a front reduces some rain but this front here that i want to draw your attention to because this is a cold
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introduced. the strength of gusts we front and it will produce some heavy rain. notjust tonight but also are expecting is shown in the entered tomorrow as well. here it is sinking slowly southwards. the met 0ffice sinking slowly southwards. the met office has a yellow warning out for isobars. cloud this. a lot of surface water and are expecting is shown in the isoba rs. cloud and are expecting is shown in the spray around in the risk of isobars. cloud and showers. localised flooding. 0ver certain temperature wise, 11—15 in the north parts of england and wales will also and about 14—17 in the south. the be looking at us of wind reaching 45 one front and the milder air mile—per—hour, 50 locally. this combination could lead to some following behind. through the night, disruption. as the rain sing the warm front continues to drift southwards it will brighten up behind. northern ireland and across scotland and the northern isles. the tail moving through the scotla nd behind. northern ireland and scotland will have some showers merging across the north and west of south—east. but this is a cold front scotland. the temperatures 10—18 in and this one has a yellow warning on the south. 0vernight friday into it for heavy downpours for parts of friday morning the fronting south wales, the north midlands and southern parts of northern england. bear that in southern parts of northern england. bearthat in mind southern parts of northern england. bear that in mind you are and pivots, pushing back towards the north sea. festival, a lot of clad travelling. there is the risk of in southern england and wales localised flooding. that extends without rain, pivoting around bringing the rain back. fuller and into friday. this is the culprit, brighter skies behind the northern england, north wales, scotland and slowly sinking southwards. look at northern ireland with a view showers
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and then on sunday the rain will the isobars in the south. not only clear into the north sea and behind heavy bursts of rain but it will it we returned to sunshine and showers. and that sets us up for the also be very windy. across parts of following week. unsettled. england and wales, gusts of up to 45 miles an hour. locally 50 miles an it is one of the lottery type hour and that might lead to some disruption. as this cold front slips south, it is spreading nicely behind question i have for you. do you it, with just a few showers. some showers merging to get longer spells com plete question i have for you. do you complete your work today, do you come back to work tomorrow if your of rain. from friday into saturday, numbers come up? in my heart, i the cold front continues to sink southwards then it pivots around and would like to say i come back to it is going to sweep in this work tomorrow and right my notice direction towards the north sea during the course of sunday. it but in reality i am out of here. ta kes during the course of sunday. it takes its cloud and rain with it and thenit takes its cloud and rain with it and then it starts to pivot and come back from the south—west through carol, you need to check because wales. north of that, we will have a there is a ticket out there worth £170 million so one person, a family brighter day but still though ora showers in the north and west and £170 million so one person, a family or a syndicate could be scooping
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that price out this week. it is one temperatures 10—15, so going down behind the conference. as for of those well rehearsed conversation sunday, we have the front to clear but when you see the numbers you away, taking the rain with it from start thinking it through. what is england and wales and for all of us we are into a day of sunshine and it like when you hit the jackpot?” showers. it is looking unsettled, was driving to work and i had a however you want to describe it. funny feeling so i stopped on the lot of pivoting going on! you are way to work and bought £10 worth of lucky devs. it was about 1030 and paying attention, charlie, i am very impressed. it makes a change. the draw should have been done by now so i checked my numbers. nikki i was taking notes all the way saidi now so i checked my numbers. nikki said i went as white as a chic and through. charlie, you are my number she asked what was wrong and i said one fan. let's talk to victoria. i had just won the lottery. the state as white as a sheet. i do not the fate of wrightbus company is expected think it is too much. everyone
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to be revealed later today, dreams of what they could do according to northern irish mp anything well to change things or ian paisley. help people out, family, friends. the ballymena—based business was placed into administration last with that sort of money you can do a month with the loss of 1200 jobs and is up for sale. lot of good. the english industrialist jo bamford, son ofjcb chairman neil trotter won more than 108 million pounds on the lottery lord bamford, is understood to have 5 years ago, hejoins us now made a bid for the company. however, the question of land from his mansion in kent? ownership of the wrightbus factory site, at galgorm just outside ballymena, remains a barrier thank you for looking to us today in to an overall resolution. your kitchen. will you give us a the deadline to resolve the future show and tell. i think the house you of the plant is a.m. this morning. are in is exactly what you said you had always wanted. i sort of planned governments around the world could get more power to tax big technology firms such as apple, the whole thing. it has taken me facebook and google after plans to overhaul the way big global probably five years to get my life companies are taxed were revealed by an international economic body. the organisation for economic to where i want it. it has been a and development proposals would mean big companies paying more tax where they sell products bit of a struggle. adjusting to and make profits. having so much money but this is the the big winners would be the uk, the dream. this was my dream to buy a us and china. apple, amazon and big house with some land and a lake google ‘s, for example would pay more tax in different countries. at andi big house with some land and a lake and i have managed to do that. the moment they minimise their tax
