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tv   BBC News  BBC News  November 11, 2019 1:30pm-2:01pm GMT

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moving off to the wrur gaff itsn ii‘ul‘ei mr“ pressure moving off to the north sea only to be replaced in the middle of the week by another area of low pressure so the week by another area of low pressure so if you have outdoor plans it's worth bearing in mind, keep abreast of the forecast because we will continue to see rain and as it stays cold it means with elevation we will see snow on higher ground as well. the story so far today, overnight rain moving off to the near continent and this shower clout to the far north—west, where most showers are. it means a sheltered south and eastern areas are not too bad, as you can see from this lovely weather watcher picture sentin this lovely weather watcher picture sent in across east sussex, a beautiful afternoon. but if you dodge the showers it is still on the chilly side. showers widespread gci’oss chilly side. showers widespread across the north—west accompanied by gusts of wind up to 50 or 60 mph so far. coming in across north and west scotland, northern ireland and north—west england and wales. the wind will ease a touch into the afternoon but it will still be a blustery afternoon and the best of
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any shelter and drier weather is likely to continue to be in the south—east corner. not particularly warm out there, 5—11 if we are lucky. through the evening and overnight, some clearer skies across england and wales with showers continuing across the north west is the low pressure drifts it's way off into the north sea. low single figures for most of us, particularly where we have clearer slots into south and east england potentially. a chilly start to tuesday with a low continuing to move off into the north sea, almost a repeat performance as we go through tomorrow. the wind coming from more ofa tomorrow. the wind coming from more of a northerly direction so that means perhaps the emphasis of the showers on all the sticking out bits across the coast, more shelter in lent you might dodge showers again but again, sunshine and blustery showers, some of them heavy, perhaps with some hail in there. this could bea with some hail in there. this could be a troublemaker as you move from
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wednesday into thursday with more low pressure moving in and this weather front could bring low pressure moving in and this weatherfront could bring persistent rainfora time. weatherfront could bring persistent rain for a time. the emphasis of where the rain will finish up on wednesday and thursday is still subject to change, but keep watching the forecast because that could have an impact potentially on those flood affected areas. talking of which, if you are affected areas. talking of which, if you a re interested affected areas. talking of which, if you are interested we still have severe flood warnings out and all the flood warning information can be found on the bbc weather website. a reminder of our top story... nigel farage says his brexit party will not stand in conservative held seats at next month's election and his party will instead concentrate all its efforts on labour seats. in the last few minutes the prime minister has been asked whether he did a deal with mr farage. look, absolutely not, but what i can say is that i'm glad that there is a
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recognition that there is only one way to get brexit done, and that's to vote for us and to vote for the conservatives. that's all from the bbc news at one, so it's goodbye from me, and on bbc one we nowjoin the bbc‘s news teams where you are. a small good afternoon. i'm 0lly foster at the bbc sport centre. former manchester city captain vincent kompa ny says that his old side can still catch liverpool in the title race. they lost 3—1 at anfield yesterday, and trail the league leaders by nine points. there was a frantic start to the game. city felt they should have had a penalty when trent alexander arnold handled in the box. their misery compounded by liverpool's opener from fabinho, coming just 21 seconds later. mo salah made it 2—0
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before sadio mane sealed the victory, though city did pull one back. pep guardiola appeared less then genuine as he applauded the referees for their performance at full—time. city are fourth, a point behind leicester and chelsea, they have been crowned champions twice now, back to back. i don't see why the defeat yesterday would cast any doubt. i know if i was in the middle of the dressing room i would have been thinking, we created a lot of chances against a very strong liverpool, more chances probably than in previous years when we went to anfield. and nine points is really — it's something you can overcome. but with a busy winter period coming, i would still believe. the video assistant referee was again under the spotlight yesterday, with that early penalty appeal. neil swarbrick is head of implementation for var in the premier league.
