tv BBC News BBC News March 22, 2019 8:00pm-8:46pm GMT
hello, this is bbc news. the headlines... a brexit breathing space: eu leaders this is bbc news. formally agree to delay the uk's the headlines. withdrawal beyond next friday. a brexit breathing space: eu leaders formally agree to delay the uk's withdrawal beyond next the fate of brexit is in the hands friday the fate of brexit is in the hands of our british friends. we are, as of our british friends. the eu, prepared for the worst but we are prepared for the worst, but hope for hope for the best. the best. in a letter to mps tonight the prime minister suggests she might not even try to bring her in a letter to mps tonight twice—failed deal back the prime minister to the house of commons. suggests she might not even at the inquest into the victims try to bring her twice—failed deal of the birmingham pub bombings back to the house of commons almost 45 years ago, a witness names four ira men he says were responsible. at the inquest into the victims of the birmingham police say they're treating pub bombings almost 45 years ago — the death of university student libby squire a witness names four ira men he says were responsible as an ‘unlawful killing'. more rescue operations police say they're treating to save thousands cut off the death of university in southern africa after floods student libby squire as an ‘unlawful killing'. caused by the cyclone there. more rescue operations to save thousands cut off
in southern africa after floods people across new zealand have observed a two minute's silence caused by the cyclone there in memory of the fifty people who died in shootings at two mosques in christchurch, one week ago today. directs and stars and the white crow, the controversial life of russian ballet dancer. she what mark prime ministerjacinda ardern joined thousands of mourners near the al—noor mosque, thinks of that and the rest of this one of the two targeted in the attack. week's releases in the film review. she told survivors and families of the victims that the nation mourned with them. clive myrie is in christchurch for us this evening. it was a highly charged an emotional day for the families of the victims of those mosque attacks. new zealanders of all faiths coming theresa may has spent the day meeting senior ministers in downing st — together to show a willingness to work towards a society where as she battles to get support eve ryo ne for her brexit plans work towards a society where everyone feels valued and everyone after yesterday's eu summit. feel safe and equal. the aim of that the uk was originally is to prevent a future tragedy like meant to leave the eu in a week's time — on march 29th. what we saw happening again. but after two failed attempts this place has been defiled. by theresa may to get her withdrawal the al noor mosque agreement through the commons, the eu last night isn't fit for worship — agreed to an extension. the memory of violence still fresh.
a crime scene, it's out of bounds on this, the holiest day it means if she gets her deal of the week in islam. through parliament next week, brexit will happen on 22nd may — so the faithful must go elsewhere. to give mps time to pass the necessary legislation. but if the deal fails again, the uk has to propose another way allahu akbar... forward to the eu by 12th april and there are no new proposals, this call to prayer also sounded out we could leave without a deal. exactly seven days ago, and this evening, in a letter but was followed by gunshots. to mps informing them of the outcome of her talks now in its wake, silence. in brussels, she has hinted that she might not bring forward a third meaningful vote on her deal next as previously thought, if it appears there isn't enough support from mps. two minutes of space with me now is our political for a country to breathe, correspondent jonathan blake. suffocated for a week you have seen that letter, tell us by all—consuming grief. more about it. this is what the last friday, i stood in this mosque prime minister has written to all mps tonight at the end of an and saw hatred and rage in the eyes incredibly busy week where things have not always gone according to plan from her point of view. there is not a huge amount in here that is of the terrorist who killed new beyond what she said at the
press c0 nfe re nce , and murdered 50 innocent people. new beyond what she said at the press conference, and what we have already reported, but a couple of things in black—and—white i think a significant and worth picking out. she said it is a matter of future listening, survivors of the massacre and an estimated 20,000 regret to ask for the extension for people of all faiths, the brexit process in the first united in defying the place, and she also says that she is wishes of the killer. conscious of her duties as prime minister of the united kingdom and this terrorist sought of the potential damage to the union that leaving without a deal could do to tear our nation apart. when one part of our country is but instead we have shown that without devolved government, talking about northern ireland. i wanted to new zealand is unbreakable. the country's prime minister ta ke about northern ireland. i wanted to take it without a deal. despite —— attended the commemoration service, along with five men who'd arrived in christchurch earlier in the week not wanting to take it without a with stories of loss. deal. perhaps most significantly though, she talks about the options i take people for hajj for the week ahead, given the new pilgrimage to saudi, mecca. and one of the sisters, deadline and imposed by the new deal who is a devout muslim, linda armstrong, i took her if there's not significant support for hajj in 2017.