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big house with some land and a lake and i have managed to do thatm has taken five years to get to this bill and it is official, the people from liverpool are the shati is point. mentally, emotionally, how people in britain. —— chatty. a difficult it it for you to come to terms with how this was going to change your life so dramatically?” a lwa ys change your life so dramatically?” always worked all my life so going survey of 150,000 people found a from having to work to not having to quarter of us make fewer than five phone calls a month and looking at work anymore was quite a strange our phones on average every 12 minutes. younger people are most thing. to adjust to. i soon find out addicted to their phones. if you are that sitting at home watching telly under 24, four hours or more a day. all day was going to be quite boring but not chatting, on the internet. a soi all day was going to be quite boring so i bought a house that needed a lot of work and probably bigger than long time ago, you would be on the i thought i was going to buy but phone of an evening and your parents u nfortu nately i thought i was going to buy but unfortunately it had to have a lake, would pick up the other line... mum, i wanted that and this was the only get off the phone! that does not thing that really fitted the bill.” happen anymore. that was the time know you have your camera person you could have your chat now it is with you. while the camera person is all on social media. the other
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thing, you know those early following you, just tell me why you phonecalls of boyfriends, the young decided to go public because that in love and you would be on your phone itself must‘ve been quite tricky? box with your card, looking at the credit running down. the love game yes, it was quite tricky but i don't has completely changed. this has really see that there is any option gonein has completely changed. this has gone ina has completely changed. this has gone in a different direction! i was other than to go public. if you want recollecting when you use to pick up the phone and you would have a dial and you would push it and wait. it to live the dream, which is have the house, the money and spend it, you would take about three minutes to have got to go public. people have dial the number. would take about three minutes to dialthe number. the would take about three minutes to dial the number. the worst thing was, you got through six numbers and said in the past that they would you realise you did the number wrong hide the money. i think 170 million and you would have to start all over pounds is going to be impossible to again. the use to be a little tray hide. this is the lake that i bought you could pull out and keep things in there. was it a little notebook? and the big house and i am living my yes. a lot of people watching who dream and obviously going public have no idea what we were talking
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kind of helped me a lot with lots of about. harry potter would get them stuff and obviously we get other backin about. harry potter would get them back in the room! winners that can help us and talk to if the bookshelf in your home us and that sort of thing. the lake happens to have a copy of harry potter and the philosopher's stone, is very impressive. who is your you might want to check whether it is a very rare first edition hardback. 4—legged friend? a copy of the wonderful wizard's inaugural adventure is being auctioned off later today, is very impressive. who is your 4-legged friend? that is merely, the and although it only cost 10 pounds 99 when it was released in 1997, it could fetch up to more than 50 thousand pounds as breakfast‘s dog, we have managed to get a dog tim muffett has been finding out. now, that is part of winning the lottery, we can afford to get a dog a struggling author, a story rejected by most publishers. 22 years later... and she gets lots of work because we it is a landmark in children's literature. don't have to go to work. your life this is the very first edition, first impression has been transformed one of the of the first harry potter book. conversation you would have is who only 500 were printed and it's would you give money to? good in virtually pristine condition. published in 1997 with an original causes, friends, family. how tricky price of £10.99, was that making those decisions? we the book is being auctioned today. i'm guiding it at £25,000—30,000 we re was that making those decisions? we were told not to do anything
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but it is pretty unusual to see one straightaway, wait. i had already in such good condition and i wouldn't be surprised decided that my sister, i was going if it doubled that and got maybe 40,50 or even more. the sellers of the book to help my sister out so i bought are remaining anonymous. her a house. we have helped a few they were given it as a present for their children but kept it safe people out. i have done a lot of it as potter—mania grew. how do you know that it's a first edition and one of the first run? without any publicity on anything. here on page 53, famously we have ‘one wand' listed that is the way forward. twice on this list. congratulations, very pleased for so that was a mistake? you and please you are living the that was a mistake dream and you seem happy as well and that was removed later. also, ‘philosopher‘s' really seems lovely and the lake is is misspelt ‘philospher‘s'. great, the sun is shining, what more could you want? exactly. thank you but the crucial thing, this number one running from ten down to one is the most important thing, if that publication line very much. i almost wanted to be stops at, say, four, it's a fourth impression. that magic number one is everything. jealous but what a lovely man! he has a very open approach. i got charlotte was born the year it first lucky, i am enjoying it and i helped other people. that is definitely a came out. to see this in front of me
