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tv   BBC News at One  BBC News  August 6, 2019 1:00pm-1:30pm BST

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or normalises racism. yesterday donald trump condemned the attack on the el paso supermarket the government rejects claims that it wants talks with the eu and separate shooting in dayton, ohio which left nine people dead. to fail in order to produce phillipa thomas reports 22 dead, 29 wounded. this texan city is in mourning, with details still emerging a no—deal brexit. of families torn apart. downing street insists the eu needs to change its approach if a deal two—month—old baby is to be struck by october. paul is an orphan. it's believed his young mother the old deal that was negotiated has jordan shielded his body with hers, and his father andre died trying failed to pass the house of commons to protect them both. his grandfather says three times now, so we do need a new he can forgive the killer. approach. and whatever happens, the aggressor could be my son. while we remain ready and willing to 21 years old. confused, on the wrong path. negotiate, the eu must appreciate he made a terrible thing. that we are leaving on october the sist, that we are leaving on october the 31st, deal or no deal. iforgive him because he we'll have the latest, and the view, live from brussels. was not in his senses. also this lunchtime: he had the devil inside of him. a damning report finds that a chief but the city's mayor scout who worked for chelsea made his anger very clear. football club was a dangerous and prolific child abuser, we are dealing with the tragedy and says some adults at the club must have known. of 22 people who perished a british airways plane carrying 175 by an evil, hateful act of a white
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passengers is forced to make an emergency landing in spain supremacist that has no bearing, or belongs in el paso. after smoke filled the cabin. here, unlike dayton, ohio, indian—administered kashmir the killer's motivations appear is in lockdown for a second day. to be driven by racist hatred, the internet is restricted which the president himself and thousands of troops are on the streets after delhi condemned from the white house. removed its special status. in one voice, our nation must condemn racism, bigotry and white supremacy. as the death toll in the el paso shooting rises to 22, families of some of those who died has he done enough to condemn it speak of their grief rather than stoke it? his predecessor and coming up on bbc news: clearly believes not. after defeat in the first barack obama has called ashes test yesterday, another blow for england today on all americans to reject as bowlerjames anderson is ruled out of the second test language from any of their leaders that feeds hatred, at lord's next week. or normalises racist sentiments. and this president has used language unlike any other. they are bringing drugs, they are bringing crime, they are rapists. he is a man used to making waves and shocking others, never more so than in the wake
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good afternoon and welcome of the violence in charlottesville, virginia, two years ago, to the bbc news at one. the government has rejected when mr trump commented claims that it's unwilling that there were some "very fine people" on both sides. to negotiate with the eu, and wants talks to fail in order and that is where the man who is to allow a no—deal brexit. currently the front runner to officials in brussels have said challenge him in next year's there's no basis for any further election is focused his remarks on meaningful brexit talks, monday. while the uk continues to insist god forgive him. on removing the irish backstop — ladies and gentlemen, the words designed to a maintain a seamless the president utters matter. border on the island of ireland — the world listens. from the existing deal. they understand and, quite frankly, but downing street has our children are listening. insisted the eu needs to change its approach if a deal president trump said on monday there is no place is to be struck by october. for hatred in america. our political correspondent jonathan blake reports. what is less clear is how far he and congress are prepared borisjohnson meets boris johnson meets his borisjohnson meets his first to go to counter it. foreign leader since moving into philippa thomas, bbc news. downing street. have you given up on trying to get a deal? the estonian indian—administered kashmir remains in lockdown for a second day, after delhi stripped its only state prime minister might get more of a with a muslim majority of its special status. response, but so far he has stuck firmly to his line that he might get a new deal, but first the eu must
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mobile phone and internet services change its stance. in brussels, it are severely restricted, schools and businesses are shut, seems hopes are fading of getting an and thousands of troops are agreement. eu negotiators have told patrolling the streets. diplomats that there is no basis of india and pakistan, both nuclear powers, have fought over kashmir since meaningful discussions, and talks they became independent in 19a7. are back where they were three years it was feared this latest move would trigger widespread protests — ago. the european union position but as a result of the communications blackout remains unchanged. we have agreed there is currently no word on how their withdrawal agreement with the people have reacted. uk government, the deal we have achieved is the best possible deal, our correspondent and we are willing to add language to the political declaration, but we paul adams reports. will not reopen the withdrawal agreement. back