hello this is breakfast, with naga munchetty and charlie stayt. donald trump visits survivors of the florida high school shootings. the us president and the first lady have been to the hospital where the injured were taken following the attack. the first funerals have been held amid an outpouring of grief and anger from the families of the victims. one british family caught up in the horror tell breakfast that they refuse to live in fear. as crazy as it might sound, we want to go back. we want to walk those halls, we want to bounce back and we want to say that we might be scarred, but it has not beaten us. good morning it's saturday 17th february. also this morning: in the past half hour theresa may has eu leaders that public safety will suffer if they block a post—brexit security deal. weber be in munich getting reaction
to that speech in a few moments. —— reeva b. the president of haiti says that the oxfam scandal could be the "tip of the iceberg" as he accuses a second aid charity of misconduct. in sport, a famous, second medalfor great britain at the winter olympics. atjust i9, izzy atkin has won a bronze, after a brilliant aeriel display in the women's slope style. a first ever medal for britain on skis. and beehives, bobs and blow dries. our entertainment correspondent colin paterson takes a rather personal trip back through the history of hairdressing. and sarah has the weather. good morning. a chilly start to the day with some patchy rain in the forecast. the best of the sunshine towards the south and east of england. i will have a forecast for you in about 15 minutes. good morning. first, our main story.
president trump has met survivors of wednesday's high school shooting in florida at the hospital where they're being treated. he also thanked the emergency services and medical staff who treated those who were wounded when the suspect, nikolas cruz, opened fire, killing 17 people. barbara plett—usher reports. the funerals have begun. these students were saying goodbye to a 14—year—old classmate. they and their parents have been calling to action from president trump so other teenagers won't die this way. he and the first lady visited some of the injured still in hospital, including a woman who had been shot four times. he congratulated the medical staff... reporter: do ourgun laws need to be changed, mr president? ..but ignored a question about tougher gun control. this is where the president is in his element, meeting first responders who rescued the wounded and captured the killer. he piled on the praise for their speed and bravery. his wife thanked them for protecting the children. they are our future, and let's take care of them because they went through a lot and what they experienced, two days ago, we need
to take care of them. the president is talking about making schools safer and has linked the violence to mental health issues rather than guns. the young man who carried out the attack, nikolas cruz, was a troubled youth who loved guns and found it easy to buy them. it has emerged that fbi ignored a tip—off about him last month. the caller warned he had the potential to carry out a school shooting. so, mistakes by law enforcement add a new twist to a grimly familiar arguments. mass shootings in america revived debate about gun control. but a school shooting like this one boils the issue down to a stark question — how can we keep our children safe? and the people here willjudge their president on how he responds to that. earlier we spoke to a student to was
at the school. as crazy as it might sound, we want to go back. we want to walk the halls. we want to bounce back, we want to say, we might be scored, but it has not beaten us. it will be harderfor the scored, but it has not beaten us. it will be harder for the freshmans and the sophomores. they are younger than us and they will have to walk the halls for longer than we have two, but the community here it is phenomenal. the recovery will take time, buti phenomenal. the recovery will take time, but i am 100% sure we will bounce back from this. in the last half an hour theresa may
has urged the european union to put aside ‘political doctrine and ideology‘ and sign up to a post—brexit security treaty with britain. speaking at a conference in munich she said that nothing must get in the way of britain and the eu helping each other to keep people safe. she'll also spoke about the need for real political will to safeguard the level of co—operation which has developed over decades. this cannot be a time when any of us allow competition between partners, deep—seated ideology to inhibit our cooperation and jeopardise the security of our citizens. we must do whatever is most practical and pragmatic in ensuring our collective security. the live features you saw
before theresa may's speech, the prime minister is still taking questions. we'll talk more about the implications of what she said in a moment. the president of haiti has called for an investigation into the activities of aid agencies working in his country, saying that the sex scandal involving some oxfam workers after the 2010 earthquake was just the tip of the iceberg. he told the reuters news agency that one charity, medecins sans frontiers, had repatriated some its staff from haiti without any explanation. john mcmanus reports. haiti in the aftermath of the 2010 earthquake. oxfam has been on the defensive over allegations that some of its staff paid prostitutes here. i always dreamed of working for them. this woman, who spoke anonymously to the bbc, says she was attacked by a colleague. he pinned me up against the wall,
he was groping me, grabbing me, kissing me and i wasjust trying to shove him off. and got him off eventually and he got mad and he threw his glass at me. now, haiti's president jovenel moise has said other charities also have questions to answer and he has made a specific allegation against medecins sans frontiers, also known as doctors without borders, who sends medical staff around the world. the president said msf had to repatriate about 17 people for misconduct, without any explanation why. in response, msf said: msf has already admitted that it fired 19 staff members last year after allegations of harassment or sexual assault. so how widespread is the problem? oxfam are not alone in this. every agency in the aid