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lake. the landscaping, i could help and know it was one of the first ever produced is just incredible. him out. i am this would have been exactly what it would have been like in the shops lake. the landscaping, i could help him out. lam not lake. the landscaping, i could help him out. i am not too far from there. mr trotter, i when nobody knew what it was going him out. i am not too far from to become. there. mrtrotter, iwill give him out. i am not too far from there. mr trotter, i will give you a paperback first editions will also be going under the hammer. call. a bit of business news for less rare but they could fetch £3,000 each. time to check the bookshelf. you. we are hoping for an update on tim muffett, bbc news. the fate of wrightbus, this we have had some really good interviews on the programme this ballymena based company went bust morning. sally spoke to ellie la st ballymena based company went bust soutter‘s mother and we will talk last month. later to a woman who was involved in with the loss of 1200 jobs. the business is now up for sale. a case that caused outrage across the son of lord bamford, who's the chairman of the construction firm jcb, is understood the world when a man only got a to have made a bid for it. it's not straightforward though. the land on which the plant is based slight sentence. is owned separately. jo bamford is thought to want control of both the business and the land before he invests. the deadline to resolve the future the first uk into vision from chanel of the plant is 10 this morning. watch this space. miller and she has been telling me could governments be able
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her story. who has apologise to you? to make more money by taxing big tech firms more? who was? that's a good question. why the organisation for economic and development has put forward proposals that would completely overhaul the way in which businesses around the world are taxed. the big winners would be the uk, the us & china governments. is this heading me now. mostly my the plans would mean the likes of apple, facebook and google family. has turner apologised to would pay more tax in countries where they make profits and sell more products and services. you? no... it'sjust. .. at the moment these companies can shift profits around the world to minimise their tax bills. and it's official. liverpudlians are the chattiest family. has turner apologised to you? no... it'sjust... you go through all of this and instead of people in britain. citizens of bradford hold the shortest phone conversations. an apology you confronted with a the communications regulator 0fcom has been looking into how we use our mobile phones. co nsta nt an apology you confronted with a constant dismissal. it felt like i it surveyed the phone habits of 150000 people. had to literally yell inside the and it found that a quarter of them make fewer than 5 phone calls a month. we look at our phones on average courtroom and still, at the end of every 12 minutes these days — the day, nobody could hear me and is and younger people are most addicted that it the day, nobody could hear me and is — those aged under 24 spend thatitis the day, nobody could hear me and is that it is my family who still an average of four hours a day on their device — apologises that they had not been mainly on the internet. them. that really hurts me
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because... at the end of the day, i cannot chat with you anymore they were not responsible for this because i am not from liverpool, i pain and! they were not responsible for this pain and i watched them trying to am not liverpudlian! cu re pain and i watched them trying to cure it for me. even when you see her, into that state, she is so good morning from bbc eloquent, so strong and is london, i'm alice salfield. reclaiming her name after saying she air quality in a quarter would not tell anyone her name. so of london's green spaces fails international safety limits. scared of her identity being seen. it isa scared of her identity being seen. it is a very powerful interview. and research from imperial college london shows this includes parks, you cannot underestimate the playgrounds, and open spaces and says it is putting thousands of people at risk. the majority of children affected scrutiny that case came under, it was all about privilege and other live in the most deprived areas of the city. issues. absolutely. you can see the the mayor of london says air pollution is a public health crisis full interview just after 8:30am. and this is why he's introduced measures such as the ultra low emmision zone. time now to get the news, the chairman of the police travel and weather where you are. federation has told the bbc he expects to see a more robust policing approach to the extinction good morning from bbc rebellion protests. 800 people have been arrested london, i'm alice salfield. at the climate change demonstrations in the capital since monday. ken marsh says campaigners one in four of london's green spaces
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breaches air quality are likely to see a big change safety limits. in police tactics over research from imperial college london shows this includes parks, playgrounds, the next few days. and open spaces and says it comes as activists say they plan it is putting thousands of people at risk. the majority of children affected live in the most deprived areas of the city. to shut down city airport today. the mayor of london says air pollution is a public health crisis and this is why he's a university student's introduced measures such campaign to get work experience has as the ultra low emmision zone. gone viral. the chairman of the police federation has told the bbc josue bapeck has been standing he expects to see a more robust policing approach outside a busy tube station holding a cardboard sign asking to the extinction for a work placement. he spent four days at london bridge rebellion protests. and his appeal has now been seen more than a million times on social media. i had been applying 800 people have been arrested forjobs on line, at the climate change demonstrations i had been getting a lot of rejections in the capital since monday. and so i decided that ken marsh says campaigners i was going to take matters are likely to see a big change in police tactics over into my own hands and show employers the next few days. that i had tenacity, it comes as activists say they plan and enough tenacity to stand outside here in london bridge, to shut down city airport today. where there are so many people looking at me, a celebrity barber in east judging me, and loads of people london is creating a buzz, walking past me and i think for notjust his cuts, that is something that a lot but for making a difference in the community. of employers are looking for. mark maciver‘s clients include rapper stormzy let's take a look at and boxer anthony joshua. the travel situation now... but he's also on a mission to help all tube lines young people and runs a scheme