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he told me that it could take two or three years before they are completely happy with how the system is used. we have officiated 70 games in the caribou cup, fa cup for the last two seasons trying to get experience. caribou cup, fa cup for the last two seasons trying to get experiencem is nothing like ten premier league games every weekend. we know there are going to be people looking at our every move. but i am comfortable with where we are and no doubt there is room for improvement. we will get there. but for me it is a work in progress. arsene wenger appears to have ruled himself out of taking over at bayern munich, although has admitted that he was approached. the german champions sacked nico kovac last week, after a poor run of results. i'm out of this. first of all, i never was a candidate. i had been approached.
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and i'm not in the running for thejob. you were neither approached nor are you running for the job? i was approached. but you never felt you were a candidate for the job? i am not a candidate for thejob. there's been another medalfor great britain in at the world para—atheletics in dubai this morning. jo butterfield has won silver in club throw. yesterday, aled davies won in the shot put. after the arrival of his baby girl just seven weeks ago, davies says he's found a new inspiration. i have always kind of struggled for motivation because i have won everything. so i have always put pressure on myself to throw further. but, to be honest, it is not about me anymore. it is about this little one. and if i can show her what i do on the big stage then i can retire a happy man. let's hope that this is the start of a few more titles to come. the atp tennis finals at london's 02 arena continue today,
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with live coverage of the match between stefanos tsitsipas and daniil medvedev at two o'clock on bbc two. this evening rafa nadal takes on alexander zverev. yesterday, an out of sorts roger federer was beaten in straight sets by the fifth seed dominic thiem in their opening group game. earlier, novak djokovic won his match, as he targets a record sixth title here. federer and djokovic are in the same group. that's all the sport for now. you can find more on all those stories on the bbc sport website. bye for now. thank you kamali. enjoyed seeing those liverpool goals again. very nice of you show them. more now on the announcement by nigel farage that the brexit party won't stand candidates in seats won by the conservatives in the last election. he said he had taken the decision because he feared that if they had run it would have led to a hung parliament with significant gains
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for the liberal democrats. borisjohnson denied he had offered a deal to nigel farage. look, absolutely not. but what i can say is i am glad there is a recognition that there is only one waited to get brexit done and that is to vote for us, to vote for the conservatives. we have a fantastic plan for this country. we are spending more on health and education, investing in police here in the west midlands. all sorts of wonderful things. all that would be somewhat easier if we were to get brexit over the line. but i hope people will understand that the only way to move our country forward, to unleash the potential of the old trigger ways to deliver brexit by january, is only the conservatives can. that was the prime minister.
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throughout the election we are encouraging you to send us your questions. earlier we had a look at health. this morning i need was joined by erling buckingham from the nuffield trust. it started with a question from moreno asked if scotla nd question from moreno asked if scotland voted for independence, would it still have access to the national health service. we talk about having a national health service. what we have are four national health services in the four countries of the united kingdom. scotla nd countries of the united kingdom. scotland already runs its own health service. for people of the border of england and scotland we have got arrangements in place so that if you are in england and you are over the border, you get treated and vice ve rsa . border, you get treated and vice versa. what we need to look at in the event of a scottish referendum voting for independence is how the rules we currently have a work in the future. right now it is nothing for people to worry about. it is something that event the respective
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government would be thinking about. judy asks if it is more expensive to provide bursaries and train nurses from the uk or bring in nurses from abroad. this is getting at gaps in a number of staff needed. yes, what judy has probably heard is that we have currently got a big shortage of nurses in the uk. in that we think we are about 40,000 nurses assured. and so it is not as simple as one or the other. in the short term it is probably cheaper to bring in nurses from overseas. what we need to do is make sure that we are doing that ethically, so we are not taking nurses from countries that need them themselves. we also need to invest so we can train nurses in this country. in the short term, probably cheaper overseas. in the long term, better value if we can train those nurses themselves. the cost would
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depend on whether the nurses are trained by the nhs or they are agency nurses? yes, much cheaper for the nhs to employ nurses, including those from overseas, then it is to use agency or bank are people who do individual shifts. that is much more expensive for the nhs. the next question relates to potential staff shortages. it is from liz who asked, how can we address the drain of newly qualified doctors going to work abroad after training? well, this is very much about working —— making the nhs will replace for junior doctors to work. we see from surveys ofjunior doctors junior doctors to work. we see from surveys of junior doctors in particular that we still have places in the nhs where people feel discriminated against, particularly people from an ethnic minority. those are things the nhs has recognised and definitely needs to address. it is about making sure that when people come to work as