sector has the problem. we work in a sector that attracts the vulnerable — that, works, sorry supports vulnerable people. therefore, attracts predators. meanwhile oxfam's uk head says the evidence in haiti were a disgrace but also told the guardian newspaper that: certainly, the intense scrutiny of the aid sector is unlikely to stop soon. john mcmanus, bbc news. 13 russians have been charged with interfering in the 2016 us election, in a major development in the fbi investigation. here is our north american correspondent. the result of the 2016
presidential election is still the subject of much debate and rancorous dispute. now a finger is firmly pointed out outside interference, with 13 russian citizens accused of trying to affect the outcome. the defendants allegedly conducted what they called information warfare against the united states, with the stated goal of spreading mistrust towards the candidates and the political system in general. the indictments said the defendants used fictitious online personal accounts and posted political messages in social media that impersonated real us citizens. they had fraudulent bank accounts and false identification documents. the operation supported the campaign of candidate donald trump, and disparaged hillary clinton. mr trump has always strongly denied that his campaign had anything to do with russian interference in the election and the words of the deputy attorney general added credibility to the president's view. there is no allegation in this
indictment that any american was a knowing participant in this illegal activity. in a statement, the white house said the president was: mrtrump added: this is the most significant development in the russia investigation, but it isn't over yet. peter bowes, bbc news. british soldiers are to be deployed to africa to boost the fight against illegal wildlife poaching. they will train rangers in malawi to find and stop poachers, in an expansion of a successful pilot scheme that was trialed last year. the defence secretary gavin williamson said poaching puts ‘majestic‘ animals at risk. animals under threat include elephants, rhinos and lions. the time now is 9:11am. theresa may
has just the time now is 9:11am. theresa may hasjust made a the time now is 9:11am. theresa may has just made a speech in munich regarding security cooperation, specifically after britain leaves the european union. the images you can see at the moment are a question and answer session. let us listen in. because of ourjustice and home affairs opt out, we have that relationship already, but let's be ambitious about a security treaty for the future and the one goal we will all have is not about institutional structures of mechanisms, but is about the security of our people. as we conclude this session, let me remind you that we need to be back here at 10:30am sharp to continue the discussion with jean—claude juncker and other speakers. that question and other speakers. that question
and answer session has just taken place after the prime minister's speech. we can speak more on this. good morning, catherine. what is the gist of the speech? this is theresa may's comfort zone. she is used to talking about security and home affairs issues. the message she really wa nts affairs issues. the message she really wants to get across is really the main point that they want to establish a treaty that will replace the current policy the uk is part of under the eu framework. in an ideal world it will be the same as it is now? yes, the emphasis is on the status quo. cooperation, political
will and ideology. the political will and ideology. the political will and ideology. the political will and ideology, she does not want us will and ideology, she does not want us to get bogged down as we move into phase two of negotiations. she wa nts to into phase two of negotiations. she wants to emphasise cooperation and that word is important because it went —— in phase two of the negotiations there is an annex that says the eu 27 recognise the importance of cooperation in terms of security and foreign policy. she is echoing the language of the eu in this to get her point across. is echoing the language of the eu in this to get her point acrossm is echoing the language of the eu in this to get her point across. it is a technical and political argument. she started a speech on an emotional note. talking about people affected by terrorism. it is personalising and really trying to emphasise the importance of really having this cooperation between the uk and the eu 27. this is something that
affects everybody. it's notjust at state level either, it impacts individuals and that's probably one of the reasons she started with this emotive stance at the beginning of the speech, moving progressively about what the —— to what the transition period will look like. you have been following this since the referendum and will be following it afterwards, whether you like it 01’ it afterwards, whether you like it or not. what is her place now on the stage of eu leaders in terms of respect, communication and how much she is being listened to? the meeting she had with angela merkel yesterday was interesting. angela merkel said it was ambitious, the plan moving forward. that is positive. it has appeared hostile
recently. it has. this is a critical moment because we are moving into phase two of negotiations. the past we in december has gone. we need to know more about what the future relationship will look like specifically on issues like defence, security and trade. we are looking at the wires. i think it is coming from the question and answer session. the answer from theresa may to the question is there is no question of a second referendum, brexit referendum. i'm not sure who asked that question, but it's interesting, given where she is. she eluded to this dash—macro she
alluded the the speech. there has been discussion about whether there will be a second referendum on the deal that is being done. that would bea deal that is being done. that would be a different referendum to the one in 2016. what is her response to that question, say, to her party here? there has been a lot of discussion about how divided the cabinet is. this is theresa may's comfort zone. this is what she is hammering home. she is saying, i am the prime minister and the leader of the prime minister and the leader of the conservative party and this is how it is going to be. thank you very much indeed. now, it is going to get a little
