so, people can believe what they want, we're all human, we believe what we want. but the eyes don't lie. and it only made me better as a man, as a fighter. the pair have traded insults on social media in recent weeks. this fight right here, you better be preparing, you better train your butt off. you've only fought one good man in your career and that's me, and i beat you. everybody in the world knows that you lost to the gypsy king. and there were concerns that they could end up trading blows at wednesday's press conference. it prompted the promoters to cancel all face—offs at set—piece media events. the chances of the fight not happening because somebody gets hurt in that type of melee would be great. so fury and wilder will see each other one more time before saturday night's bout, but from a distance. they will be kept apart at the weigh—in later here here at the mgm grand, so there'll be no punches thrown, but expect more verbal blows. ade adedoyin, bbc news, las vegas.
let's ta ke let's take a look at the weather prospects, louise is with me. we have been all over with the weather this week, it has been rain, wind and, this morning, it was mild. many of us seeing temperatures around 16 degrees, this is above daytime maximum at this time of year. yes, there was quite a lot of cloud to go with it and for some of us some rain around. it's been a miserable couple of days across parts of northern ireland and western scotland, as long as — along with the west highlands. the best of the sunshine today so far has been across the north, where we are likely to see the best of the sun because there is a little bit of nuisance cloud across east anglia and south—east england, may be the odd spot of drizzle this afternoon but if you keep the sunshine, you will see temperatures continue to climb up to 21 degrees and whether you have cloud or rain, it's an incredibly mild story for this time of year. through the evening and overnight, the weather front continues to feed in a lot of
moisture through northern ireland and western scotland and it is going to sit there through the night as well. quite a lot of cloud generally but across south—east england and east anglia, we keep some clearer skies so maybe temperatures into single figures, but that is where we will have the best of the sunshine first thing tomorrow. in fact, the best of the sunshine generally on saturday. if we draw a line from hull to bristol, anywhere south of that, pleasant afternoon. further north, the weather front finally slips its way across the shores of scotland into northern england, bringing showery rain to northern england and parts of north wales. a mild but most of us but you see fresher air into the far north of scotland and the blue tones returning on the map for the second half of the weekend. to the north, we still have that warm air ahead of that weather front so first thing on sunday morning, a legacy of cloud, no rain on it across east anglia and down to the south—east. behind it, plenty of sunshine on sunday, a cleaner and fresher day but
certainly more sunshine. windy in the far north, gales here and some sharp showers, top temperatures 12-14 sharp showers, top temperatures 12—14 degrees in the north but we might see temperatures sitting at around 18 or 20 into the south. now, as we move out of the weekend and into next week, high pressure is going to build in from the west and that will continue to quieten things down. on the whole, for many of us, a lot of dry weather looking further ahead but it is worth bearing in mind that those temperatures will start to fall away back to where they should be for the time of year and we may even see some night—time frost. thanks, louise. that's all from the bbc news at one, so it's goodbye from me. 0n bbc one, we nowjoin the bbc�*s news teams where you are. good afternoon, it's 1.30pm and here's your latest sports news. members of the consortium which took
over at newcastle united yesterday are meeting at st james's park for the first time this morning. they've called for newcastle fans — undoubtedly excited at the prospect of having some of the richest owners in world football — to give them time to make changes. we've got a big project ahead of us, patience, it's got to take time, but we are going to get there. it's a new area, we are very excited for the fans. what is yourfirstjob at the club, do you think? we have got to take it step—by—step, it's our first day, we are going to look at things and take everything they buy day. manager steve bruce has admitted the new owners may want to replace him. speaking to the daily telegraph, he said he hoped to be given time to prove himself with the club second bottom of the premier league. members of the board are set to meet with players after the international break next week.