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offering mentoring and training in the hope of getting them on the right path. are running well at the moment. come in here, you're going to sweep in central london — the extinction rebellion up, you're going to count money, demonstration is still causing road closures around westminster. traffic on lambeth bridge is queueing westbound you're going to bank money, we are towards the closure on millbank. going to stop checks. when we stuck up, you're going to come with us so now the weather with lizzi. i think it is really important and we are teaching you basic life skills as well. hello, good morning. it's a lovely start to the day with plenty of early sunshine around, let's take a look at just a bit of high cloud, the travel situation now... a pretty sunrise, all tube lines and it's quite a nippy are running well at the moment. start to the day as well. but on the trains great northern temperatures across the board back and thameslink services into single figures last night. from cambridge into london kings now, today should stay cross are running at reduced speeds dry or mostly dry — following signal problems. there may well be one or two in central london — the extinction rebellion showers i think as we head demonstration is still affecting through the afternoon. roads around trafalgar square, it's also going to be really with multiple road rather blustery too. a brisk south—westerly wind blowing and that will tend to pick up as we head through the day. closures in the area. but lots of morning sunshine, then the cloud set to thickening from the west as we had through the afternoon. so turning cloudier, turning breezier, now the weather with lizzi. and there may well be one or two showers by the end of the day
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but temperatures ar ehigher plenty of early sunshine around, than they were yesterday, peaking between 15 a pretty sunrise and a nippy start and 17 degrees celsius. to the day. but remember, it will be windier temperatures across the board back and it's staying windy overnight, tonight, it will also be quite wet. into single figures. we've got spells of rain through the early hours today should stay dry or mostly dry, into tomorrow morning, so it's wet and windy, but a mild start of the day tomorrow with lows between 12 and 14 degree celsius. tomorrow, a blustery day, one or two showers in the afternoon. spells of rain on and off but it will feel a bit milder, turning cooler again and with more rain by saturday. rather blustery with a brisk south—westerly wind, i'm back with the latest from the bbc london newsroom to pick up as we head in half an hour. through the day. plenty more on our website lots of morning at the usual address. sunshine than the cloud bye for now. thickening from the west as we had to the afternoon. turning breezier and cloudier good morning, and welcome and if there may be one to breakfast with charlie stayt or two showers of the day and naga munchetty. but temperatures higher 0ur headlines today: than yesterday, peaking at 17 degrees but remember it will be windy and staying windy turkey launches a ground invasion of northern syria overnight and it looks quite wet as part of an assault on kurdish with rain through the early hours forces which has killed at least ten civilians. into tomorrow morning so wet and windy but a mild start of the day tomorrow with flows snacking should be banned between 12 and 14 celsius. on public transport to help tomorrow, a blustery day, spells of rain on and off fight childhood obesity, according to england's outgoing chief medical officer. but feeling milder and
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is it still good to talk? a quarter of people make fewer more rain by saturday. than five calls a month from their mobile phones. that's according to the regulator. i'll have more on how the way i will be back in half—an—hour, see 01:00:08,492 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 you soon. we communicate is changing. in sport, england's rugby world cup game against france on saturday is cancelled as typhoon hagibis heads forjapan. officials say its not safe to play. and we'll ask why the social media spat between the wives of two top footballers over tabloid leaks has caused such a sensation. for many of us we are starting with a bright and sunny note with a few showers in the west, but through the day the cloud will build and we will see rain sweeping in from the south—west, moving north—east, accompanied by gusty winds. i will have a more later. it's thursday the 10th of october. our top story. turkey is conducting ground and air assaults against kurdish forces in northern syria, despite international condemnation.
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president trump has been blamed for giving the green light for the turkish advance by withdrawing american troops from the border area. 0ur washington correspondent, chris buckler has been monitoring the situation. at the border with syria, turkey continues to build up its military presence. and as more troops arrive at this frontline, the sight of rockets is a signal of turkey's determination to seize control of this area, whatever it takes. ankara says it will not allow this stretch of land to become a corridor of terror. but the big fear for many in the international community is that this new conflict could further destabilise the middle east. and withdrawing troops from here, the american government stands accused of abandoning its allies, the kurdish forces, who fought alongside them against the islamic state group. the us has given turkey a green light. that'sjust false. the united states didn't give turkey a green light. we will continue to be in a position
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to do what we need to do to keep the american people as safe as we possibly can from this threat. there are indications that the white house was taken by surprise by the scope of this invasion by turkey following a phone call to president trump on the weekend, putting him under pressure to explain why he's not done more to defend his kurdish allies. the kurds are fighting for their land, so you understand, they are fighting for their land and somebody wrote in a very powerful article today, they didn't help us in the second world war, they didn't help us with normandy, for example, they mention different battles but they are there to help us with their land. those kind of comments will be uncomfortable for many european governments. even as turkey tries to clear the so—called safe zone of kurdish forces. syrian kurdish forces are holding thousands of prisoners from the islamic state group and there are concerns that the turkish offenisve will affect their ability to keep