here, the man in a state in lockdown, all but cut off charge of preparing the uk for no from the outside world. india has deal says it is those in brussels that need to budge. flooded kashmir with tens of deal says it is those in brussels that need to budgei deal says it is those in brussels that need to budge. i am deeply saddened that the eu now seem to be thousands of extra troops and police. phone lines on the internet refusing to negotiate with the uk. have been blocked since sunday. the the prime minister is clear he wants to negotiate a good deal with the result, an atmosphere of uncertainty european union, and he will apply and apprehension. but some are all the energy of the government and ensure that in a spirit of happy. among the state because my friendliness, we can negotiate a new non—muslim minority, expressions of deal. but one thing is clear, the support for the government's bold old deal has failed to pass the house of commons three times now, so move. translation: this is a we do need a new approach. visiting decision by narendra modi's
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government. a priceless gift has belfast this morning, the irish prime minister said that whatever been given to the country which one wouldn't have thought possible in a happens from here on in, brexit lifetime. across this vast country, won't be done and dusted when the there is little doubt something deadline passes. this doesn't end on decisive has happened. the indian government breaking with more than october the 315t. if there is a 70 years of history. news from deal, we are going to enter into kashmir, a once peaceful mountain several years of negotiations on a state dot might the former princely new free trade agreement, and if state dot might the former princely state joint state dot might the former princely statejoint hindu majority state dot might the former princely state joint hindu majority india state dot might the former princely statejoint hindu majority india in there is no deal, then at a certain 1947 but statejoint hindu majority india in 19a7 but only after india gave it point we will have to begin negotiations again, and the first special status. muslim majority item on the agenda will be citizens' pakistan could clings to a rival claim. the two countries have gone rights, the financial settlement and the solution to the irish border. to war over kashmirfour and so, not for the first time, the claim. the two countries have gone to war over kashmir four times. brexit process appears to be since 1972, the area has been split deadlocked. both sides digging in, in two, at the so—called line of and the prospect of stalemate, a control. yesterday's announcement, deadline of october the 31st. when stripping kashmir of its special mps returned from their summer break status caused uproar in the indian inafew mps returned from their summer break in a few weeks, there may be more attem pts in a few weeks, there may be more atte m pts to in a few weeks, there may be more attempts to prevent a no—deal parliament. the government of brexit, may be a move by labour to narendra modi said it is necessary try to force a general election. the for security and the state's economic development. critics point government should have its own toa economic development. critics point to a different motivation. the idea ideas. the summer stand—off can only
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that kashmir requires or even last so long. borisjohnson has been in no hurry to meet his other deserves any special status constitutionally is beyond the pale, frankly, because his perspective is european counterpart, perhaps hoping they will eventually give in, but very much this sort of centralising time for that is coming out. force of indian politics, a hindu jonathan blake, bbc news, westminster. our brussels correspondent adam nationalist mobilisation behind his fleming joins us now. election and his recent re—election. this does feel like a case of who in pakistan, outrage and a sense of will blink first? yes, it does, and crisis. kashmir is an incendiary issue. successive governments have sponsored violent groups there. as parliament meets to discuss the when it is decided there is a u prime minister, the eu was going to issue, the country's military has have to grapple with this issue, to wa nt of what extent should they engage with issue, the country's military has want of retaliation. kashmir is now the new prime minister who is asking officially invaded by india. it is for stuff that the eu is not an illegal step, it is prepared to offer, and that is exactly what they are grappling with in brussels now, which is why in unconstitutional. pakistan seems public they say, the door is always poised to take the dispute to the un open, come and speak to us, clarify what you want, but in private, the security council. india says kashmir isa security council. india says kashmir is a domestic issue. all the while, eu's negotiators are telling their from the streets at the heart of cou nterpa rts eu's negotiators are telling their counterparts across europe that there is no basis for what they this crisis, an uneasy silence. paul