to bring the deal back next week or if the house rejects it again, they and she was one of my best group. can ask for another extension. a clear head fate of downing street does not believe he can win another vote on the brexit deal, then it will not hold it and we have seen and i said i would go there and do whatever i can to help people that happen before, we do not know to bury her peacefully. where that extension allows it to ask mps, it seems that if things and buried peacefully she was, stay as they are, and there really along with 26 others this day, is not signed of enough mps changing including mucad ibrahim, the youngest victim, their minds, then she will not put aged just three. into another vote. and finally, new zealand has had to ask itself after that backlash against her some tough questions in the last seven days. statement the other night where she put her stuff against parliament and is it really as welcoming to laid blame squarely on the door of mps, she says, a number of strangers as it would like to think? collea g u es mps, she says, a number of colleagues have raised concern about the al noor mosque will reopen that, she expressed herfrustration shortly and the veneration of god with our failure to take a decision, will return indoors. but she adds many of us are but an open and frank conversation about islamophobia, frustrated as well, and that it was hatred and white supremacy has moved not my intention to make it any more into the open and cannot be ignored.
difficult. not quite an apology, but clive myrie, bbc news, certainly indicating that she has heard loudly and clearly that in christchurch. criticism of her statement. and also some ramifications, as there always let's take a look at some of today's other stories... is, and said they do not want to leave with deal, then if we want to irish police believe that a suspicious package found at a sorting office in limerick have an extension beyond april the is linked to devices sent to london and glasgow earlier this month. 12th, we have to come up with something new and then we are the authorities confirmed that getting into the territory of having a "viable" improvised explosive device had been found and that it to ta ke getting into the territory of having to take part in the european union elections. that is not to the coming had been made safe. week and what we know —— that is up school children have to play. and saying something bland formed a guard of honour, at the start of a day of funerals and ineffectual like this house is for the three teenagers who died in a crush before considered the prime minister a saint patrick's day possible statement, which would give disco in county tyrone. morgan barnard and lauren bullock, mps the opportunity to put down who were both 17, amendments and influence the process and 16—year—old connor currie, thatis were among hundreds of young people amendments and influence the process that is one of the ways by which we waiting to get into the event, could see series of votes, were mps at a hotel in cookstown. sainsbury‘s and asda have said they would sell between 125 and 150 which is between various options of the brexit process, may be another supermarkets and a number of convenience stores if allowed to merge. referendum, may be revoking article
50, may be trying to negotiate a sainsbury‘s has already different deal with the eu. but it said it would cap fuel profits for five years. is farfrom different deal with the eu. but it is far from apparent what the process will be and if it will be adverts claiming autism can be cured binding on the government. it is are to be banned by the uk's advertising standards authority. very unclear what will happen in the the advertising watchdog has ordered next week, the big decisions will have to be made, either by the one hundred and fifty homeopaths to stop claiming they can cure government or parliament, because autism with a treatment that claims the timeframe now really does to detox heavy metals, vaccines and antibiotics from the child's system. impress upon government and samantha fenwick reports. parliament to make a decision about the course of action. when this woman's son was diagnosed as autistic, the prime minister returned she felt she had no support. to downing street this morning after a late night in brussels. our political editor laura kuenssberg looks back you've been through at the day's events. loads of uncertainty. how long now? is he, isn't it? and you finally get an appointment how much longer before we leave? how much longerfor with the paediatrician and you get the yeah, this prime minister? how much longer can our politics his autistic anything, let's help him and then nothing. really go on like this? just nothing. just after midnight in brussels, theresa may confirmed the eu granted not as long a delay she had so to try and get help, asked for, but a pause. this to a treatment called cease, complete and limitation good morning. an extra fortnight to give her of autism spectrum exhibition.