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junior doctors, they have a good experience. it is a big step from becoming a medical student becoming a doctor. we need to make sure people feel supported and taking the big step. they have got good leadership to do that. and they have gotan leadership to do that. and they have got an opportunity to have a good worklife balance. just a brief supplementary to bring in there. do you feel that so far in this campaign we have heard very much about the nhs relative to other subjects? i think it is fair to say the nhs has been quite central in the nhs has been quite central in the campaign. we have heard things about pensions and how that has affected doctors and health care professionals. the tone is to be later in their career. bobby says he is leaning towards voting for conservatives but is worried about privatisation of the nhs. what is the truth about what they are planning? right, it is really not for me to be able to say which way your viewers should vote. but i can
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set out a few facts about how the nhs works with the private sector. the first thing to say is people probably don't realise how much nhs ca re probably don't realise how much nhs care is provided by the private sector no. when you go to see your gp, most gps are independent providers, they are businesses that have a contract with the nhs. quite a lot of these patient transport services are provided by the private sector. community services are in some cases. almost anywhere in england, if you need surgery then you have a right to choose to go to the private sector. it is there already. when we look at the figures, if you take out gps, who most people would regard as part of the nhs, the amount of money the nhs spends on the private sector, things like hospitals etc, is about 7% or 8% of its budget. it does not chase very much. we can look at how the private sector works with the nhs.
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that is something i think all the parties are commenting on. but actually, it is a reality no. there is no reason to think that you would -- it is no reason to think that you would —— it will be a significant issue. what we don't know from the question is whether it refers to a discussion around whether there could be a linkup between the uk and the us in a future trade deal poster brexit with relation, in relation to the nhs? yes, that has been in the media in recent weeks. there are a couple of issues. one is about us health ca re of issues. one is about us health care companies providing us —— uk health care services. that option is open to them now and we haven't seen any significant uptake in recent yea rs. any significant uptake in recent years. the other factor which we think might be more of an issue is around drug costs and the amount of money that we in the hs pay for medicines. that is lower than for medicines. that is lower than for medicines in the us. we think it is something the us wants to look at it near future trade deal. clearly a deal is a deal. it has two parties.
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just because it is something the us wa nts to just because it is something the us wants to look at, doesn't mean it will necessarily have a significant cost to the nhs for the future. one more question from john, who asks if the nhs waiting time targets have been abandoned by the government in recent years? they are still very real. we look at the nhs report on the monthly or quarterly basis. they have not been abandoned. the nhs is finding it harder to meet those standards. there is a standard that says 95% of people when they come to the emergency department should be treated or admitted to hospital within four hours. we have not read that standard since july 2015. everybody who needs an operation should be seen and treated within 18 weeks. about should be seen and treated within18 weeks. about 15% have been waiting longer. it is getting harderfor the other to meet those standards and thatis other to meet those standards and that is because we have got more
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people, more sick people, basically, more people blue need health care. the amount of supply in the nhs, staff, hospital services, the amount of supply in the nhs, staff, hospitalservices, hasn't kept up with that in recent years because investment has not kept up. that is something that has impacted on delivery. the targets are still there. they are very real. and throughout the election campaign we'll be putting your questions to all of the main parties. today at half past five, we'll be joined by the deputy leader of the liberal democrats, sir ed davey. so if you have anything you want to ask, please do get in touch, using the contact details on screen, and we'll put those questions to him. in a boost for borisjohnson, nigel farage says the brexit party will not field candidates in any of the seats won by the tories in 2017 meanwhile, the two largest parties are marking armistice day by promising measures to support
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military personnel and veterans. unions react with "cautious optimism" as chinese industrial giant, jingye, agrees in principle to buy british steel bolivia's president, evo morales, has announced his resignation. there have been violent protests across the country since his disputed re—election last month. his opponents accuse him of fraud. an inquiry found serious irregularities. and bolivia's military leaders urged him to stand down. mr morales says he is the victim of a coup. tim allman reports. the end, when it came, came quickly. evo morales appearing on state television, announcing somewhat reluctantly he was stepping down.
