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tv   Sportsday  BBC News  August 17, 2018 10:30pm-10:46pm BST

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gloucester say they're "surprised and extremely disappointed" after their fly half danny cipriani was summoned to appear before an rfu disciplinary panel. it follows the england international‘s conviction for assault earlier this week. cipriani has now been charged with "conduct pre—judicial to the interests of the game" by the rfu after the incident outside a jersey nightclub. however, gloucester have released a statment criticising the decision and the timing of the announcement. manchester united bossjose mourinho says he "couldn't be happier" with paul pogba after the france midfielder suggested he was dissatisfied with life at old trafford. the world cup winner fell out of favour last season, and this summer has been linked with a move to barcelona. but mourinho has denied reports of a rift between the two of them. we are together for two years and a couple of weeks. and i have never been so happy with him as i am now. that's the truth.
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i cannot demand more from him. i cannot ask more from him. he came here on monday, he trains three days, i asked for his support, for his contributions in important matches for us when the team had difficulties. he did it, he did it better and for more time than we could expect. manchester city's manager pep guardiola says the intense footballing schedule has contributed to the injury of his midfielder kevin de bruyne. the club has confirmed that the belgian international suffered a knee ligament injury in training on wednesday. it could see him out for three months. his boss as there is little time for players to rest and recover. it was a tough, tough
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season last season. they come back, show recovery, and we demand, the first morning, "come on, let's go, because we are in the competition," and of course human beings have a limit. and sometimes these kind of things happen. england's women have reached the under—20 world cup semi—finals for the first time, by beating the netherlands 2—1 in france. a great run and finish from georgia stanway saw england equalise just eight minutes after netherlands had gone ahead. and the manchester city striker scored the winner, too. the 19—year—old showing her persistence to get a second. england will face three—time winners germany orjapan next. more medals for great britain in the pool this evening at the para swimming european championships in dublin. it takes their total to 35 medals won, with two days of competition remaining. kate grey was watching, alice's dominoes continued his evening as she won her second gold
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of these championships in the 100 metre freestyle, an impressive achievement considering she was not even feeling at her best. the performance was a bit disappointing, i think. my bodyjust shut down at about a0 metres. it was really hard for me to keep pushing through that. yeah, i was feeling a bit warmer. but i still came home a gold medal soiam but i still came home a gold medal so i am happy with that. it's a difficult week for le simmons but she was all smiles after winning silver in the a00 metres freestyle, her success over here in dublin. now that she has finished a race, she is feeling positive about how she performed. i had a really good europeans. i had a low, then to a high and now i hide aoo europeans. i had a low, then to a high and now i hide 400 free. there isa high and now i hide 400 free. there is a lot to come yet but now i am visiting my country at a european games. i cannot diet mash imagine anything better. i love the team and
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everything and i'm looking forward to having some cheesecake now an adverse account. the our supporters will certainly be raising a glass is evening as their girl won the first metal of the two ships for ireland. she will hope to raise the roof of ourtime and she she will hope to raise the roof of our time and she goes in her strongest event on sunday. tomorrow, tyson fury makes his second appearance in a boxing ring since his return from nearly three years away from the sport. the former heavyweight fights francesco pianeto at windsor park in belfast where dreams will come true for anotherformer world champion, northern irishman carl frampton. today's weigh—in proved eventful as american heavyweight deontay wilder firmly set his sights on a much talked about fight with fury. thomas kane has more. the transformation from international football stadium to boxing venue is almost complete ahead of the biggest bill ever held here. over 23,000 fans are said to pack inside windsor park, and one interested spectator ringside will be the wbc former champion deontay wilder.
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the american rolled into town today, and he also exchanged words with tyson fury. he told me that if, as expected, tyson fury defeats the italian francesco pianeto here tomorrow night, the pair will face—off before the end of the year. as soon as this guy is over, it is done. it is as simple as that, do you know what i mean? when two guys want to fight each other, that is what happens. i told him to get with my people, he told me to get with mine, so we got together and it happened overnight, just like that. when two fighters want to fight, they are going to fight. i am on fire. expect a good performance, because fury's on fire. his defence is terrified! will you sing sweet caroline? 100%, i will, to all the fans in the crowd. deontay wilder, everybody talking about that. what kind of performance do you want
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to put on for him to witness? i will not put on any performance for him. i will put on a performance for the fans, that's it. me and francesco pianeto will go in there, one—on—one, and may the best man win. hopefully that best man is me! he has headlined the likes of las vegas and new york, but it has always been carl frampton's dream to do what no other boxer has done before, pack windsor park out. that dream is becoming a reality tomorrow night when he faces the australian. does it feel a little like the night before christmas? yeah. i suppose looking forward to it, then it is done, a weight off my shoulders, then i will chill out with my team and my family, have some food, start really focusing on the fight now. what kind of message do you want to send it to the world tomorrow night? i am still here and they should all be fearful of me, all the top featherweights, you know, i've still got it. that's all from sportsday. we'll have more sport throughout the weekend.
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i know, we are late, i am so sorry. hello, and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are tim stanley, leader writer of the telegraph, and susie boniface, columnist for the the daily mirror. also known as fleet street fox, there she is. thank you for coming many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. the i leads with a crackdown on universities. they're being ordered to cut the number of unconditional offers they make in order to prevent students quitting school before they've finished their a—levels. the us government agency responsible for regulating securities markets and protecting investors has been ordered by donald trump to consider scrapping a rule which stipulates that public companies report earnings every three months. that's on the front of the ft. the express leads with a report that the number of child diabetes cases has increased by a0% in four years, with children as young as nine being affected. and revelations about stormy daniels, an adult film star who hit the headlines after claiming she slept with donald trump, are on the front of the mirror.