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them locked up. the us military has now taken custody of two british is detainees who were being held in syria. el shafee elsheikh and alexanda kotey, were part of a notorious group nicknamed "the beatles" who tortured and killed western hostages. there should be a ban on eating and drinking on local public transport in a bid to tackle obesity in children, according to the outgoing chief medical officer for england. in herfinal report, professor dame sally davies says ministers need to take radical action. 0ur health correspondent dominic hughes has more. too much fatty food, too little exercise. it is proving to be a disastrous mix for children with the number of overweight and obese school pupils growing fast. now a hard—hitting report from the former chief medical officer suggests radical action, including banning food on public transport, tax breaks for healthy food and extending the sugar tax. government needs to be bold
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and it can make a difference. and the public are asking for this. they believe, the public do, that government should protect their children. today's report lays out the challenge posed by childhood obesity. on average in a class of year 6 primary school children, six of 30 will be obese, twice the number compared to 30 years ago. in england alone, 1.2 million children are clinically obese. this feeds into diseases like type ii diabetes, once rare in children but there are now a hundred new cases each year. here is one solution. a mile every morning is part of the routine for pupils at this primary school in south london. it is an important part of the day. getting active before lessons helps with concentration levels and encourages healthy habits. a small step towards combating the growing danger of obesity. if they are not running,
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they can walk. at the beginningm we had a couple who said they were tired and sat down and it's geeting past that is the expectation to keep going. there have been some successes. tax on sugary soft drinks has seen a dramatic reduction in the amount of sugar being consumed. but the report today calls for the government to go even further. the aim, to ensure that schoolchildren like these have the chance to make healthy choices. president trump has said his officials will speak to the american woman who claimed diplomatic immunity and left the uk after she was involved in the death of a british motorcyclist. harry dunn, who was 19, was killed in a crash in northamptonshire in august. anne sacoolas, who's 42, and the wife of a us official, later flew home to the states. mr dunn's family wants her to return for questioning by the police, a demand supported by borisjohnson, who has raised it with mr trump.
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what i am going to try and do and see, because i understand where the people from the uk are, and frankly many americans feel the same way. i was telling boris that we have many americans that they side on the fact that you have two wonderful parents who lost their son and the woman who was driving on the wrong side of the road. and that can happen. they have the opposite roads, it happens. i won't say it ever happened to me, but it did. when you get used to driving on our system and then all of a sudden you are in the other system, it happens. you must be careful, very careful. so a young man was killed and the person who was driving the automobile has diplomatic immunity. we are going to speak to her very shortly and see if we can do something. it was an accident. it was a terrible accident. the prime minister will meet his irish counterpart leo varadkar today, in an attempt to find enough common ground
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to reach a brexit deal. borisjohnson will meet the taoiseach in an attempt to break the deadlock over the irish border. 0ur political correspondent, jessica parker is in westminster. all week we all week we have all week we have been all week we have been hearing all week we have been hearing a all week we have been hearing a war all week we have been hearing a war of words. the negotiatorfor the european parliaments accusing boris johnson of seeking a scapegoat. certain people disagreeing and not buying into borisjohnson's deal, and now the blame game starts. yes, it's been a stormy week so far and perhaps we will see a more diplomatic approach today and indeed this meeting between leo varadkar and boris johnson is this meeting between leo varadkar and borisjohnson is a private meeting, so we're not expecting a joint press conference after that where the words we have heard this week sometimes have been pretty frosty and would continue. it is just a private meeting and i think that speaks for itself but i don't think people expect some sort of big breakthrough today. the two sides are breakthrough today. the two sides a re really breakthrough today. the two sides are really far apart in terms of how
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to keep this irish border between the republic of ireland and northern ireland free and flowing, and bear in mind we are one week away from that crunch eu summit and three weeks away from the time that the uk is due to leave the european union and we have the two sides very far apart ina and we have the two sides very far apart in a rapidly shrinking amount of time and i think that is why people are asking that if an agreement isn't reached, what happens next? mps passed a law in those circumstances designed to make borisjohnson seek those circumstances designed to make boris johnson seek a those circumstances designed to make borisjohnson seek a delay to brexit and he said, of course, he would rather be dead in a ditch than do that and i think we will see those tensions play out in this emergency saturday sitting of parliament we expect to see right after the eu summit on the 19th of october. interestingly, jeremy corbyn, the labour leader, he is expected to say that once no deal is taken off the table than it is time for a general election. he has said that before, but not everyone in his party agrees with him. however, a lot of people
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in westminster think that is exactly where we are heading. jessica, thank you very much. england's next game at the rugby world cup has been cancelled because of a typhoon expected to hit japan in the next few days. eddiejones' side had been due to face france with both teams already through to the knock out stage. scotland's crucial match against japan on sunday is still on as things stand. if scotland's match is cancelled, gregor townsend's side will almost certainly be knocked out of the world cup. it is eight to 10pm and carol will have the weather for us in a minute, but a story we are focusing on this morning next. youngsters are ‘drowning in a flood of unhealthy food and drink options‘, that‘s according to the outgoing chief medical officer for england. professor dame sally davies says government ministers should ban eating on local public transport and phase out all adverts for less