the takeover of newcastle has been criticised by amnesty coming up on the bbc news channel, a huge match tonight for wales — we look ahead to their world cup qualifier against the czech republic. they're without gareth bale, but aaron ramsey returns to lead the side. you won't should big players and he has not disappointed us, he steps up to the plate and this is a big virus. championship leader lewis hamilton has been handed a 10—place grid penalty for this
weekend's turkish grand prix. his mercedes team will fit a new engine in his carfor the race — triggering the penalty. engine in his carfor he did have something to cheer about this morning though. he was fastest in first practice at istanbul park. we're just over a day away, now from the much anticipated world heavyweight contest between tyson fury and deyontay wilder in las vegas. fury is defending the belt he won back in february 2020, but today's weigh in will not have a face off. the pair traded verbal blows in the press conference, earlier in the week, with wilder accusing fury of cheating in that fight. so the promoter is keeping them apart. you don't think fury is angry as hell, he has a family, a clean sportsman, to call him a cheat on absurd charges which we know are impossible and not true must go tyson fury. jack leach and dawid malan have both been awarded central contracts for england for the first time. ollie robinson has also earned his first contract — following a number of impressive test performances earlier this year. not such good news for dom sibley. afterjust 12 months, the batsman has lost his contract
after losing his place in the test side during the summer series against india. the bbc sport website has a full list of all 20 players who have been given a central contract. that's all the sport for now, more in the next hour. wales first minister mark drakeford has said all businesses are likely to be able to remain open throughout the winter, and it will now be easier to visit a loved one in a care home. and it will now be easier
having closely examined all the indicators and taking advice cabinet has decided wales will remain at alert level zero. this means there will be no substantial changes to the rules over the next three weeks beyond those already announced. that includes the covid pass which will become a legal requirement from monday for certain venues and events. everyone aged over 18 need to show a covid pass on proof of a negative lateral flow test fa are in a nightclub or similar venue, negative lateral flow test fa are in a nightclub orsimilarvenue, end negative lateral flow test fa are in a nightclub or similar venue, end or non—seated events of more than 500 people, outdoor enunciated events of more than 4000 people are more than 10,000 people at any event. whilst i'm not substantial new changes the education minister has sent new
measures to help schools and minimise disruption for staff and students and we will make it easier for the love want to be visited any care home. these have been the most challenging issues during the pandemic. care home providers will have the discretion to honour visitors to take lateral flow test at home rather than the care from itself. they will not longer have to ask visitors to socially distance when making a visit to a resident's room on designated visiting room for odd restrictions on gifts including food and drink will also be eased. if we can be will always look for opportunities to make peoples lives
easier whilst also keeping wales safe. , ~ , , safe. the first minister but has a lunchtime briefing _ safe. the first minister but has a lunchtime briefing talking - safe. the first minister but has a lunchtime briefing talking aboutl safe. the first minister but has a i lunchtime briefing talking about the winter, the future as he sees it. the latest r number, for england only, which we have been sent estimated at between 0.9 and 1.1, a very slight change from the previous figure of 0.8 to 0.1. —— 1.1. on average for every ten people infected and england they will on average go on to infect between nine and 11 other people.
pig farmers in the uk are warning that tens of thousands of animals could be slaughtered within weeks due to labour shortages in abbatoirs, that are being blamed on brexit and the covid pandemic. the national farmers union said what's happening in the sector is a �*human disaster�* for farmers. earlier pig farmer kate morgan explained how difficult it is. we are only doing ourjob, we have fulfilled our contract, this is not the fault of the farmer, it is higher in the food supply chain and the farmer is emotionally in turmoil, we are struggling so much at all we are asking for is some help. when do you need help by? what is the timescale? three weeks ago, months ago.
the timescale is so critical, people are killing pigs now, we are personally weeks away from making this horrendous choice and it will destroy us. why do you say that? because we farm to feed the nation, this is food waste, people are starving and our government is prepared to throw healthy protein into the bin and that is criminal. we are going to be throwing food in the bin and this is so serious. south africa is still looking for answers after 9 days of looting and violent protests which took place injuly. the unrest was sparked by the jailing of the country's former president jacob zuma.
the protests were widely seen as a targeted campaign to undermine current president cyril ramaphosa. the riots died down after the deployment of thousands of soldiers. our correspondent nomsa maseko sent this report. crowd shout. the riots that shocked south africa three months ago. nearly 350 people died across two provinces which were affected by violent protests sparked by the jailing of former president, jacob zuma. the unrest began when a heavily armed gang hijacked trucks and torched more than 20 cars on the m3 motorway which links sub—saharan africa's biggest port to the country's economic hub. today, we went back to these areas. only a handful of the shopping malls that were looted or set alight have reopened. here in thembisa, a township in easternjohannesburg, several people are still missing.