another chance to pass her deal. the date of our departure will now i was lost. be extended to the 22nd of may. i was stupid. if parliament does not agree a deal next week, i thought it can't hurt, the eu council will extend article it's a try and i don't really believe in homoeopathy 50 until the 12th of april. but you are reaching out for something to help and they give at this point, we would either leave you a remedy and you go back with no deal or put forward after two weeks and say, well, an alternative plan. i think the eye contact was a bit better or perhaps so we will leave a little late, he is communicating a bit more. did you see any changes? if mps are back down and back her. no, but i desperately wanted to. why would they do that when she has cease therapy is homoeopathy based on the idea that toxins strongly pointed the finger at them? in the environment and vaccines may doesn't this delay just cause autism but these claims have postponed the dilemma been found to be false you still find yourself in? and experts say this treatment is potentially harmful. what makes you think you have a chance of passing your vote next week, and do you think actually you should there is no scientific apologise for the remarks he made basis whatsoever. about what parliament has done? it talks about curing autism and autism is not a disease. apologise for the remarks you made about what parliament has done? it's not something that there are passionately held views needs to be cured. on all sides of this argument. and yes, as i said last night, i expressed frustration. psychologically, it's really harmful to give parents the idea but i know mps are frustrated, too. that the way to love getting the deal through next week in a meaningful vote means and nurture their autistic child that we can have the extension is to try and cure their autism. to the 22nd of may,
get our legislation through, the treatment also recommends giving deliver on the referendum. autistic children 11—5 times more theresa may missed out on this last zinc than is recommended photocall in brussels, by the department of health and 200 times more vitamin c, which might with its booming music and cheesy grins. cause diarrhoea and vomiting. no one here really believes she will get her deal the practice of homoeopathy through back in westminster. odds—on, it will then be for mps in the uk is not regulated and this to determine a different angers some campaigners. deal or a longer delay. as an autistic adult, it disgusts me but these charlatans the fate of brexit is in the hands are taking advantage of parents and in turn making children very sick. of our british friends. at the eu, we are prepared for the worst, but hope for the best. i've been campaigning for five years for legislation against fake cures for autism. as you know, hope dies last. there needs to be a legislation brought in to stop these snake oil salesman taking how much hope, though, advantage of parents. does number 10's weary team have? there are 150 cease therapists if the deal fails, they have already in the uk and all of them have been promised mps can have different votes on different told that they must stop claiming versions of brexit. the treatment can cure autism. what isn't clear, though, five face prosecution and the advertising standards is whether those votes would force watchdog has told the bbc they will take further action minister's hands and change if others don't comply. the plan, orjust give
a sense of direction. the government would provide parliament with the means to come the society of homeopaths is now to a view on the options available. thinking about renaming cease some ministers think the government therapy to make sure claims are not should lead to that process and be made that can't be substantiated. bound by whatever gets most support in the commons. this mum, who spent a few hundred the problem is, others pounds on the treatment, and many backbenchers are horrified by the idea. has this advice to parents. with no majority, though, theresa may's choice may be budge or be budged. don't go for the stupid therapy, put your purse away and go have a nice weekend. for something more sensible. thousands of people lined the banks are you supporting of the river severn — the indicative vote? parliament has to take early this morning — control of the process, to try to catch a glimpse the prime minister has of the famous severn bore. failed, her deal is gone. today was the first ‘five neither labour or some star‘ bore of the year, meaning the wave was expected of the prime minister's allies are coming to her aid. to reach over nine metres in height. she has to listen and sarah—jane bungay joined consult with parliament. the crowds in gloucestershire. she can't go on living in a bunker they came early to get the best spot and pretending it will come all right next week. on the river and in the river. then, it won't unless there is a change by her. it was a waiting game. gradually the the government has not taken a grip of the situation. it has been prepared to be pushed around at every level. bore crept along, teasing the i think cabinet divisions have caused real problems for the prime minister. surface at first until they were able to indulge. i thought it was