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healthy food and drink at major public venues. mairead smyth is at manchester picadilly gardens for us this morning. lots of people will have different views, commuters perhaps wanting to just enjoy a snack on the way to work because they have not grabbed brea kfast, work because they have not grabbed breakfast, for example. good morning. good morning, and of course, like most of us that chance to have a few minutes on public transport, whether it is a bus, the train or the tram to grab a snack or have a drink could be the only opportunity to have breakfast for a lot of people in the morning, so this idea of banning snacking on public transport you would expect would get mixed views and we are in one of the busiest transport hubs in the north—west in piccadilly gardens. i‘ve seen so many people making their way off the tram and the bus and onto it a snack to enjoy, to have that little bit of respite before they get to work or where ever they are going to today. so should snacking be banned on public transport? the impact it would have on the waistline would be
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good but on the places around here that depend on our business and commuters who obviouslyjust want that depend on our business and commuters who obviously just want to have a little snack and drink, we‘re not talking about food, its unhealthy drink that be impacted. you are walking along, you have a ta keaway you are walking along, you have a takeaway drink this morning. if you we re takeaway drink this morning. if you were banned from having that on public transport, what impact would it have on you? it would be difficult because if i'm late for work and i'm not going to get breakfast, i'm a bit stuck then. i don't think banning it on public transport will have a great benefit to anyone particularly. it willjust cause me a problem and i don't think people will be followers. but there are people will be followers. but there a re targets people will be followers. but there are targets and the idea is to halve childhood obesity by 2030 so something has to be done. something like a third of children are obese or overweight by the age of 11 so we need some drastic measures, don‘t we? that is fair and it is a problem and that may become us for more education in terms of at home or may be at school and ijust think it is
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excessive. i don't think banning it on public transport will make that much of a difference. it'sjust another thing that might be ignored or disrespected on public transport. what about yourself? the idea of banning snacking on public transport. what do you think?” think it's a difficult one. i agree in principle and certainly with the objectives of reducing junk food consumption amongst kids and i think banning it on buses is a bit too late in the whole chain. we need to start with the education and more responsible parenting, but in terms of changing the norms of peoples behaviours, i do agree that banning things like that in public places is actually a place to start. it's a tough decision. i would applaud it. i think it needs to be carefully donein i think it needs to be carefully done in terms of i would hate my copy to be banned. but you agree with it. -- copy to be banned. but you agree with it. —— my coffee. copy to be banned. but you agree with it. -- my coffee. we do have to
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ta ke with it. -- my coffee. we do have to take some drastic action because the targets have to be met and perhaps a ban on public transport snacking is the way to do it. let's pick up some of those thoughts. let‘s speak now to professor dame sally davies, the outgoing chief medical officer for england. some of the proposals are the one she has been talking about. thanks for your time. coming she has been talking about. thanks foryourtime. coming back to she has been talking about. thanks for your time. coming back to the specifics in a moment, but the big picture, the problem with childhood obesity, how grave is the danger? well, it‘s really very sad. we have ten out of 30 primary schoolchildren, as they leave school, who are overweight or obese. so what does that mean to them? well, not only is there the risk of mail —— mental health problems higher but also asthma, musculoskeletal problems but their life chances are reduced and indeed, a new report out today shows that they are likely to live two and a half years less. and it impacts our
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economy. there is something about individual loss and discomfort and then what it does to our economy. and do you know, we now have over 100 children every year being diagnosed with diabetes type two. at the beginning of this century no children had diabetes. so this is a massive load for individuals, for the nhs and society that has crept up the nhs and society that has crept up on us because of our environment that favours unhealthy food and drink. so one of the ideas is that eating should be banned on local public transport, buses and trains, soi public transport, buses and trains, so i get on my local bus and i‘m eating, what happens? well, i've made a number of suggestions, over 45, actually, and all of these options will need to be explored. but you want to explore that one first for me. the problem is, you had a second ago, the lady we spoke
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to said in principle, i get what you‘re trying to do, but some of these things matter in practice, so i would like you if you would, see it through, the notion of someone eating on a bus on a train. let me remind you of what people said about the smoking ban before it happened. and how effective it was from day one. and it was effective because people understood why it was needed, both your interviewees understood that, and we are a law—abiding nation. now this is interesting. let‘s pursue that. are you saying that you make it an offence to eat ona train that you make it an offence to eat on a train or a bus? quite rightly you say the smoking ban has been a success story in that respect, and there‘s a reason, because people get into trouble. so bus, train, you eat on one of those two places, so what are you saying? how do you enforce it? how do you make people adhere to