their families suspect they perished in a gas explosion at this supermarket. police have said the remains that were recovered here were burnt beyond recognition, and it could take a while before dna tests are concluded. she sobs. translation: i need to find my son's remains so i can have peace. - i have so many questions. i need to know what happened to my son. all i want is to bury him — i need closure. while some families are counting the human cost, many others are trying to rebuild their businesses. this is what remains of this woman's business. it's the first time she has returned to her clothing shop since july's unrest. she is one of many small business owners whose businesses were not insured and is looking
to the country's state—owned insurance company to bail them out. this was my sole income, this shop, and now all of a sudden it's gone, without any notice or prior arrangement, nothing whatsoever, nothing planned — just cut. experts say it will be another year before the country's economy recovers from the impact in the worst violence in post—apartheid south africa. i think we need to understand what happened injuly happened at a time when we were busy trying to navigate a pandemic, something that none of us were ever prepared for in 2020. a lot ofjobs were lost, not just through covid but through this unrest. we know through the looting, the destruction of business premises, shops, retail sector, thejobs that were lost across a wide section of the economy. we need to move quicker to get those people back in to employment
so that we start to drive the economy again. while the rebuilding continues, it remains unclear what the real cause of the violence was, which has led many to believe that it could happen again. nomsa maseko, bbc news, south africa. a school for permanently excluded children and northamptonshire says it may be. for christmas. the academy has been left with unsustainable funding gap following a critical report which propped to the local authority to withdraw dozens of pupils. welcome to northamptonshire�*s school of second
chances. this academy provides countywide to the learning and support for up to 230 young people including those who have been permanently excluded but it is expensive and out of favour with the local authority following a recent inadequate ofsted rating. more than 60 children have been removed and new referrals are halted. ﬁur 60 children have been removed and new referrals are halted. our income is one new referrals are halted. our income is gone and — new referrals are halted. our income is gone and technical _ new referrals are halted. our income is gone and technical fa _ new referrals are halted. our income is gone and technical fa do - new referrals are halted. our income is gone and technical fa do not - is gone and technical fa do not recover we may have to close by customers because you know that have funds to play stuff —— pay staff. ofsted found... the school says much of the criticism was based on a false assumption that the offered full—time provision for all pupils and that the other faults but easily rectified. you believe the council has a naughty —— and ulterior
motive. has a naughty -- and ulterior motive. , ., has a naughty -- and ulterior motive. , . ., ., , . ., motive. they had already decided to sto motive. they had already decided to step referring _ motive. they had already decided to stop referring before _ motive. they had already decided to stop referring before the _ motive. they had already decided to stop referring before the ofsted - stop referring before the ofsted judgment and why would you. a few had a new local authority one of the best provisions in the country for vulnerable young people would you not be proud?— not be proud? school has consistently _ not be proud? school has - consistently rated outstanding previously and many excluded pupils say it save them. i did previously and many excluded pupils say it save them.— say it save them. i did some attention — say it save them. i did some attention and _ say it save them. i did some attention and the _ say it save them. i did some attention and the only - say it save them. i did some attention and the only way l say it save them. i did some attention and the only way i | attention and the only way i could -et attention and the only way i could get that— attention and the only way i could get that was to be annoying you would _ get that was to be annoying you would have looked on me and thought i would have looked on me and thought iwouid _ would have looked on me and thought iwouid end _ would have looked on me and thought i would end up on benefits on drugs and without the safety of the academy and stability and care they .ave academy and stability and care they gave me _ academy and stability and care they gave me i_ academy and stability and care they gave me i would never have been when i am gave me i would never have been when lam right— gave me i would never have been when i am right now and when the license to teach_ i am right now and when the license to teach my— i am right now and when the license to teach my own child. we approached the council and _ to teach my own child. we approached the council and director _ to teach my own child. we approached the council and director of _ the council and director of children's services to ask about the outcome provision for excluded
pupils and they have yet to comment. how would you like to share your home with somebody 30, maybe up to 60 years younger than you? more people are turning to inter—generational homeshares since the pandemic — as a way of providing cheap accommodation as well as help and companionship for those who are older. the people who come to stay have their backgrounds checked before being matched with a home. matt treacy reports. i fell over about two months ago and shook me, what am i going to do with the rest of my life?— the rest of my life? greta has 'ust turned 90 and ﬁ the rest of my life? greta has 'ust turned 90 and didn't i the rest of my life? greta has 'ust turned 90 and didn't want i the rest of my life? greta has 'ust turned 90 and didn't want to h the rest of my life? greta hasjust| turned 90 and didn't want to leave her home so signed up to share it with someone younger. rick is in his 60s and recently retired. i was lookin: 60s and recently retired. i was looking for— 60s and recently retired. i was looking for accommodation - 60s and recently retired. i was| looking for accommodation and 60s and recently retired. i was looking for accommodation and to pay the decorous amounts of money for rent, _ the decorous amounts of money for rent. a _ the decorous amounts of money for rent. a lot— the decorous amounts of money for rent. a lot of— the decorous amounts of money for rent, a lot of money for a room but