warmer, but we shouldn't put away the extra layers just yet? that's right, temperatures will get colder. we started off with some mist and fog, but many of us will see some sunshine. tomorrow there will be more clout across the western parts of the country. there are clear skies pushing in across scotland and northern ireland as well, but this weather front will bring clout and some outbreaks of rain. rain across parts of northern
england and the midlands. further north west of the rest of the country's sunny skies with one or two coventry showers —— wintry showers. this evening and the night we will lose that band of clout and clear scars for much of the country before the next area of clout moves into the west. quite a sharp frost as well as some stubborn patches of falkirk tomorrow. sunday's weather dominated by high pressure and this front working in from the atlantic. it isa front working in from the atlantic. it is a warm fronts, so it is important warmer air. we will see temperatures reached double figures. further west it is a cloudier scene.
temperatures around ten or 11 degrees for southern and western parts. slightly chilly in the north—east. monday, we still have the remnants of that from hanging around. still a lot of cloud. the rain will be across eastern parts, try in the west. things will bend change, so don't get used to this milder weather because heading through next week we will push the mild airaway through next week we will push the mild air away towards the south—west and we will draw in this cold easterly wind. a dip in the temperature as we head through the course of next week. the ride—hailing app company, uber has announced a series of new safety measures as it attempts to address concerns raised by transport for london who refused to renew their operating licence last year over claims that the service was not a fit
and proper operator. the introduction of a 24—hour customer support line and providing passengers more information about their drivers are among a raft of proposals. fred jones is uber‘s head of uk cities and he joins us now. thank you for talking to us this morning. so what is going to change? yesterday we have announced a raft of changes that put safety front and centre of our service, notjust in london, but across the uk. as you said, afew london, but across the uk. as you said, a few of the things we are changing, there will be a 24—hour customer support line for drivers and passengers. we have been told over the last couple of months they love our normal customer service app, but if there is a more serious issue, they want to speak to a person. that is why we are going to launch that later this year. person. that is why we are going to launch that later this yearlj apologise for being a cynic, but you
we re apologise for being a cynic, but you were refused a licence renewal. it seems you're bringing in these changes because you want your license to be renewed. why didn't you do this before? if you care about your customers, why wasn't this in place before? we've always value safety and the importance of good customer service, but you are right. we have made mistakes in the past. over the past few months we have listened to drivers, passengers, working closely with transport for london and the met police to understand the mistakes and work out how we can change as a company and improve. the changes we are announcing 01’ company and improve. the changes we are announcing or in part in response to those criticisms. we need to do more in terms of customer
service and save it —— safety. need to do more in terms of customer service and save it -- safety. is it just in the uk that you will be doing this because you are a global company. the announcement we made yesterday is just focused on the uk. it's part of the business that i am responsible for. the 24—7 phone line will only be in the uk. what about the rest of the world? if these standards are good enough for the uk, surely they are good enough for the rest of the world? every country is different... but standards aren't different, it is what is expected from you. yes, but there are different needs from regulators and police will scissor across the
world. we spent the last few months really listening to those in the uk and we really want to respond to that feedback and improve the service and safety we provided the uk. thank you for talking to us. you're watching breakfast from bbc news. time now for a look at the newspapers. journalist and broadcaster ian collins is here to tell us what's caught his eye. where are you going to start? let's start with brits working longer than anyone else in the world. every year we see this report. we are usually at the top of the pile. the average working hours here are 112.3. are we
earning more as well? no, and we are less productive as well. men work longer hours than women. there was a gender gap in that area. i'm sure thatis gender gap in that area. i'm sure that is the next controversy. if you work in the mining industry, you work in the mining industry, you work the longest hours of anyone. the education sector work the shortest hours. how much attention do you pay to this? we all know that miners work long hours and in conditions that the majority of the population would not want a working. teachers also will say they work long hours. they are under more stress tha n long hours. they are under more stress than they have ever been before. journalists? let's not get
into that. it's not exactly digging holes for a living! realistically though, every profession has different pressures. i find though, every profession has different pressures. ifind it strange that we have reached this stage in our evolution and we have yet to crack... we were told that the world of technology will change everything and we will be working less. it seems it's creating fewer jobs and we are working more. something has gone wrong. this idea of having a three—day weekend, hasn't really happened. what about the winter olympics? every time i turnit the winter olympics? every time i turn it on, a brit falls over. i suppose it is the nature of the