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describe as meaningful discussions adams, bbc news. yogita limaye is in delhi. with the uk. the logic that they get from that is that they intend to so difficult to talk about this when we know so little about what is pursue a no—deal brexit, and going on there. where does this go although the eu has not given up from here, do you think? in the past yet, they are not putting all their cards on that outcome yet. they are half an hour, we have managed to looking towards the g7 summit of hear from leaders in france, towards the end half an hour, we have managed to hearfrom a bbc hindi correspondent of this month, and they are thinking that could potentially be a moment in srinagar, and he has described the scene. he says there is heavy where a no—deal brexit becomes inevitable or not. others here in deployment everywhere. if you want brussels say it could be a couple of to go from one point to another, you weeks after that, and it will be have to pass through multiple when the british parliament returns checkpoints. at every checkpoint, from its summer break where we will you will be asked questions about really know where this is headed. where you are going and why, your but if you step back, this is one of vehicle will be checked. he says those moments where you realise if internet and phone lines are down. there is going to be a brexit deal if you are in srinagar you have no on the 31st of october, one side is going to have to execute an idea what is happening in other parts of kashmir. in some areas, absolutely massive climb down. adam, thank you. adam fleming in brussels. even television services are not available. many people in kashmir and tomorrow here on bbc news we'll be looking have not been able to understand the at what a no—deal brexit would mean. developments in delhi at all, haven't been able to understand what
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has happened, what the ramifications if you have questions about no deal, for them could be. leaders in the our experts and correspondents will be answering them on the bbc region continue to be under house news channel. contact details are on the screen arrest. it is unclear how long this now — please do get in touch lockdown will remain for, and there with whatever queries you have. are no answers coming from the that is all day tomorrow here on bbc government or the military. chaos continued in parliament as well. news. a damning report has found that india's home minister defending very fiercely the government's decision a chief scout who worked for chelsea today. thank you very much. the time is... football club in the 1960s and ‘70s was a dangerous and prolific child abuser, and says some adults at the club must have known. 1:20pm. the club has apologised unreservedly our top story this lunchtime: for what it says was terrible sexual the government rejects claims that it wants talks and racial abuse suffered by some with the eu to fail, in order of its former youth players. to produce a no—deal brexit. and coming up: tracking one our sports editor dan roan of the world's largest fish — is at stamford bridge. the project to learn about the behaviour of the basking shark. explain more about what happened, and coming up on bbc news, we will have about what the club is saying. more on wayne rooney, who is in london as he is linked to a player coach role with derby county. chelsea say that the publication of two reports this afternoon show that they intend to shine a bright light into the dark corners of the club's history, and they are not going to
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shy away from responsibility for what happened in the past. the first it is results day for focus is on what this review students across scotland. teenagers have been finding out how described as harrowing details of they did in their highers and advanced highers, which decide whether they'll get child sexual abuse by the former a place at university. chief scout here in the 1960s and younger pupils have been finding out how they did in their national 19705, 5 qualifications. chief scout here in the 1960s and 1970s, a man called eddie heath who james shaw is at has since died. he passed away in 1983. the report concludes that a school in paisley. adults at the club must have known about rumours of sexual misconduct yes, a tense and anxious day for by heath, but they turned a blind thousands of pupils across scotland. eye to them. it is also very just to give you a sense of the pass critical indeed at the former assistant manager here, dario gradi, rate. for national 5, 70 8.2%, for who it says was made aware via a boy highers... all that by alleged sexual misconduct but did rate. for national 5, 70 8.2%, for highers. .. all that information gives you a sense perhaps of why not elevate the case to another this is really the most important senior member of staff, and in fact told heath about it which ensured day of the academic year in that the boy was exposed to bullying scotland. it's all about the waiting. some pupils will not have and intimidating behaviour. it is slept much, some might important to stress that gradi be dreading this day, others are looking forward to it. denied that, he says he did refer and then, via text, e—mail,
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or in a white envelope, the case upwards and did not tell the moment of truth. heath about it. a separate review i got all as. a moment which might was conducted into separate be life changing. was that a surprise? yes, i was aiming for that, allegations of racial abuse, and but you always have doubts, there is criticism in that review of like after you have sat the exam a former coach here, gwyn williams, and you are like, was that an a? but i'm glad it was. in the report concludes that there are numerous examples of players what does that mean for you and your future? i got a d in maths which means referring to the terms of racial i will take it again next year. abuse by williams during the period hopefully do better, and then go onto uni there, hopefully. when he was coaching here towards young players. he also denied any so you soldier on? yeah. wrongdoing when asked about this by if you were to sum up how you feel this morning? the review. chelsea football club amazed. i did a bit better than expected. today have issued an apology. in a across scotland, 133,000 pupils board statement. but they do admit sat exams this year. more could and should have been done the pass rate at national at the time. a third reviewer to 5 level was up 0.7%. current safeguarding protocols has but it was down 2% at higher level said that the situation now bears no resemblance to what it was like and 1.1% for advanced highers. previously, but this is still a dark day for this club. the exam system is different in dan roan, thank you. scotland from elsewhere in the uk. the national 5 exam is done in fourth year, a teenager has appeared in court highers in fifth year. but, like in the rest charged with attempted murder after a six—year—old boy of the country, help
