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tv   Newsday  BBC News  November 10, 2021 12:00am-12:31am GMT

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are we allowed to go further towards the border today? no, no. poland, like neighbouring lithuania, is maintaining a state of emergency here. this is as close as we can get �*welcome to newsday, reporting to the poland—belarus border live from singapore, today because beyond this i'm karishma vaswani. checkpoint lies a part the headlines. of the european union that the polish authorities do not want us to see for ourselves. they are dealing with this scientists warn that even with the cop summit pledges, growing migrant crisis, out of temperatures will rise sight and on their own terms. beyond global targets. poland has the support we cannot kick this can down of the eu and nato, the road. it is not something which accused belarus of using civilians as weapons we can do 2030, 2050, we have in retaliation for sanctions. to do it in 20212022. and warsaw says moscow is pulling the strings. trying to reach europe —— something the lukashenko we report on thousands regime denies. of migrants trapped in belarus — hoping to get into poland. how the seabed's vital capacity for absorbing carbon translation: this attack, - is being harmed by the process which lukashenko is conducting, has its mastermind in moscow. of climate change. the mastermind and it's the video going viral across the world — is president putin. so what really happened when the world's richest man's girlfriend met one of hollywood's biggest stars?
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we'll talk to a body language expert later. moscow denies this. tonight, belarus's president said he didn't want an armed confrontation, but warned that any escalation would bring in its ally, russia. translation: it will. immediately drag russia into this whirlpool and it's the largest nuclear armed power. i'm not a madman. i understand very well where this could lead to. the united nations is calling for calm, but the politics are bitter and the situation on the ground, increasingly desperate. it's eight in the nick beake, bbc news, on the morning in singapore, and midnight at the glasgow climate summit where global polish—belarussian border. leaders have been warned the world is still heading a usjudge has ruled that a congressional committee for dangerously high investigating the january temperatures by the end the sixth attack on congress of the century. can access some of former that's even if countries president trump's white house stick to their promises. records. the aim is to keep global temperature rises below one—point five degrees celsius — but researchers say it the ruling came hours will be impossible to reach after the committee issued that goal based on the pledges subpoenas to ten more trump that have been made so far. administration officials, including a former senior adviser and his press but when governments�* secretary. actual policies — rather than pledges — are analysed, the world's in a statement donald trump condemned the committee projected warming is 2.7c and repeated false claims by 2100, suggest researchers. that the election was fraudulent. the climate action tracker 0ur north america correspondent peter bowes joins me now. warns that even if pledges are kept, a big if,
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temperatures will still rise by 1.8 degrees — that's above the target. from glasgow here's our science speaking to him live. great to have you on the programme. in the first instance, explain the editor david shukman. significance, the congressional committee can access and the president donald trump's white house records how might this help the investigation?- this is what the talks are all about — keeping help the investigation? there t in: to help the investigation? there the planet safe to live on. trying to piece _ and when astronaut tim peake help the investigation? there trying to piece together - help the investigation? there trying to piece together the l trying to piece together the events surrounding january the filmed this view, he was really struck by what we keep adding 6th and the lead—up and that to the air and what that is includes what the president was doing to the climate, doing, who he was talking to, so he's come to the conference in glasgow to spell what meetings he and his out the dangers. associates are having in the every sunrise and sunset, we see earth's atmosphere, committee trying to get a full just 16 kilometres thick, and you realise that's it, picture, perhaps to see whether that's what protects all life down here on the planet. anything is happening in the and if we put things white house could be linked to into that atmosphere, for example, wildfires, what the groups actually did on you see them covering entire the day in terms of storming continents, and the smoke disperses, and that's when you really appreciate the day in terms of storming the capitol building. so, the that it doesn't have anywhere else to go. you know, we're all on this documents in question largely administrative documents, telephone records, visitor logs one planet together. and it is clear that the committee wants to know who has been going into and out of the
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white house and possibly into the oval office to see the but the challenge here at this president and also any massive gathering is to get telephone calls that he was delegates from nearly 200 countries to agree on what to making at that time. the do, to try to slow down president orformer the pace of climate change. making at that time. the president or former president so, after ten days of talking, as he is now at cited executive what's actually been achieved in terms of heading off privilege to stop these the risk of the planet getting hotter? documents being released. that well, just before is used to maintain the the conference started, we were on course for an increase of 2.7 confidentiality of some white degrees celsius, a really dangerous prospect. house documents, but clearly now, if everyone keeps the judge the promises they've house documents, but clearly thejudge in this made in recent days, that's come down to something house documents, but clearly the judge in this case does not think it applies.