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that? i am asking government to explore this option and the reason we need to look seriously at this is because, on average, children take three or more snacks or fizzy drinks a day. that is seven sugar lumps that they should not be eating for the good of their health. we have to doa the good of their health. we have to do a lot of different things and i‘ve made a lot of suggestions. forgive me, we are coming back to the generalities, and i‘m trying to pursue this one idea, if we can. can we go with that one idea? you are not listening to me. what i am saying is that there are a whole pile of options, none of them will make a massive difference because our environment has changed over decades. do you know that these companies spend over £300 million a year on advertising unhealthy food and drink? just look at what the english cricket board has done to promote, it‘s awful, the snacks and everything. we have to look at
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everything, including local public transport as to how we can change our environment, our norms, our behaviours, and it is time as a society that we made a stand. and interestingly, our prime minister when he started as the mayor of london, banned alcohol in public transport in london, and it works. we area transport in london, and it works. we are a grown—up nation. we have a duty to our children to take them out of this flood of unhealthy food and drink, and we all recognise that, so now let‘s find the many different ways we can change it to help them to look after them, and to ta ke help them to look after them, and to take unhealthy food and drink out of the spotlight. i take your point there are different ways of going about it, but the question in my headis about it, but the question in my head is still hanging out there, which is how on earth do you enforce a ban on the eating on a bus. i don‘t understand it. it‘s all very well saying it, but! don‘t understand it. it‘s all very well saying it, but i don‘t understand it. well, i think we are
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a law—abiding nation and there are ways we can do it, but it is one option and i have asked the government to explore. so you make it illegal? i remember on debates like this, on smoking, and about the sugar levy, it‘s not a tax, that people said what you said, but we found ways to make it happen and the sugar reformulation levy has been a win for industry, they sold 10% more drinks, and for our children. 30 million tonnes of sugar taken out of ourdiets, so we million tonnes of sugar taken out of our diets, so we need to look at all of these different options. can i ask you one other question? do you think borisjohnson, ask you one other question? do you think boris johnson, who ask you one other question? do you think borisjohnson, who is now prime minister, of course, is on message when you look at some of the things he said in the past? he has referred to the continuing creep of the nanny state, the idea that you are telling people what they can and cannot do all the time, and i imagine telling people they cannot eat on a bus would sit within that category. do you think borisjohnson is on message on this one?”
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category. do you think borisjohnson is on message on this one? i am sure that boris johnson is on message on this one? i am sure that borisjohnson cares about kids, and what i‘m asking our politicians to do is to be bold in the interests of our children. it is their right and we have let the environment creep up on us in an unhealthy way. but this is a foundational report, aimed at all government and politicians, now and in the future. i bet when we look back in ten yea rs‘ i bet when we look back in ten years‘ time a lot of these things that you find upsetting will have happened in the interests of our children. please, politicians, be bold and brave. the public polling shows that parents and the public at large understand there is a problem, and they want the government to be bold. thank you for explaining it to us. for the record, bold. thank you for explaining it to us. forthe record, i‘m not bold. thank you for explaining it to us. for the record, i‘m not remotely upset, ijust us. for the record, i‘m not remotely upset, i just think us. for the record, i‘m not remotely upset, ijust think it‘s sometimes exploring how things might work out in practice because otherwise things are theoretical and not thought through. i think they will think it
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through. i think they will think it through very well. thank you. thank you for your time, professor dame sally davies talking to us this morning. you will have your thoughts at home i‘m sure. i wonder if you will be upset by the weather. carroll will deliver it with some elements of charm, i am sure. for some of us we start on a bright or sunny note and as you can see from this beautiful weather watchers picture taken in a leek in staffordshi re picture taken in a leek in staffordshire but today, if you‘re stepping out, it‘s worth taking a brolly simply because we have showers in the west and they will be replaced by rain later and once again it will be windy, blustery wind today. what is happening is we have a weather front coming in from the atlantic, a warm front, and as it comes and it will bring rain with it comes and it will bring rain with it but blustery all around it. ahead of it we have a bit of sunshine start the day with showers in the west and then in comes the rain, moving steadily from the south—west towards the north—east. behind it,
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what you will find is we see a return to bright spells, sunshine and showers. these black circles with the numbers represent the strength of wind we expect today, so once again, blustery, not as windy in the north and west as it has been in the north and west as it has been in the last few days. behind the warm front we are dragging in milder airso warm front we are dragging in milder air so temperatures in england and wales roughly between 14 and 17 and as we push across scotland we are looking at about 11 to 14, 15 in belfast. 0vernight the weather front pushes across the rest of scotland and gets into the northern isles and we have another system in the south producing rain, but it is this one coming in across southern ireland, wales and parts of northern england that the met office has a yellow warning for. rain, heavy at times, could lead to issues with localised flooding and a lot of surface spray on the roads, notjust tonight, but into tomorrow. the warning is valid from midnight to 6am tomorrow evening —— 6pm tomorrow evening.
