00:00:00,001 --> 1073741525:48:22,358 this 1073741525:48:22,358 --> 2147483051:36:44,715 is 2147483051:36:44,715 --> 3221224577:25:07,072 bbc 3221224577:25:07,072 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 news. all eu rules during the transition. a la carte. at 320,000 pounds. 1. against the government. has it accepted it accepted unlawfully? this policy.
good evening and welcome to bbc news. in the period after brexit. lasting 21 months. and the customs union but it will have no voting rights. as they can now. and that would be the case until the 31st december 2020. it is wholly unacceptable. first tonight — our europe editor katya adler reports from brussels. brexit is back
on the brussels agenda after a longish winter break. after brexit, aware of political volatility back in london. do you worry about the fragility of the uk government? though clearly not keen to talk about it. in there to agree eu guidelines for transition negotiations. they know, to what is going on in the uk. period at least. it is pretty clear.
to do deals outside. over our own destiny in terms of any subsequent negotiation. it is pretty simple really. but is it? as his european counterpart took to the podium in brussels. would transfer the uk from rule maker to rule taker. what action can the uk government take? stability for business. market the uk has to accept our rules. single market a la carte
after all, the uk requested a transition period from the eu. in march 2019. the message from here once again is the ball is in the uk's court. katya adler, bbc news, brussels. of some of its presenters will be published tomorrow. 0ur media editor amol rajan has some of the details. there is a number that has come out which have verified. which have verified. making sure people are paid within the right band. the right band. number but some —— involves a substantial cut for some. substantial cut for some.
open the way itjudges the way people are paid. people are paid. the issue of equal pay is to some people very simple. pay is to some people very simple. you get equal pay for equal work. others, is complicated because who what equal pay is? what equal pay is? make it easier to make those calculations. calculations. because it could be classed as destructive dismissal. destructive dismissal. lot of my time speaking to lawyers about the realities. about the realities. they are taking legal advice, but they would rather keep theirjobs. they would rather keep theirjobs. they think it is... the market in news wasn't as bubbly as it was ten years ago. as it was ten years ago. saying presenters will sign up to this?
this? hartley because of the zeitgeist as well? zeitgeist as well? yes and partly because of the mood. because of the mood. realised that they signed generous deals in an earlier era. deals in an earlier era. where basically there was much more money washing around. money washing around. money is in entertainment rather than bbc news. than bbc news. happening over the next couple of days? yes, tomorrow, though pwc report. wednesday will be spicy. —— who resigned as bbc china reporter.
reporter. this week which will keep you and i very busy. very busy. plenty more bbc reports on the bbc. laws will be put to a referendum in may. the issue has historically been contentious in the country. is at risk. the i. are to have their cases reviewed. discriminated against claimants with mental health conditions. 4 billion pounds over the next five years. as our social affairs correspondent michael buchanan explains. chloe clark is a busy mother of three.
close family member. than a physical problem and she was denied payment. i can't walk 200 metres without my husband and he is my aid. he is my aid — take that away and i cannot walk 200 metres. who brought the case to the high court. with psychiatric conditions. they would abide by the ruling. certainty to our claimants. the consequences of that decision have now become apparent. every person on pip will have their cases reviewed. 6 million people.
7 billion by 2022—23. we want to know how long this will take. will it take weeks, months or years? they are going to rectify the mess that they have got themselves into. have gone far enough and welcomed the decision. but also spend it on vulnerable people who need our support. as though ministers have finally listened
to them. 5 years. associates. who should have been locked up for life. as our correspondent chris page reports. dead by a uvf gunman... was discovered early yesterday... their grandfather... gary haggarty left a legacy of brutality, fear and grief. for 16 years he was a leading member of the ulster volunteer force.
people, more than any other loyalist paramilitary group. a particularly savage reputation. he was working as an informerfor the police. associates in exchange for a shorter sentence for his own crimes. other terrorist offences. 5 years. has let them down terribly. justice. what is justice in this country? it is just designed to look after the criminal. it's... how can a man convicted of that many crimes be set free into society? the man's a serial killer. he was a paid state informant.
he was allowed to kill at will. is the most senior loyalist ever to turn supergrass. who he gave information to. paramilitary suspect. events of the past. can you retrieve, what acknowledgement can be given? for people who want to know things, how can we give them that? of investigating what happened during the troubles. hundreds of killings remain unsolved. northern ireland is a place where history still hurts.
chris page, bbc news, belfast. now on bbc news it's time for newsnight with emily maitlis. accepts it may have acted unlawfully on disability benefits. after a high court ruling. are blatantly discriminatory? overnight and a campaigner. what does the government say to that? are may's wobbles getting worse? is still trusted by her own party. we'll be joined by two senior tory backbenchers.