westminster is already sparring over the next round. how to move forward if and when the government loses its deal. really good because i have not seen another fight breaking out before these in scotland. it was time to the current battle is even over. also we could watch it before school. what did the children think of it? i think they like that, did the scottish government is warning that shortages of staff in some key sectors, you like it? ask. and then to see such as health and social care, will get worse and surf it all over again. look at when britain leaves the eu. ministers submitted evidence the amount of people here, they are to westminster‘s migration advisory committee, highlighting concerns lining the river bank and up on the about retaining and recruiting staff very best and there are hundreds — and asked for more here because it is due to be a control over immigration — to tailor it to scotland's needs. 5—star bore today though the river here's our scotland is very swollen at the moment so it editor sarah smith. may not be quite as good as adults with a learning disability predicted. but now though it wasn‘t are being taught woodwork by german staff in north—east scotland. narrower, it was pretty dramatic. when you are in the lottery it is a plus one, two, three... strong current and you can feel it more than half of the staff in this residential community are from the eu. pulled back and then the weight but after brexit, european workers will be allowed to come comes out of nowhere and it goes on for miles. first time writing the here for only 12 months at a time. bore and it was amazing. totally you think it will be possible to get staff from the local area,
from the rest of scotland? amazing. just pleased and glad to be no. there is already not enough. we know that in aberdeen, alive. for many and have been a trip i think a dementia unit had down the road to see the bore but to close down because they could not get enough employees. for others a rather longerjourney. so, i don't think... there are not enough people around. southern martin bay near brisbane, come to see the seven bore. that is we seem to already struggle to get enough people to come and help. so, i am worried that this a long way to come. we did see other might get even worse. so, over this way, there is a house. things but this will be the highlight. it is one of the newton dee is a remarkable country‘s spectacular natural community, where staff and their families live together in homes with several phenomenon and a good morning‘s free adults with a learning disability. entertainment. sarah—jane bungay, to live together and to meet each other, and meet people and break down those barriers, bbc news. it began 50 years ago in birmingham of cared for and carers. and has gone on to spread to every the whole of the social care sector corner of the world. is heavily reliant on eu workers now — bands and fans and in places like this, from across the globe are gathering they are already feeling in london to celebrate a great the brexit effect. british invention. david sillito now reports on the first ever world metal congress — a celebration and critical analysis we are already seeing this year that we are having quite a drop off of heavy metal music. in the number of applications that we receive. the world metal congress. from the eu? yeah. it has been quite a drastic
decline, actually. social care faces special music. challenges, but the wider economy will not be immune. it‘s the first ever global gathering of musicians from around the world to celebrate the good and the great recruiting staff in remote rural areas is a particular challenge and the scottish government fears of metal culture. any restrictions placed on eu nationals coming here to work it‘s been 50 years since the birth willjust make it worse. of heavy metal if you count the first record by black sabbath so, they want to run their own as ground zero. separate scottish immigration policy and apply different rules from the rest of the uk. . they invented it. that could help businesses like donald russell, they came from birmingham. butchers by appointment it began here in birmingham. to the queen. black sabbath in 1969 and a culture most of their staff, trimming that has now truly spread around the royal steaks are from the eu. the world and is today after brexit, it could be possible gathering in london. to issue visas that would allow this is japan‘s endon immigrants like them to work only in scotland. but that is not something the uk and they‘re rather loud. government will allow. here the boss, who is swiss, music. already struggles with recruitment. it is difficult to attract any people from the uk to come to aberdeenshire and i think this will be the challenge for the last ten years and it is going to be a challenge in the next ten years.