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translation: we are resigning, i am resigning so that my sisters and brothers who are leaders of the socialist movement are not harassed, persecuted and threatened. they chant. 0n the streets of la paz as the news broke, there was cheering and jubilation from supporters of the opposition. translation: it's totally glorious for us, we're very happy and long—live democracy. absolutely happy, grateful to god that this dictatorship is over, this tyranny is over. time ran out for the president when the country's military took to the airwaves. the head of the armed forces urging mr morales to renounce his mandate, allowing for peace to be restored and the maintenance of stability for the good of bolivia. gunfire.
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stability has been in short supply since last month's presidential election. three weeks of increasingly violent protest, as opponents of mr morales accused him of fraud. evo morales was the country's first indigenous president, coming to power in 2006. he pursued an unashamedly left—wing agenda, aiming to redistribute wealth and combat poverty. for his supporters, mostly the rural poor, he was a hero but for many in bolivia's more affluent cities, his policies were a lot more divisive. you have to understand that most of the population in the country has been blockaded basically, no jobs, no public offices were open. he has now departed the scene, the victim, he says, of a coup. the new election is expected in the coming weeks. for the first time in nearly
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15 years, evo morales won't be a candidate. tim allman, bbc news. pc yvonne fletcher was shot dead 35 years ago, while she was policing a protest outside the former libyan embassy in london. bullets were fired from inside the building. herfriend and colleague — former police constablejohn murray — held her as she died, and ever since has been trying to find her killer. a civil action has been launched by lawyers acting forjohn murray — they have served papers on saleh ibrahim mabrouk, a former aide to libyan leader colonel gaddafi. it aims to force him to appear in court and reveal who shot the officer. clairejones has been speaking tojohn murray, and has tracked down and brought together three other officers who were on duty the day yvonne fletcher was killed.
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the on the 17th of april, 1984, pc yvonne fletcher was sent to a protest at the libyan embassy in london. shots were fired from a window of the embassy and she was shotin window of the embassy and she was shot in the back. a short time later she died from her injuries in westminster hospital. 0ver she died from her injuries in westminster hospital. over the coming days the police... becoming a symbol of the ongoing tension. john murray was the man stood next to yvonne when she was shot and killed. for the past 35 years, he has been trying to find out the truth.|j for the past 35 years, he has been trying to find out the truth. i want the person responsible for what happened that day to face justice. he is bringing a civil court case against a woman like, to try to get him to reveal who shot yvonne fletcher. —— saleh ibrahim mabrouk. he was one of a number of people deported from the embassy after the
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murder. he was arrested in 2015, in connection with yvonne's order. he was told by police in 2017 the case would not proceed. his son said at the time his father didn't do anything. iam now anything. i am now suing woman like in the civil courts. this is my last chance. i have waited 35 years for this. but it will happen. -- saleh ibrahim mabrouk. this is the site we re ibrahim mabrouk. this is the site were on the 17th of april 1984, pc yvonne fletcher was shot from the former libyan embassy and moderate. we have tracked down retired metropolitan police officers clive bovary, tony long, john murray and mattjohnson. the bovary, tony long, john murray and matt johnson. the police bovary, tony long, john murray and mattjohnson. the police hearts of john, yvonne and other officers remained at the scene for ten days. —— hads. clive maybury decided to
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ta ke —— hads. clive maybury decided to take matters into his own hands. when a person in uniform dies they always put the hat on the cover. i got out there, got to the heart and a selected straight back to safety. terry long was a firearms officer sent to the scene after the shooting. we were there dealing with people who had harmed the police office rs people who had harmed the police officers and we wanted to arrest them. we should have been able to put the handcuffs on the person that shot yvonne. matt johnson was driving the ambulance escort vehicle that took yvonne to hospital. we received an emergency call over the radio. we didn't realise it was a shot police officer. we didn't realise it was yvonne fletcher. the retired officers are about to visit the met police museum at new scotla nd the met police museum at new scotland yard to seejohn's original heart from 1984. the last time i saw