— like 1.8 degrees celsius, think it applies. peter, there's _ think it applies. peter, there's also _ but it all depends on everyone think it applies. peter, keeping their word, there's also news - think it applies. peter, i there's also news coming think it applies. peter, - there's also news coming out of and even if they do, there's also news coming out of the fact that the duke of sussex warned that twitter ceo, that's still above the target of 1.5 degrees, so the problem is far from sorted. that his platform is going to allow a crew to be staged against the us a day before the we don't have much time. january the 6th riots. what news do you have a more can you we want to stay under 1.5, tell us about that?— and we already see the climate changing, so now we need tell us about that? yes, this to invest, we need to is come out _ protect, we cannot kick tell us about that? yes, this is come out in _ tell us about that? yes, this is come out in an _ tell us about that? yes, this is come out in an online - tell us about that? yes, this - this can down the road. is come out in an online summit it is not something we can do in 2030, 2050, we need to do organised by wired magazine, quite a wide ranging discussion it in 2021 and 2022. about tabloid journalism and the internet and at one point, new extremes of temperature harry was saying that the are proving hazardous in many regions already, internet was defined by hate,
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and a study by met office division and lies and it came scientists warns that a billion up division and lies and it came up during the discussion that people could be affected he had had an email exchange by a combination of rising heat and humidity. with the ceo of twitter, the working outdoors could day before the attack on become almost impossible. congress. this would be january so, for some, climate change is about survival, the 5th and during that including the tiny island nations of the pacific. conversation, he said that she the realities - warned jack that twitter could of climate change... this government minister be allowing achoo to be staged in tuvalu recorded against the united states and a video appeal for help. we cannot wait for speeches he says, he hasn't heard from when the sea is rising - jack since but what we do know around us all the time. he's banking on the next few is that twitter and other days of negotiations coming social media platforms are also being looked into for their up with a way to make role in what happened on the world less threatening. david shukman, bbc january the 6th.- news, in glasgow. role in what happened on january the 6th. thank you for “oininu january the 6th. thank you for joining us _ january the 6th. thank you for joining us on _ january the 6th. thank you for joining us on this _ january the 6th. thank you for joining us on this day - michael mann is a january the 6th. thank you for joining us on this day with - joining us on this day with that update. distinguished professor of atmospheric science, and director of the earth system science center at penn state university, if you want to get earlier he told me the cop26 in touch with me i'm summit is likely to disappoint on twitter — @bbckarishma those wanting decisive climate action. you're watching newsday on the bbc. still to come on the programme. we speak to the model we're not going to get this and feminist campaigner —
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whose new book confronts progress that many of us have the contradictions in her own hope for. but there has been a relationship with her body. fair amount hope for. but there has been a fairamount of hope for. but there has been a fair amount of progress that has already been made in your correspondence spoke to that earlier. if you take all the pledges that have been made at this point and the totality of the bombastic establishment those pledges and you plug them outsider donald trump has defied the pollsters to take into a computer model, what you the keys to the oval office. find is that the warming likely i feel great about the elections results. i voted for him because i now comes in below two celsius. genuinely believe that he cares about the country. it's keeping candidates name we likely keep the planet less always in the public eye that counts. than two celsius warmer success or failure depends not relative to the preindustrial. only on public display now, that is roughly half of but on the local campaign where we were headed just a headquarters and the heavy routine work of their women volunteers. berliners from east and west decade ago to four celsius. link hands and danced - four celsius, they'll be a around her liberated territory. catastrophic future. two celsius, they'll be a tough and with no one to stop them, future and want to get below one half degrees celsius and there's a lot of work that around their liberated territory and with no i still needs to be done to get one to stop them, there. but this is not the end. it was not long before - the first attempts were made to destroy - glasgow is not the end of the the structure itself. yasser arafat dominated the palestinian cause process. in some sense, it is for so long has died. palestinian authority has the beginning of an era where declared a state of morning. we are starting to make some after 17 years of discussion, real progress with starting to the result was greeted
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with an outburst ofjoy. bend that admissions curve downwards, which we need to do. woman ministers who long felt only grudgingly accepted among the ranks of clergy interesting that you say that suddenly felt welcome. it is not the end. i remember the paris agreement and does the paris agreement and does the agreement in which we really solved climate change and here we are at this event this is newsday on the bbc. and here we are at this event and further down the road, but what else needs to be done? 0ur headlines. make no mistake. there has been a tough challenge for some progress since paris, we the climate summit — are flooding the curve and scientists warn that even with the pledges in glasgow, basically carbon emissions temperatures will rise beyond global targets. stopped rising. that is the a migrant crisis at belarus's first step but we have to bring border with poland — them down and we need to bring thousands are stuck at the border in them down and we need to bring freezing conditions. them down and we need to bring them down about 50% globally within the next decade. so, what needs to happen is even let's return to the conservative international the cop summit now, energy agency which has been no and scientists exploring the seabed have found that its capacity for absorbing cheerleader of renewable energy has been very blunt. we need to carbon emissions is decreasing because of climate change. end all new fossil fuel carbon emissions is decreasing infrastructure and that means the latest discovery the united states, the uk, the by the international eu, australia, we cannot continue to build new oil and i—atlantic project has