snow. today is what is being dumped super saturday. potentially. potentially. we all remembered the olympics and mo farah and jessica ennis, just how incredible that was and how amazing that feeling was. are we going to relive that via the condon whipped snow? i'm not sure. there are so many events. it feels like a lottery. you have done that training and then someone else does something. i feel guilty as a viewer. i was watching a couple of brits who were snowboarding. you watch them do it, it's over in 20 seconds, but four years nonstop for that moment. what i find interesting
is trying to overtake people on the way to a trend that is about to depart. happened to me yesterday. you want a good seat. i overtake people. i have been known to go, excuse me, and slide past. euston to manchester piccadilly. we are there waiting for the big announcement. suddenly, everyone gets on the train and you are looking for the seat that has not been booked. yesterday, the train we were on was technically cancelled and then it became the next train. this app will tell thee in advance if there is an empty seat. it's riddled with all types of problems. it will say carriage f,
seat six is free. but if i'm looking at it, so someone else. any of those long journeys up and down this country long journeys up and down this cou ntry cost long journeys up and down this country cost you an arm and a leg. but you will all chase the same feat. that's exactly it. or you go to the next one, but the same thing will happen. the mentality is, if you can put it on an app, it will be a success. one of the things that we comports on apps is food. it has two tastes good. donal skehan's taking over saturday kitchen this morning at 10 o'clock on bbc two. donal, what's on the menu? we have stephen with us. what is
steve heaven and hell? spicy food and goats. you have got food in the back of your throat. you may as well nick a goat. and we have two wonderful chefs with us.|j nick a goat. and we have two wonderful chefs with us. i will be making squid balls with needles and chilli sauce. and we have a goat on hand to lick at the end of it. ken, what will you be cooking? i'll be making checking with black bean sauce. we also have a saturday
kitchen first for chinese new year. and we might have a bit of cider, depending on how we go with the goats. you guys at home are in charge of stephen's dish. you can go to the website for voting details. we will see you at ten o'clock on bbc two. stay with us, headlines coming up. hello, this is breakfast, with naga munchetty and charlie stayt. good morning, here's a summary of today's main stories from bbc news. in the last hour, theresa may has
urged the european union to put aside "political doctrine and ideology" and sign up to a post—brexit security treaty with britain. first, let's update you with what's happening with president trump. president trump has met survivors of wednesday's high school gun attack in florida, in which 17 people were killed. he praised emergency workers and medical staff for their response, but has refused to discuss gun laws, despite strong calls from those affected by the shootings. in the last hour, theresa may has urged the european union to put aside "political doctrine and ideology" and sign up to a post—brexit security treaty with britain. speaking at a conference in munich, she said that nothing must get in the way of britain and the eu helping each other to keep people safe. she also spoke about the need for real political will to safeguard the level of cooperation which has developed over decades. this cannot be a time when any of
fa rsala this cannot be a time when any of farsala competition this cannot be a time when any of fa rsala competition between partners, rigid institutional restrictions or deep—seated ideology to inhibit our corporation and jeopardise the security of our citizens. we must do whatever is most practical and pragmatic in ensuring our collective security. the president of haiti has called for an investigation into the activities of aid agencies working in his country, saying that the scandal involving some oxfam workers was just the tip of the iceberg. he said the charity doctors without borders had repatriated some of its staff from haiti without any explanation. the charity said it takes any reports of staff misconduct seriously and are seeking to clarify the questions raised. 13 russians have been charged with interfering in the 2016 us election, in a major development in the fbi investigation. among the allegations are that they promoted disparaging messages about the democratic candidate, hillary clinton. the russian foreign ministry has described the allegations as absurd. it's exactly a week since liam colgan from inverness
vanished in the early hours while on his brother's stag weekend in the german city of hamburg. possible sightings of him. police are now looking into reports of further possible sightings of him. earlier on breakfast, we spoke to liam's friend alan pearson, who was with him the night he disappeared. it was towards the end of the night out. so, the group became dispersed around several bars around the reaper barn. a group of 18 had people that were going home, people p°ppin9 people that were going home, people p°pping up people that were going home, people popping up at different bars, and i believe aman realised that liam wasn't there, when we left a bar on the river band just after 1:30. but i think we got he had gone home was in another bar. —— i think we thought. a french designer is planning to travel over 100 miles over the mediterannean, while riding a bike attached
to a makeshift airship. this is zeppy — made from a bicycle, it has two propellers and a helium—filled balloon. the sea needs to be flat, with wind speeds of less than 3mph. the attempted flight from nice to corsica is expected to take place later in the year. i sound kind of dubious, i'm a bit confused as to how all this works. obviously the pedalling propels the propellers, it has to be just above the water, with no wind. i know the perfect man to give that a try! put it on the list of things to do. you could go over to the mediterranean and try that out. for you, special rules apply!