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iti heart from 1984. the last time i saw it i put it down in stjames' square. it brings it all back again. it brings tears to my eyes. we have travelled to wiltshire, to yvonne's on time. this is saint leonardmy george, ware, 35 years ago, she was laid to rest. just over there to the right of the church. i haven't been here for many years. but we have come pay our respects. the promise i made it to her, i've kept. we have all had our part to play. you will get justice all had our part to play. you will getjustice and it will be worth it. that was claire jones reporting, that was clairejones reporting, 35 yea rs that was clairejones reporting, 35 years after the death of pc yvonne fletcher. oscar—winning film director steve mcqueen opens a new exhibition at the tate tomorrow. year three saw him and his team photograph more than three—quarters of a million year three children across london's schools. the project — which aims to be a visual snapshot
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of the people of the city now — was inspired by looking at his own school photo. brenda emmanus went to meet him. big smiles! for the last year this has been happening in london. class photos of seven and eight—year—olds that are part of one of the most ambitious art exhibitions ever staged. do you feel special? yes. you should do. it is the brainchild of steve mcqueen, an award—winning artist and oscar—winning director, now going back to school for his latest work. this was his school photo in the 19705. his plan was to turn that image into a picture for london in 2019. my first ever visit to tate britain was on a school bus. it isjust about reflecting london and, you know, the future, our future.
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here we have photos of the test this morning. with so many schools signing up, the challenge has grown and grown. 2000 more to go! three weeks later they are ready for the grand reveal. what you think is going to happen when these kids come in here and see them? what do you hope will be their response? that they are important. they are on the walls of tate britain and they are important. they are not just important within their school, they are important within the wider environment of london. the first visitors, children from steve mcqueen's old school,
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little ealing, here to little ealing, here to find their picture among the many thousands. really surprising and cool. amazing and cool. it is really amazing to be here. like, ifeel really, like, inspired. the exhibition won't just be out of the tate britain. but on 600 billboards across london. and at specially decorated tube stations. it's great because you see it in situ. that is exactly what steve wanted, to have this epic projectjust visible in the everyday spaces. it is hoped close to 80,000 young people will see the exhibition in the next six months. now the weather with louise.
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hello there. an afternoon of sunshine and blustery showers to look out for across the country. most of these errors will be further north and west you are. driven by some gale force winds, slowly easing down as the afternoon continues. you can see showers through scotland, western scotland, northern ireland, north—west england, the further south and east you are you should see drier and brighter weather. it is still a blustery afternoon for all. temperatures struggling. five to 10 celsius. as we go through the evening and overnight we keep your showers are england and wales. those showers are england and wales. those showers spiralling around that area of low pressure, drifting into the north sea. for scotland, northern ireland and northern england, plenty of frequent showers during the night. it looks likely to stay pretty unsaddled on tuesday. a brief lull in proceedings for the start of wednesday.
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hello, you're watching afternoon live — i'm simon mccoy. today at two: a boost for boris johnson, as nigel farage gives in to pressure from fellow brexiteers and says his brexit party will not stand in tory seats. the brexit party will not contest the 317 seats the conservatives won at the last election. but what we will do is concentrate our total effort into all of the seats that are held by the labour party. hope for thousands of workers at british steel — as a chinese manufacturer is set to buy the company — safeguarding jobs at plants in scunthorpe and teesside. more misery forecast, as rain is set to hit parts of yorkshire and the midlands already suffering from the effects of flooding.
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coming up on afternoon live all the sport — sarah.

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