this concept — rent, a lot of money for a room but this concept is more like being on your own — this concept is more like being on your own home. it is this concept is more like being on your own home.— this concept is more like being on your own home. it is tough being on our own. your own home. it is tough being on your own- rick— your own home. it is tough being on your own. rick moved _ your own home. it is tough being on your own. rick moved then - your own home. it is tough being on your own. rick moved then about i your own home. it is tough being on| your own. rick moved then about six weeks ago. it has a security and it has given rick a home. the homeowner -a s a has given rick a home. the homeowner pays a monthly — has given rick a home. the homeowner pays a monthly fee _ has given rick a home. the homeowner pays a monthly fee to _ has given rick a home. the homeowner pays a monthly fee to a _ has given rick a home. the homeowner pays a monthly fee to a charity - has given rick a home. the homeowner pays a monthly fee to a charity or- pays a monthly fee to a charity or not—for—profit company that does checks on who may be end their home. scherer also pays but with fees around £300 at a significantly cheaper than market rates. but of the deal as the scherer agrees to a few hours helping the homeowner. aha, few hours helping the homeowner. a lot of it is about companionship, making — lot of it is about companionship, making tea, having a chat in the evenings — making tea, having a chat in the evenings. so many people are sitting at home _ evenings. so many people are sitting at home alone and it provides a wonderful— at home alone and it provides a wonderful opportunity to change that dynamic _ wonderful opportunity to change that dynamic. my wonderful opportunity to change that d namic. ~ , , wonderful opportunity to change that d namic. g , ., , wonderful opportunity to change that d namic. y , ., , , dynamic. my need is to stay in my
home as long _ dynamic. my need is to stay in my home as long as _ dynamic. my need is to stay in my home as long as possible - dynamic. my need is to stay in my home as long as possible and - dynamic. my need is to stay in my| home as long as possible and your need is to have a home so life is good. the liverpool based charity, mandela8 says school children need more books filled with diverse characters to better understand and represent different people and communties. so for black history month — the charity's giving out hundreds of books to schools in the city. nazia mogra reports. just one of the books children at pleasant street primary ad enjoying today, this book is written by black authors and features diverse characters. i authors and features diverse characters-— authors and features diverse characters. ~ ., ,., authors and features diverse characters. ~ ., ., characters. i feel like i am part of the book- — characters. i feel like i am part of the book. the _ characters. i feel like i am part of the book. the characters - characters. i feel like i am part of the book. the characters are - characters. i feel like i am part of the book. the characters are all l characters. i feel like i am part of l the book. the characters are all the same and most _ the book. the characters are all the same and most of _ the book. the characters are all the same and most of his _ the book. the characters are all the same and most of his but _ the book. the characters are all the same and most of his but in - the book. the characters are all the same and most of his but in these l same and most of his but in these books _ same and most of his but in these books they— same and most of his but in these books they talk about how they are. my mum _ books they talk about how they are. my mum told me when she was young the hooks _ my mum told me when she was young the books they— my mum told me when she was young the books they had _ my mum told me when she was young the books they had there _ my mum told me when she was young the books they had there was - my mum told me when she was young the books they had there was no - the books they had there was no black— the books they had there was no black people _
the books they had there was no black people-— the books they had there was no black --eole. ~ , ., black people. when they could relate to characters — black people. when they could relate to characters or— black people. when they could relate to characters or authors _ black people. when they could relate to characters or authors they - black people. when they could relate to characters or authors they start i to characters or authors they start to characters or authors they start to believe and serial models and believe they can do things that they do not think they could do before and for us that is all we want. this book and others _ and for us that is all we want. this book and others were donated to the mandela8 charity by the family of angela who campaigned against racism and fight for equality. the angela who campaigned against racism and fight for equality.— and fight for equality. the books will no and fight for equality. the books will go from _ and fight for equality. the books will go from one _ and fight for equality. the books will go from one school- and fight for equality. the books will go from one school for- and fight for equality. the books will go from one school for a i will go from one school for a certain time for book clubs and then nibble rotate around schools. there are hundreds _ nibble rotate around schools. there are hundreds of _ nibble rotate around schools. there are hundreds of books _ nibble rotate around schools. there are hundreds of books like - nibble rotate around schools. there are hundreds of books like these being shared with being shared across liverpool and it is up the collection will grow and more children will get to enjoy them. they originally were to make black children see themselves, other books will be added, so when they go into schools all children and the school know matter when they come from in