and they‘re not alone. you don't think you would ever be able to find all of your staff from the local region? i don't think so. there are metal bands from over 140 scotland relies on immigration more heavily than the rest of the uk. so restrictions after brexit could have a greater impact on the economy. countries. and jake and his group the uk government says its plans are designed to drive up wages and productivity across are more than a dozen metal bands and a city that has endured more than 80 years of conflict. what is the whole of the uk. it like playing a game day next gig in damascus when the war is on? all a former ira bomber has named the people whom he believes were responsible for the 1974 birmingham pub bombings. right, i will tell you this. all the the man — known as witness 0 — was giving evidence gigs we get mass this —— in during the inquest into the deaths of the 21 victims. he said he'd been given permission to reveal the names by the current head of the ira. damascus, the mortar shells were sima kotecha reports. dropping. where it cannot even express how it feels. 50 years on a it was an evening in november 197a. two explosions in two pubs in birmingham. celebration of the global appeal of a great british invention. 21 people were killed and more than 200 were injured. # god bless you all.# six men were falsely imprisoned for the crime.
after spending almost two decades in jail they were acquitted, they say if it is too loud you are and that's when some of the families too old. of those killed began the headlines on bbc news... calling for fresh inquests. a brexit breathing space: eu leaders formally agree to delay the uk‘s four weeks in and today a former withdrawal beyond next friday. volunteer of the ira at the inquest into the victims told the court who he of the birmingham pub bombings almost 45 years ago — thought was responsible. a witness names four ira men he said he'd been given permission he says were responsible to do so by the head of the ira in dublin. police say they‘re treating the man known as witness 0 the death of university student libby squire gave four names. he said seamus mcloughlin as an unlawful killing. was the officer commanding the ira in birmingham at the time, and was in charge of selecting targets. mick murray, he said, more from us at nine p:m.. was one of the bombers. now on bbc news, it‘s time another member of the bombing team, for the film review. he said, was michael hayes. and then when asked about a james gavin, witness 0 said, "well, he was involved." all are dead apart from michael hayes, seen here two years ago. in court, my brother and my sisterand i, we were all sobbing, hearing what witness 0
had to say about one of the bombers who, quote, said, he's harmless now. that's because the damage has already been done. what makes what was said in court today so significant is that for 18 months there was an ongoing legal battle between some of the families of those killed and the coroner over the scope of the inquests and whether it could include the potential perpetrator issue. the court of appeal ruled that it could not. but today, for hours, the court discussed suspects. when asked about a michael patrick reilly, witness 0 said he didn't recall him at all. reilly has always denied playing any part. 21 killed 44 years ago, and now the names of the potential perpetrators have been mentioned for the first time in a formal setting. the inquests continue.
police say the death of the university student libby squire, whose body was found in the humber estuary on wednesday, is being treated as a "potential homicide." the 21—year—old, originally from buckinghamshire, disappeared at the beginning of february after a night out with friends. police say a 24—year—old man arrested on suspicion of abduction remains under investigation. danny savage is in hull with the latest. libby squire was last seen in the early hours of friday, february the ist sitting on this bench, which is now been covered with flowers. after that late that night, she vanished. there's been a huge police investigation taking place ever since, but it's always been treated as a missing person inquiry. but all that changed this week, because libby's body was found floating in the humber estuary down at spurn point. nearly 20 miles away near the sea. it was recovered by lifeboat, a postmortem examination
took place yesterday. as a result of that postmortem examination, police now believe that libby squire died as a result of a crime. this afternoon, they have released a statement saying that libby's death and the recovery of her body now leaves us to solely investigate this asa potential homicide. that could mean murder, it could be manslaughter, it could be unlawful killing, but any thought that people may have had that libby squire was unfortunate and somehow fell into the river near here by accident that night, is obviously now not the main line of inquiry by humberside police. she was a 21—year—old student, studying philosophy here at the university of hall. this is almost turned into a shrine now to her ever since the news broke that her body had been found and people in the area are deeply upset by what happened and probably even more so tonight not even more so tonight now knowing that police are treating this as a major crime.