so, tell us about what's happened. a great start to the state which could be the best ever for britain at a winter olympics. we've got plenty of chances coming up, elise christie with the skeleton. but izzy atkin has got the first medal of the day. the skiing slopestyle. what do we have now? two bronze medals, we hope there are plenty more to come. izzy atkin has become britain's second medallist of the games, adding to dom parsons' bronze in the skeleton with a bronze of her own in the ski slopestyle. ben croucher reports. this is the face of history, greg renton's first silverware on skis. slopestyle is about nailing the rail and avoiding the bumps on thejumps. this teenager adds substance with some style. born and raised with the us to some style. born and raised with the ustoa some style. born and raised with the us to a british father and malaysian mother, atkin honed her skills on the slopes of maine when she was
three. tricks like this have taken her16 three. tricks like this have taken her 16 years to plan. before the final of three runs, atkin was pushed from the podium. this had to be flawless. biggest run of her life. now. every crime, twist and jump life. now. every crime, twist and jumpjiving life. now. every crime, twist and jump jiving with jeopardy. she life. now. every crime, twist and jumpjiving withjeopardy. she laid down a school good enough for third, but could anyone deny her some slopestyle silverware? oh, no, she's down! great britain's is the atkin ta kes a down! great britain's is the atkin takes a bronze. there were tonnes of big names in the field. it could have been anyone's i was standing at the bottom after my third run, i had skied the best i could and i was just waiting for those last three or four girls to just waiting for those last three or fourgirls to drop just waiting for those last three or four girls to drop my heart was racing. but ijust can't believe it. well, believe it, you're and olympic bronze medallist. in curling, britain's women enjoyed a fairly routine victory against denmark. they've now got three wins out of four and haven't got too long to feel too smug. they'll play south korea later this morning. but they are on course to mollify
for the semifinals. —— to qualify. the men suffered a shock defeat to south korea, who came into this match bottom of the group and without a win. but britain went down 11—5 and it means they are out of the top four places, and so as things stand wouldn't make the semifinals. but they have four matches to make the cut and turn it around. following the bronze medal for dom parsons yesterday, great britain could add two more medals in the women's skeleton. laura deas lies in fourth position at the halfway mark, whilst teamate lizzy yarnold is third. she's just one tenth behind the leader, with two more runs to go. she's aiming to become the first briton to successfully defend a winter olympic title. elise christie has a chance to put tuesday's heartbreak in the short track speed skating behind her.