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was allegedly thrown is available for pupils who feel from the viewing platform at the tate modern art gallery in london. that they need it. the 17—year—old appeared at bromley youth court in south london, accused of trying it is important to realise to kill the child, who is french, this is the here and now who was airlifted to hospital and there is still a pathway after he was found on a fifth floor for young people to move forward roof at the gallery and that they should not be too disappointed by anything on sunday afternoon. that they get today, if it's not the court also heard details quite what they had hoped for, of the injuries sustained because there is always by the boy who the police say is "critical but stable". a next step for them. here at gleniffer high school in paisley, it will take a british airways flight had to be a while for some pupils evacuated after smoke poured to figure out what their results into the cabin minutes before mean for future options. but others know almost immediately. it was due to land. the plane, travelling from london to valencia in spain, she has done extremely well. was on its descent when smoke began filling the cabin. we were really nervous, all through the exam the pilots, wearing oxygen masks, she was saying, i didn't do well. had to make an emergency landing. saying i did not do well there, the 175 passengers had to get off i did not do well there. by sliding down the escape chutes. and the boxes of tissues. michael cowan reports. the final minutes of a british airways flight to valencia. but, today, her hard work that she has done, all the studying, has been worthwhile. i am really proud of her. i did as best i can and i am one passenger described it as being very happy with myself. i don't think i could like a scene from a horror film. have done any better. scotland's education ba flight 422 took off secretary described it as a strong set of results. from london heathrow yesterday
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morning, but ten minutes before landing in valencia, passengers the conservatives said there should were surrounded by an acrid smoke. be increased concern about a narrowing of the curriculum. very quickly, you couldn't see but for these pupils, the passenger to seat down from you. the overwhelming emotion mayjust be relief that it is all over. it became very thick. james shaw, bbc news, paisley. and we were descending quite quickly at that point, but let us not forget that there are and there wasn't an official announcement about what was also skills —based qualifications happening, but people people have been getting these were saying, get down, get down, so we were trying to breathe in the cleaner air towards the floor of the cabin. results for today. 5a,000 of those across scotland. james, thank you. it has been reported the cockpit was so smoky, the pilots also wore oxygen masks. the water level at the damaged dam in derbyshire has now dropped by eight metres. emergency workers are hoping another flyer told the bbc, as the plane came into land, to inspect the damage soon. it's day six for the 1500 people some passengers were crying. who were forced out of their homes in the town whaley bridge fire crews greeted the flight because of the risk of flooding. on the runway in valencia, they hope to find out later where all the passengers were helped to safety. when they can return. british airways says three customers justin rowlatt has been speaking were taken to hospital 00:11:53,499 --> 2147483051:42:41,465 as a precaution but have 2147483051:42:41,465 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 since been discharged. to the emergency services about the scale of the operation to save the dam. it is sort of the biggest incident in terms of scale i've ever attended
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in my career, just in terms of the number of people we've got working here, and the scale of the whole incident is huge. this time last week, this was the whaley bridge under 16s football pitch. it is now, it hasn't been the fire service, it has been one of the engineering firms working here who have put this roadway in. this has all been assembled pretty much since last thursday afternoon, when the incident commenced, i guess. can we just have a look at this, adam? because this is one of the pumps that you were using to pump the water out of the dam. yeah, that's correct. and how much water would this take out? so, these are shifting, i believe, eight or nine of these pumps are moving five tonnes of water a second. five tonnes of water a second? somewhere along those lines. how much water is travelling through these pipes? we are talking tonnes of water a second travelling through these pipes between them. so, essentially, this is a kind of river in these pipes running out? effectively. we've got a similar operation on the far side of the reservoir as well, but this is our main route for the water to be channelled out of the reservoir and to downstream below the dam. so, we are now walking on the very beginning of the dam, aren't we?