the world can identify themselves with everyone else in the classroom. the charity hopes soon it will be able to offer the books to schools across the city region. the riba stirling prize, for britain's best new building, will be announced next week — in a live programme here on the bbc news channel. the shortlist includes a footbridge in tintagel, a boat museum in the lake district and a university building in south west london. over the coming few days we'll be looking at each of the 6 buildings on the shortlist. today is the turn of some housing for key workers in cambridge. let's take a look. we created a place that has a real sense of community
and where the residents can feel they belong to. i'm kaori ohsugi, a director at stanton williams. we are the architects for the key worker housing at addington, north west cambridge. the project consists of ten buildings, containing 264 apartment buildings. the focus was on, sort of, creating spaces between the buildings, rather than the buildings. we created a network of interconnecting courtyards, a sequence of spaces of varying character and size responding to the social functions, starting from the public urban space of market square through to the much more community—focused landscape court. so, the buildings are arranged to frame these spaces. the positioning and the, kind of, undercuts that were introduced are intended to create moments of intimacy and a sense of a discovery. this project is key worker
housing for the university of cambridge's staff and researchers. addington is a mixed—use development. we have accommodation, housing, retail, community centre, school, hotel. the university set out to establish and develop an extension to the city of cambridge which gives an opportunity for all staff and students to live and come andjoin and be part of the success story of the university of cambridge. the development is one of the largest stormwater recycling schemes within the world. all water on the roof is stored and collected and then carried through into the attenuation point within the communal landscape court. to achieve the high demands for the daylight meant that the buildings become quite far apart and the building form quite simple. one of the challenges was, really, for us to create a kind of intimacy and sense of place. addington overall is a fabulous concept. | i am always bowled over. by the fact the university's undertaken this project.
the units are well—spaced, well thought—out, love the design, i love the feel of it. it's actually quite a bit - of a luxury to come every day. when i visited a few months ago during the summer, i saw that people actually inhabiting these spaces. there's a picnic happening in the landscape court, the children's toys on the ground. there must�*ve been a sense of security there and people really inhabiting the spaces. that was the main focus for this project, but also that's what it gives this project a meaning. and there will be live coverage of the award ceremony here on the bbc news channel on the 14th of october more from 2pm, he has a look at the weather with louise.
whether sunshine or rain there is one unifying thread and that is how mild it feels, started incredibly mild, temperatures close to the october record for early morning across night with temperature setting out i'm 16 for some, higher than daytime maximum should be at this time of year. a mild start, rather cloudy, sunshine has been hit and miss and mostly across the north of england. with the stubborn weather front still setting across the far
north—west of scotland and northern ireland, bringing pointless feet of rain along west facing coast. elsewhere a slow improvement, brighter skies, some glimpses of sunshine continuing, where that happens we may see temperatures peaking at 21 degrees, above where they should be for the time of year. through this evening and overnight we keep the front to the far north—west spilling cloud to the west again, clearer skies to the east so temperatures may fall into single figures but that this would be unlikely to see the best of the sunshine to start the weekend. it looks like weather fronts — orange mean warm , up to the north—west with the cooler tones cooler and that will be the story as the weekend progresses. saturday starts with some sunshine across central and southern areas, the weather front meandering across the scottish borders to the north of england and north wales, light showers by then.
fresher conditions behind it, 13—15 ahead of it, still mild for the time of year. for the second half of the weekend high pressure builds from the west, two weather fronts to clear, the first in the south—east just a band of cloud, no more than that but it will take its time behind some sunshine, blustery winds, gales to the far north of scotland and sharp showers as well but on the whole sunday not bad, more sunshine than we have seen recently about temperatures fresher, 14—16 for many, 19 or 20 in the south. the high pressure stays for next week, dry weather but noticeably fresher.
covid and flu and the likelihood that will cause more serious disease and people are more likely to go to hospital. millions of households will face higher energy bills next year, warns the regulator — because of the rising cost of gas. the former government minister, james brokenshire has died at the age of 53. he was diagnosed with lung cancer three years ago. two journalists are awarded the nobel peace prize — for their work in defending freedom of expression in the