she goes in the 1500 metres. she's the reigning world champion over the distance, but as we've seen already in pyeongchang — that can count for very little. this sport shows mercy and anything can happen. you can follow it later on the bbc. —— this sport shows no mercy. four senior west bromwich albion players, jonny evans, gareth barry, jake livermore and boaz myhill, have apologised after breaking a curfew and allegedly stealing a taxi from outside a fast—food restaurant in barcelona. the team are bottom of the premier league, and were on a mid—season training break in spain. the players have released a joint statement apologising for the incident. catalonia police interviewed them but didn't arrest the four men, in the early hours of thursday morning. the club say the players will be "subject to the full rigours of internal disciplinary procedures." it wasn't what we wanted. i've
gone" it wasn't what we wanted. i've gone... we've gone there to try and get ourselves up and ready for this running, and this is obviously not ideal. they broke the curfew and that's unacceptable. i feel a ideal. they broke the curfew and that's unacceptable. ifeel a bit let down by that. but we've still got to train, my focus now is on the game. remember, it's fa cup fifth round weekend, with leicester and chelsea already through. you can watch the goals from their wins over sheffield united and hull on the bbc sport website. but finally for now, roger federer has become the oldest player to become the world tennis number one, 1a years after he first topped the rankings. he beat robin haase by two sets to one at the rotterdam open. it was actually a double fault from haase that handed the match point to the 36—year—old federer. but a very popular quarterfinal victory, and federer was presented with a special award to mark the occasion. federer took to social media after the event,
joking that it's the first he has heard of the record, as he struggles with his hearing in his old age. lovely story. tickets for tonight's all—british boxing bout sold out in seven minutes for the world boxing super series semifinal clash between chris eubankjunior and george groves. there's a lot at stake for both men, but as eubank told the bbc‘s alex gulrajani, he hopes this could be the fight that brings him out of his father's shadow. peace and tranquillity on the south english coast. the calmness interrupted by the sound of chris eubank junior at work. this, interrupted by the sound of chris eubankjunior at work. this, the perfect place for him to quietly go about his business. it's london, there are distractions, it's hectic. here, you have the sea, you have the
house, we have your team—mates, your family. it's a lot easier to focus on your boxing. and that focus is held by having some familiar faces around, including the man who helped guide his father to the top. he was unbelievable, i've been looking after him, it's more than a trainer was myjob. i've never seen a kid like him. he's got the old man's power. a comparison that will never escape him, even with performances like this. but it's one he has learned to live with. we have done too much in the sport to not be compared. this is the type of fight that will help to release my name into boxing, really separate myself, really co m e into boxing, really separate myself, really come out of my father's shudder. and british world title fight with george gowks, that kind of fight that made his father a
household name, and that's what chris eubank junior once too. household name, and that's what chris eubankjunior once too. my goal is to create a legacy, to make my mark on boxing, to be remembered. but for now, becoming a unified world champion is the target. let's talk about tonight's clash with a man who knows the sport inside out, the promoter and former featherweight world champion barry mcguigan. hi, barry. and your son shane is george groves‘ trainer. give us the inside info on camp groves. he is, he won trainer of the year last year and him and george have really blended. that relationship is really blended. that relationship is really important, really crucial. he had three attempts to win the title and didn't do it. then shane got him across the line last year. he was spectacular in his fight against the russian. it was a superb fight, he
got his jaw broken in the second round and fought back, it was fantastic performance from him. i thought it was a performance of the year. he's since gone on to defend his title and he is an improving fighter, he's one of these guys, he's 29 years old, he's got so much ambition and drive. you see that happen in the gym every day. i go and look over his shoulder and often get told off. for talking too much! that's what happened last night as well... that's another story! no disrespect to the boxers in the ring tonight, there's a lot of interest in the camps either side. because you've got chris eubank, such a legend in british boxing, then yourself, on the other side of the ring. yes, the legacy, and it's
really important for him and important for us. by george himself isa important for us. by george himself is a brand on his own, he's a terrific fight. summary i really admire and look up to. he's got drive and determination and skill. and power. that's the difference in this fight tonight, because this eubank has speed, i think the power is going to come from george. and different characters as well? i think chris eubank junior different characters as well? i think chris eubankjunior is all about the opening of a crisp packet... about the opening of a crisp packet. . . that's about the opening of a crisp packet... that's just jostling, gamesmanship. it's theatre in the week of the fight. that's the way it is. we get used to that. talking of data, you always see it when they go head—to—head —— talking theatre, you've done that. don't you feel just like going... just doing
something slightly mischievous? or giving each other a kiss. that would cite someone out! it's all a bit of fun. what is going through your mind? it'sjust about keeping your composure. it has built up to this and there is a much interest in the fight outside, you know, you can go one step too far, and often you see it happen. but the two guys, this fight has the potential to be superb, but i genuinely think that the winner is going to be groves, because it's fantastic jab the winner is going to be groves, because it's fantasticjab at his power. can we do see the young fella in the ring, the young mr mcguigan? there he is, look at that hair? you
look in great form, but how much heavier are you now than when you we re heavier are you now than when you were there? i was skin and bones there. now i'm about two stone heavier. between fights, most fighters are a stone, possibly a stone and a half heavier. this was the commonwealth games in 1978, i was 17. that guy from papua new guinea, the power he had, he rocked me to my boots. what a powerful guy. when someone like that, you got thumped in the face, what does it feel like? it's hard to explain. when you get hit hard, it's pretty... it's pretty devastating. it can shake you to your boots, literally. it's a tough business. i was embarrassed last night, i was beaten in the wrestling. she won!