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that's right, we're heading towards the dam wall now. looking over here, what level was the water at? you can see the water line as it was on friday evening. so, why was this such a dangerous incident? obviously, below the dam, we've got the town of whaley bridge, so had the dam failed, this volume of water in an uncontrolled way could potentially have flowed down into the town. how dangerous a moment was it? was there a real danger this dam would collapse? the risk level, i think, was rated about 50—50 chance of it actually, the potential for it to fail. and a dam of this scale breaking would obviously have been a huge catastrophe. yeah, i mean, you can see the volume of water that's coming out at the minute, and if you imagine that as opposed to the whole of the reservoir trying to flow downstream to one point, it would have been catastrophic. obviously, we are still in a high risk phase. all of the emergency services, construction companies and the local community and everybody else involved in getting us to this stage, and there is still some work to do, and we will be here until it's done.
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facebook has been accused of failing to shut down online groups where fake product reviews are sold. the consumer company ‘which?’ says it's found dozens of groups organising sham reviews, despite a ruling from regulators that the practice must be stopped. our technology correspondent is rory cellanjones is here. the ruling doesn't appear to have had that much effect, still lots of them out there. the this is a growing phenomenon of fake reviews, largely organised on facebook for products sold on amazon. there is a lot of it around this morning. i was searching and found this group on facebook, people offering free goods largely, sometimes cash payments, for 5—star reviews of their products. really misleading consumers as to what is going on. whichjoint ten of consumers as to what is going on. which joint ten of these groups to follow them more closely. a lot of
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activity on these groups, he was one. nearly 500 posts in a day, over 11,500 members, an awful lot of activity, and they are urging the competition and markets authority to do something about this. the cma promised back in june, do something about this. the cma promised back injune, had said it was worried about this and something should be done, and it said today that lots of people were relying on online reviews when making a decision about what to buy, and they wa nt decision about what to buy, and they want facebook to take effective action to deal with this. facebook says it has looked at ten groups allotted to it and it has already taken nine done of them and is still looking for the final one. it is said it is another view of how powerful a platform facebook is for all sorts of businesses, a lot of it not genuine. rory, thank you. the basking shark is one of the world's largest fish. but, despite being fairly common off the west coast of scotland, little
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is known about their behaviour. now scientists are using ground—breaking technology to follow basking sharks below the surface — and uncover more about their group behaviour — and courtship. leigh milner has more. lurking beneath the water in the scottish hebrides, a basking shark. with their large mouth, they feed on plankton. they can weigh up to seven tonnes and grow to ten metres long, making them the second largest fish in the world. every year between may and october, large groups gather here. why? well, no one really knows. to find out, scientists have used an underwater torpedo—shaped robot, which follows the sharks and records a 360—degree high—definition video. the sharks first of all have to be tagged, so that shark—cam can track the device and follow their movements underwater. it's hoped the footage will reinforce case for conservation in the area.
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one of the key tools to protecting our marine wildlife is marine protected areas. these are areas that are protected from the different human activities that could cause damage to marine wildlife. and wwf is working to support the protection of the seas and encourage the government to make sure they are properly looking after the marine wildlife in these areas to make sure they are actually working. so far, footage has shown the sharks moving through the water, potentially searching for food, feeding near the surface, and swimming close to the sea bed. it is suspected that basking sharks may even breed here — an event no one has ever captured on film. it turns out that these waters here are probably one of the most important places on the planet for them and what we are really hoping to confirm is, this is the place they breed. with threats such as pollution, overfishing and climate change, it is hoped this new technology will eventually help protect marine wildlife and help us understand more
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about this magnificent species.
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