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there is the cold front moving southwards, windy for england and wales and southern areas, 40 or 45 mph and gusts and maybe even 50, so would that with the rain could lead to disruption. the rain will clear in parts of wales and northern england as we go into the afternoon with sunshine coming out, a few showers were northern ireland, whereas for scotland there will be more showers and some of these will merge to give longer spells of rain. the temperatures are between ten and 15 and as we push down ahead of the front we are looking at 18 in london. thru friday night and into saturday, the weather front continues to sink south taking the rain with it and then the rain pivots. cloud and rain will push down toward southern counties of england and the channel islands and then pivot, take the rain back to then pivot, take the rain back to the south—west and wales, and it will head back in the direction of the north sea. north of that, for northern wales and northern england and much of scotland and northern ireland, brighter, sunny skies and just a few showers. some of them
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heavy across the north west of scotland. sunday sees the rain clear into the north sea from england and wales, and then behind it we are back into that dizzy cocktail of bright spells, sunshine and showers leading us into an unsettled new working week. carol, thank you very much. even a bit of a rainbow behind there. it is a footy feud like no other, the spat between coleen rooney — wife of former england captain, wayne who has accused another footballer‘s wife of selling stories about her to a tabloid. 0n twiiter, coleen claimed she had traced a series of leaks from her private instagram feed to another account owned by her fellow wag, rebekah vardy who she denies the claims. here‘s liz mzimba to explain why hashtag ‘wagatha christie‘ is trending around the world. (tx set—up) they are married to footballers who have played for england but both women have become well—known figures in their own right. rebekah vardy
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has taken part in the reality show, i‘m a celebrity get me out of here. coleen rooney has been a guest presenter on shows like the x factor. come on, liverpool. she says after yea rs of factor. come on, liverpool. she says after years of stories about are appearing ina after years of stories about are appearing in a tabloid newspaper she decided to lay a trap on her private instagram feed. she told her more than1 million instagram feed. she told her more than 1 million twitter followers... she said she also ensured only one account can she said she also ensured only one accou nt ca n access she said she also ensured only one account can access the false stories and the instagram account belongs to rebekah vardy. mrs vardy, who says many people who have had access to her account over the years, denied being responsible, replying, i‘m so upset you have chosen to do this, especially when i‘m heavily pregnant. i am disgusted that i‘m even having to deny this. kate randall from heat magazine joins us now.
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you can see why the tabloids are loving this story because of the two characters involved, but what about the actual story itself? it is fascinating. leo varadkar has done this investigation to find out who was doing it —— coleen has done this investigation find out who was doing it. she wanted to work out who it was. she has a private account which only allows 300 people to follow, which is still quite a lot of people because you have to request a follow and she has to approve if you look at it or not, so she puts all the stories on her private account and they have somehow managed to work their way into the public. and rebekah vardy has denied all of these allegations, so what can she do about it? she is speaking to her lawyers at the moment, she says, and she has hired forensic officers,
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investigators to find out who and when her instagram was looked at, and the latest one was about the basement flooding which was a made up basement flooding which was a made up story by coleen and it was leaked to the paper but rebekah vardy was in dubai at the time, so if it was someone who looked at her instagram in london or leicester, she will be able to prove it wasn‘t her. in london or leicester, she will be able to prove it wasn't her. we are unable to establish this and rebekah vardy has says it has nothing to do with her personally, but what about their relationship prior to this?” think it had kind of been 0k. there we re think it had kind of been 0k. there were rumours at the 2016 european championships that wayne rooney had had a word with jamie vardy saying that she needs to calm down and stop doing so much on social media because it‘s distracting from the team. but i don‘t thing they were ever close friends, but i think they got on. as a tabloid story, has a got on. as a tabloid story, has a got legs? yes. it is amazing, we are
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all living for it. it‘s because it‘s played out in public and coleen‘s statement with the dots at the end, and she said it was the account, rather than her. obvious leader possibility is that it has been hacked and it is not rebekah vardy thatis hacked and it is not rebekah vardy that is accessing it. well, as you say, delightfulfor you, that is accessing it. well, as you say, delightful for you, news that is accessing it. well, as you say, delightfulforyou, news editor of heat magazine. it‘s a gift. thank you so much. time to get the news where you are. good morning. more rain is in the forecast for the next few days and forecast for the next few days and for some of that it could be heavy and persistent through friday and into the weekend. today it is dry to start the day that quite windy and there will be some rain moving in, especially across northern ireland
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and into scotland. some patchy rain in northern england, wales and the south—west, with some showers ahead of that. after bright skies this morning, more clout as we go through the afternoon. maximum temperature today of 13 to 17 degrees. through tonight, the rain continues and it will be heavy across the north and west of scotland with further outbreaks of rain across england and wales had more persistent rain later in the night affecting southern areas of england. temperatures across the south staying in double figures. chile further north. more heavy rain on friday especially for wales, the north midlands and northern parts of england. up to 70 millimetres possible. goodbye.
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this is worklife from bbc news, with sally bundock and karin giannone. from the tech in your phone to the tv you‘re watching us on, the us—china trade war is pushing up prices. could a meeting today bring it to an end? live from london, that‘s our top story on thursday 10th october.
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those much anticipated trade talks between the us and china begin in washington today.
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