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and the row over anti—semitism in the labour party continues in the telegraph. an israeli athlete who survived the munich 0lympics accuses jeremy corbyn of being an anti—semite. the sun fronts with an exclusive with meghan markle's father, who, in an interview with the paper, compares the royal family to scientologists and accuses them of "having a cult—like secrecy". and "latte levy", taxes could be imposed on throwaway coffee cups, as the government continues it's war on plastic pollution, that's according to the mail. the guardian leads with an exclusive story about people being left waiting for more than 20 years by the home office for a decision for a decision on asylum claims. so a wide variety of stories making the saturday papers. his last interview was going to be
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the last interview, but then there is another one. let's make a start with the telegraph. first, i am back and ready to kill theresa may's plans. what is he going to do? nigel farage is back. i did not realise he had been away. that would make a headline, i am going away. he says headline, i am going away. he says he is going tojoin up with the group leave means leave, this is significant why? because the government is worried it is haemorrhaging backbench supporter on the deal and if nigel farage is going around the country drumming up resistance to it, getting tory grassroots and others who voted for the tories in 2017 to contact their mps say we did not like these deal, that could affect the arithmetic. the big question then is does this mean you will go back into ukip and
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ta ke mean you will go back into ukip and take leadership over? right now it is run by another gentleman as some have speculated that he could return. if so, again, in terms of arithmetic and that is very bad news for theresa may. and people said there was no need for ukip any more. yes, they had boasted of some increase in surges in membership. how big they are, we do not know. if he does come back and managed to kill this prime ministerial plank on this monday the first time he has managed the feat. bless him for trying. the goals of what anyone thinks about him, he is a man who was paid 81 —— £85,000 a year to be mep for south east england, a constituency that covers a huge chunk of wall because of the southeast and a bit above london as well. here presents many big people and should be in the eu parliament contributing to our negotiations or lack thereof. that is why he is paid for and what he claims expenses for.
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he is entitled to walk run the country and express his opinion about things but he should be giving up about things but he should be giving up win after he has in the job about things but he should be giving up win after he has in thejob he is being paid for as a public servant. he isa being paid for as a public servant. he is a public servant and he is being paid to represent constituents in brussels, not this. given those constituents voted for brother, one could argue he is doing precisely that. that is what he would say. he is saying the deal is about a balance that he is setting up for the millions here presents. the best way of sorting out your brexit is to be doing in brussels with those you have to negotiate that brexit with. nigel farage cannot do that, can he? they will not invite him to take pa rt they will not invite him to take part in negotiations. he did offer, did he not, a long time ago. there was no is not making him our ambassador to washington, dc. and things even more bizarre. ambassador to washington, dc. and things even more bizarrelj ambassador to washington, dc. and things even more bizarre. i will call him touring the town halls of england and a do not think that will make a difference to what happens in
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brussels or whitehall. it will make headlines, noise and give him some attention which he has been lacking attention which he has been lacking a bit obviously. because he has been away. let's stay with the telegraph. jeremy corbyn is an anti—semites as munich survivor. this is an athlete who survived the ad —— attacked on the olympic games. who is this saying this and why? this is a chap who competed at the games in 1972 and the telegraph has contacted a number of athletes, is really an british, who were at those games and asked for comment on this. they have pretty much to him and said that jeremy corbyn is doing very badly on this. he is either an anti—semi or just a terrible person. they should be sorting this out. the trouble with this anti—semitism story is is is incredibly important. it matters is incredibly important. it matters is if someone is anti—semantic or not. but it seems the anti—semite
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story should not anyone's view. if you are projimmy kroeber, you do not think this is true. if you are anti—jimmy but, you suddenly do not think he is under a smear campaign because there are stories about him. you become entrenched in your views. we asked did he know what he was doing at this wreath—laying? was the aware what was going on? even if he was or was not, why did he do it? and writer, can he notjust find a way to say was a daisy in a sorry about that, did not meet it less make everything nice and in debt and get onto the next thing? this is dragging on the conference next month. it is goes into conference, there is nothing else on the agenda. this is so confusing as to what actually happened at that ceremony. there are two issues of making newsworthy. 0ne there are two issues of making newsworthy. one is the pursuit of clarity over precisely what he was involved in at the ceremony. in 2014, he would to tunisia, he was involved in a wreath—laying
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ceremony. involved in a wreath—laying ceremony. he says strictly up for a group of palestinians who were killed by the israelis in 1985, a very controversial attack at many different people condemned. it is said that the same time, a wreath was laid or people who are linked to the attack on the munich olympics in 1972. jeremy corbyn has one way of explaining that and said that he was present but he did not think he was involved in the laying of the reef for that group of people. what people do not understand is how one can be both present and not involved in something. maybe there is an explanation but it is so strange that a politician who is expected, i think emma for his complete transparency in so many ways cannot get the people what would be a straightforward answer. the other thing is that a return to this issue, this problem would jeremy corbyn of this question of why is an islington mp in tunisia in the first place. what does it have to do with the price of eggs? why does a british politician involving himself
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in numerous liberation struggles, numerous commemorations, numerous platforms with numerous extraordinary figures? why am? why is he doing all of this? he has always said it is part of his pursuit for peace. no one wanted him to do that. that is not hisjob. he was not even shadow foreign secretary. he has the right, does he not? he has the right in many mps do it but what is it about him that consta ntly it but what is it about him that constantly draws into these


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