a brexit breathing space: eu leaders formally agree to delay the uk's withdrawal beyond next friday at the inquest into the victims of the birmingham pub bombings almost 45 years ago — a witness names four ira men he says were responsible treating the death as an unlawful killing. sport now and for a full round up, from the bbc sport centre, here's sarah mulkerrins england are in action in the opening match of their euro 2020 qualification campaign....they‘re taking on the czech republic at wembley currently —i nil to england 30 mins in — raheem sterling with that opener and the assist coming from the young borrussia dortmund winger — jadon sancho who started. england have been forced into an early change after eric dier picked up an injury — chelsea's ross barkley has replaced him.
montenegro, bulgaria & kosovo are also in this group with the top two teams qualifying automatically for finals. live commentary of england against the czech republic is on bbc radio five live right now. championship side birmingham city have been deducted nine points by the english football league for breaching profitability and sustainability rules. 0ur sports correspondent andy swiss told us earlier why the midlands club has been punished. this is the first time that the club has been docked points for breaching these new financial regulations which they brought in a few years ago saint that clubs are not allowed losses of more than £13 million a year three year period. birmingham and spent a lot of money over new players, it seems that their recent losses have gone beyond this limit and they have been put under a tra nsfer and they have been put under a transfer embargo, the nine point penalty is very significant, in fact it is the biggest point deduction since the lead united, which is
deducted 15 points, it does leave birmingham and the slightly precarious position because it pushes them down to 18 from the table, just five points above the relegation zone. some fans will feel this could have been worse because the maximum penalty for this is a 21 point deduction and as long as they can stay up the season, they should be able to start next season with a clea n be able to start next season with a clean slate. there's a huge game at the top of the super league tonight as third placed castleford are taking on leaders st helens. and it's st helens who are in control. they've scored an two tries — this the first of them from lachlan coote. st helens top the table — after a 100 per cent start to the season with six wins from six. and in the other game huddersfield lead 8—2 against hull kr 0ne game tonight in rugby union's premiership with northampton saints travelling to the leicester tigers. there's been an early try too — cobus reinach going over for northampton. a win for northampton would move them into the top five.
three games in the pro 1a this evening. after winning the six nations grand slam — lots of the wales players are back in action — fly half gareth anscombe has started for cardiff blues — they lead the scarlets 31—0. edinburgh are hosting the defending champions leinster, the irish side are 8—7 up.... and connacht are leading 1a nil against italian side benneton. britain's number one kyle edmund is through to the third round of the miami 0pen. he won in straight sets over ilya ivashka of belarus. edmund will play former wimbledon finalist milos raonic next. history has been made at the world figure skating championships in japan. just 25 seconds into her four minute free skate routine, kazakhstan‘s elizabet tur—syn—bae—eva became the first woman to land a quadruple salchow. despite that she only moved up from bronze to claim silver. gold was won by
russia's alina zagitova. that's all the sport for now. you can find more on all those stories on the bbc sport website. that's bbc dot c0 dot uk slash sport rain, rising rivers, and broken bridges are hampering aid and rescue efforts for those affected by cyclone idai in southern africa. the death toll officially across the region is 440, although the true number is thought to be far higher. hundreds of thousands of people have been displaced across mozambique, zimbabwe and malawi. the uk has donated 22 million pounds to the aid effort, eight million of that is from the public.