thank you for coming on and talking to us. i think george will win tonight. mike, thank you as well. let's have a look at the weather now. we have got a bit of cloud, a few spots of rain but for many people, seems a bit like this. we've got some blue skies around, we have a weather front reducing some outbreaks of rain, so sunny spells. by outbreaks of rain, so sunny spells. by tomorrow more cloud moving in from the west and the arrival of some rain heading into the west later tomorrow. but let's look at today's weather in more detail. the satellite image shows the cloud that's been streaming in overnight. behind that, clearer skies moving in. we have a weather front draped across central parts of the country, bringing back cloud, a few spots of rain. but either side of that, drier
and brighter weather. it was a chilly start in the south east with frost and fallbrook, now brightening up. further north, we have a band of cloud with a few light showers coming out of that cloud underneath the weather front. towards the north west, for the rest of the country, clearer skies, just a few showers, some of those following her snow across the west of scotland but drierfor across the west of scotland but drier for eastern scotland. the cloud in the south just clears away quickly this evening and overnight. we have clear skies for many central and eastern parts. that's where temperatures will fall the list. again, certainly some fog patches and forced to start. then we have high pressure pulling off across the near continent, then this weather front moving in. it's a warm front so brings much milder air. you can see that west or south westerly wind through the day on sunday. but it will be a cold start in the east with frost and fog gradually clearing. sancho for eastern
scotla nd clearing. sancho for eastern scotland and eastern england. clothing of elsewhere with rain arriving for northern ireland, western scotland, western england and wales too. temperatures about ten or 11 towards the south and west, slightly fresher further north—east. monday, we still have the remnants of that front, but by the remnants of that front, but by the afternoon, just a bit of rain for northern and eastern parts of the uk. further west, a drier story. we could see temperatures of 11 or 12 but quite cloudy and murky on monday. heading through the rest of the week, that's when we start to see a real change because those milder conditions get cleared away towards the south west. that opens the doorfor an towards the south west. that opens the door for an easterly wind to develop so the blue colour is returning to the map as we move through the second half of this week. so through next week it is a mild start, but don't be fooled, the winds turning towards the least, it is going to become colder once again. thanks very much. if you are a fan of the mullet or
the beehive, a new exhibition celebrate is the history of everything. colin paterson find it brought back some hair raising memories! sometimes the way stories are assigned at the bbc can lead to the cruel hand of fate been dealt. despite being one of the very bald list correspondence, here i was dispatched to barnsley to cover the opening of a new exhibition dedicated to hairdressing. beehives, bulbs and blow dries explores the mystery of hair from the 19505 until the present day, and former hairdresser of the year andrew barton wa5 hairdresser of the year andrew barton was back in his hometown curating the whig5. . barton was back in his hometown curating the whigs. ij barton was back in his hometown curating the whigs. . i think hairdressing i5 curating the whigs. . i think hairdressing is one of those careers that can be incredibly exciting for young people to get into. we employ about 1% of the total uk workforce. it's a true profe55ion. rue—mac what is it about a new life5tyle della
hairstyle that gives a new personality? what you want to do in the exhibition is really kind of 5howca5e the exhibition is really kind of showcase of the cultural a5pect5, why things are happening in hair fashion throughout history. and what could be more flattering than a style that can be adapted simply by the addition of a magic wake. de5pite hairdressing being a multi—million pound industry for decades, this exhibition bring5 multi—million pound industry for decades, this exhibition brings to be the first ever in britain to fully examine the subject. everyone has a fully examine the subject. everyone hasa hair fully examine the subject. everyone has a hair story, everyone has explains of being in the salon, that transformation. so we really want to be showing that side of it and think about the links, how did hairdressing evolve, how does the technology come into this? deborah and denise have worked together for almost a0 year5 and denise have worked together for almost a0 years in the same barn5ley 5alon. almost a0 years in the same barn5ley salon. that is me. for them, a trip
to the exhibition was a slip down memory lane. people used to have rollers in their hair, that was the only way to get moving image, and to do it at home would have been a great time 5aver. do it at home would have been a great time saver. sign that pop mu5ic had a really big influence on hair. band5 like human league from sheffield... your customers wanted that to be recreated. but finally before i left i wanted to share my own peace of hair history. this is me at my school prom. sun wow! rockabilly cooking 5tyle. do you get people coming into your shop asking for that. very on trend at the moment! colin paterson, bbc news, bald in barnsley.