lets cross over to mozambique and speak to sacha myers from save the children. what other risks are people facing? right now, for the families in central mozambique is absolutely dire. as you are saying, vast amounts of areas are still flooded, many people have lost their homes, their possessions, do not have access to food or clean water. us what to do with communities —— speaking with communities, they've lost everything apart from the close they were wearing and i was walking to the floodwaters yesterday and theirfamilies going to the floodwaters yesterday and their families going back to their homes, trying to salvage anything they could from the ruins, lifting their clothes out of the mud and trying to wash them so they would have something to wear. scavenging
from the field, just so they would have something to eat. and in these conditions where there is stagnant water around, people living in cramped conditions, disease outbreaks is a huge risk and this place has children and a really vulnerable position. the children have been separated from their families or relatives have died, that makes an extra vulnerable again. yes, save the children has received a number of calls from pa rents received a number of calls from parents who have been separated from their children, unfortunately this is what we see in natural disasters because children can get swept away, floodwaters, they get separated from their parents and the panic in the disaster, you can imagine what it's like we've got water rushing to the house, and you can't always keep eve ryo ne house, and you can't always keep everyone together at the same time. we are receiving quite a few calls
from parents who are desperate to find their children and his children who are separated from their pa rents, who are separated from their parents, or have been orphaned, extremely vulnerable because they do not have their caregivers to provide the support they need to protect them and provide that safe environment, so it is a huge risk for children. how much better are you hoping things will be in terms of delivering aid in the next few weeks, given the conditions that you're working with and damage the infrastructure? save the children is really trying to think outside of the square, at the moment, when it comes to delivering aid, as they said, bridges have been washed over, roads have been washed away many communities are cut off because of the floodwaters are still so high. so we delivered, 51 metric tonnes of aid to the capital, a few days ago, moving this into central mozambique,
where i am at the moment, we are creating an average area where the city was most badly hit an extremely difficult to get aiden to —— aid into. so much of the city is devastated and it's very difficult to get the aid there at the moment, so we are to get the aid there at the moment, so we are really trying to consider all the different options to help people. set the priorities are keeping people healthy, keeping people safe and sheltered, but how long term will save the children be in this part of africa? save the children has been working and mozambique for a very long time, we have long—term programmes in these areas where we are now, so we are set up very well to respond and we will be here for the long—term. right now people need food, they need shelter, clean water, access to health care in order to survive the
coming and weeks, save the children is also looking ahead, many schools need to be repaired, we need to get children back in the school because when they are out of school, it makes them very vulnerable because they are at risk of abuse, they can potentially get in danger of their still floodwaters around and to make them feel safe and feel like they can restart their lives, the best thing we can do is get them back in the school, so rebuilding schools, help facilities how they can repair and make sure they have access to health care and over what i've seen the past few days, just miles and miles of crop damage and of course that means that people have lost their source of food, and also income, so that's thing we are looking at further down the track, rebuilding people's livelihoods. counter—terror detectives have charged a 50—year—old man
with attempted murder, after a stabbing in a supermarket car park in surrey at the weekend. vincent fuller has also been charged with a number of other offences, including racially aggraveted fear. he will appear infront of magistrates tomorrow. a 19—year—old man was injured in the attack at the tesco in sta nwell on saturday police in the west midlands says two men have been arrested afterfive mosques had their windows smashed in birmingham yesterday. security has been stepped up at mosques across birmingham after five were vandalised in the early hours of thursday. police say investigations are continuing and the motive for the attacks remains unknown. the jury at the trial of the match commander at hillsborough have been told they will be sent out on monday to consider their verdicts. they will have to consider if david duckenfield is guilty or not of causing the deaths by gross negligence of 95 fans at the fa cup semi final in 1989. now it's time for a look at the weather with tomasz schafernaker
the weekends looking decent enough i think for most of us, there will be a few showers around but the main message is that it is turning a bit cooler, you can see the cold air coming in off the atlantic, it is not desperately cold air, it is just going to be a few degrees cooler than what we've had in the last few days. right now, very strong winds in scotland, gale force winds in the western and northern isles with some wintry showers in places too. in the south of the country, it is much calmer. there is also quite a bit of cloud, touch of frost on the north tonight and in the south, it looks like it will be mild overnight. and in tomorrow, a lot of dry weather around the country, just a few showers there in the northwest of cloud in the south. i think the sun is going to be quite hazy in places like birmingham and certainly the south of the country. beyond that, sunday is looking brighter, particularly across the south, really not a bad day. in the next week is not looking too bad at all.
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