i like colin's look back in the day! did it remind you of today? so, colin didn't escape. .. did it remind you of today? so, colin didn't e5cape... oh, my goodness. do you recognise that? that is not bonjovi, that is our very own mike bu5hell! magnificent. have we got any others? i'm sure we have. oh, charlie! le55 hair. that's quite an odd thing that you get older and gain more hair! marvellou5. getting better as the years marvellou5. getting better as the yea r5 go marvellou5. getting better as the years go on. next one. but hey, let's turn that off now! no—one recognise there, just a young graduate... let's talk about it. time is ticking on. let's look at some view picture5, we? —— view our pictures.
that's a resplendent bouffant, i mu5t that's a resplendent bouffant, i must say. here's patrick. a homage tojohnny rotten? and sarah 5ay5 a homage tojohnny rotten? and sarah says her hairdo required a lock of hairspray. that's a good look, look5 like sort of mid—805, that kind of time. terrific. eli5e chri5tie i5 time. terrific. eli5e chri5tie is on the ice in the 1500 metres, remember 5he had a devastating crash in the final of the 500 metres. she train5 had a devastating crash in the final of the 500 metres. she trains at the national ice centre in nottingham and colin hazelden i5 national ice centre in nottingham and colin hazelden is there this morning chatting to a few people who know her well. good morning. yes, ha rd to overestimate know her well. good morning. yes, hard to overestimate the importance of this. you will have seen the short track speed 5katers ella, the5e
short track speed 5katers ella, these are the learners here. bobby i5 these are the learners here. bobby is waiting for her very first skating lesson. a5 is waiting for her very first skating lesson. as you coming here, you know who the icons are. torvill and dean on the wall as you come in and dean on the wall as you come in and a5 and dean on the wall as you come in and as he down, eli5e christie, it 5ay5, and as he down, eli5e christie, it says, you are about to step on the 5ame ice as the fastest woman on ice. that's why so many people are gathering here to watch her in the cafe and that's why we can talk to the head coach at the academy here, jo eley. there is no doubt that it eli5e chri5tie i5 objectively be fastest woman on ice. of the athletes are right on the ice together, we're not in lanes, you're interacting with each other and what one athlete does not impact on what another athlete decides to do. it's all about delivering the best race you can and that doesn't always mean the fastest person will win. that is what makes it going. even you have your eyes on four years but your brother is in the pipe is it is
today, what's that like? i'm so proud of him. my brother at the olympic games. it's been incredible. very briefly, what does it mean to have police do well? —— eli5e if you're interesting in learning to speed skate, get down to your local and learn to speed skate. they will all be watching and we will be too. thanks very much. colin get5 all be watching and we will be too. thanks very much. colin gets the award for walking backward5 the most during the programme! clare balding will be with live coverage from the winter olympics, donnell in saturday kitchen on bbc two. that's all from us, bye. the weather is not looking too bad
at all, it white a chilean frosty start, but a fine and a dry day in 5tore start, but a fine and a dry day in store for many parts of the country. by store for many parts of the country. by tamara, a cloudier 5cene store for many parts of the country. by tamara, a cloudier scene with the arrival of some rain from the west. but we've got a week by the fund bringing a band of cloud through the midlands, heading towards the south east. much of east anglia and kent stein dry and sunny. temperatures in the south around ten or 11. further north, clear and fresh conditions moving in. just a few showers towards the north west. into this evening and tonight, the band of cloud clears away, then we have clear and dry conditions in the east with quite a sharp frost and fog patches. further west, with quite a sharp frost and fog patches. furtherwest, more cloud which will bring some patchy outbreak5 which will bring some patchy outbreaks of which will bring some patchy outbrea ks of rain which will bring some patchy outbreaks of rain towards we5tern pa rt5 first outbreaks of rain towards we5tern part5 first thing tomorrow. so, and ea5t part5 first thing tomorrow. so, and east to west 5plits. towards the west, rain and cloudy conditions, the best of the sunny conditions to be found further east. bye now. this is bbc news.
the headlines at ten: public safety under threat — there5a may's warning to the eu if it blocks a post—brexit security treaty. and we will not let that happen. we will together protect and project our values in the world and we will keep our people 5afe, now and in the years keep our people 5afe, now and in the yea r5 to keep our people 5afe, now and in the years to come. just the tip of an iceberg — the president of haiti's verdict on sex scandal involving oxfam staff as he demands an investigation. also in the next hour, a second medal for great britain at the winter olympics. atjust 19, izzy atkin has won a bronze after a brilliant aeriel display in the women's 5lope 5tyle.