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gas pipelines and a new coal revealed that if global mines. thatjust isn't temperatures increase to predicted levels, mines. that just isn't consistent mines. thatjust isn't consistent with the pathway the ocean will no longer that keeps warming below act as the earth's largest carbon store. 0ur science correspondent catastrophic levels. professor, victoria gill reports. are ou catastrophic levels. professor, are you seeing _ catastrophic levels. professor, diving to ocean depths of up are you seeing that _ catastrophic levels. professor, are you seeing that political. are you seeing that political will to make what you are to three and a half miles. describing a reality?- this is the abyssal zone, will to make what you are where robotic explorers describing a reality? yes, i'm are taking samples from places seeinu it describing a reality? yes, i'm seeing it in — describing a reality? yes, i'm seeing it in the _ describing a reality? yes, i'm seeing it in the tens - describing a reality? yes, i'm seeing it in the tens of - seeing it in the tens of thousands of children were marching in the streets because no one has ever touched. thatis marching in the streets because that is where the pressure is coming. we have seen quite a a third of the carbon dioxide bit of change in the change in in our atmosphere dissolves in the surface of the ocean. when tiny marine plants the dialogue, politicians at least starting to talk the and animals feed on that talk, we need them to walk the carbon, it becomes part of a cycle that has made the deep ocean and its muddy walk. but we have seen a change floor earth's largest carbon in the overall framing it as store. because the pressure that the youth climate protesters have in an aquarium like this put on world leaders and so you get a snippet of the life in the shallower parts they need to put the pressure on and it is making a real of the ocean. but on the deep ocean floor there are single—celled difference. organisms we can't even see and it's those that are responsible for locking the european union says it will impose additional sanctions on belarus away carbon in the deep. because of what it describes as president lukashenko's in experiments carried out in the equatorial atlantic, �*gangster—style approach�*
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about 500 miles off the coast of west africa, researchers to the migrants gathering brought tubes of sea floor mud at the polish border. his regime has been into their ocean laboratories accused of attracting migrants to belarus, from the middle east, to test what happens in order to send them to the carbon that's across the polish border, contained in the sediments in retaliation for as the ocean temperature rises. european sanctions. we have to understand how at least two thousand migrants this part of our planet are now gathered in freezing will work in the future. temperatures in belarus from where our correspondent nick beake reports. in this abyssal ocean that 0n the edge of the european covers 60% of our planet, we're finding that under higher union, a new, desperate migrant temperatures we can store less carbon in these places. camp has just emerged. 0n the left, those who have the ecosystems are turning over the carbon faster. come to belarus and now they are running at a higher made their way to the border temperature more quickly with poland. and are going to release more 0n the right, barbed wire carbon in the future, and lines of troops, and that is really worrying. stopping them from crossing. we know more about the surface of the moon than we do about life at these extreme depths. throughout the day we watched reinforcements race towards the village of kuznica. and researchers say this latest finding isjust a glimpse poland already has a force of how our greenhouse gas of 12,000 guarding its eastern emissions are transforming this border and is keeping aid huge and misunderstood habitat. working out how the deep ocean will be affected by climate agencies and journalists away. change and how it could help us but we managed to make contact with some of those trapped to solve this very human—made
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in the freezing forest. we feel so bad because nobody problem will require much deeper exploration. help us in here and we are victoria gill, bbc news. supermodel emily ratajkowski says she was told to "get ugly" so hungry and thirsty, if she wanted to make it no water, no food, no help. as an actor in hollywood. like most here, aziz in an interview with the bbc�*s newsnight programme, she also is kurdish, and from iraq. spoke about her alleged sexual assault by robin thicke that's all poland police, on the set of the blurred lines they don't let us get inside. big tension here. music video, in 2013. the american model accused thicke of groping her without consent while filming the video in her newly published book my body. and so many family here and little children. what did the belarus police say to you? i think ithinka i think a lot of people, when they think of the word model, nothing, just go, and they think of the word model, they don't understand there is you can't turn back. a tonne of anonymous working did they help you get models and i was at the time to the border at all? one of them. and the otherjobs yes, they help us. that i remember doing sometimes dealing with middle—aged men but getting any nearer who were having lingerie in to where this crisis has erupted is not possible, their apartments and the as we soon found out. 00:09:50,304 --> 4294966103:13:29,429 can we go further in? blurred lines felt incredible. women ask me how i felt, they wanted me to like what i was wearing, it felt fun to dance around with a bunch of women around. it's a very comfortable
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i think that is the silliness that you seen the video and the video came out, i felt very protective of that truth, that environment and how much better it seemed that a lot of the jobs i was doing at the time. it wasn't until i was older thatis it wasn't until i was older that is sort of took a harder look at the realities and the dynamics onset in one of the examples of that is what happened with robin. essentially, robin thick touched her breasts and there were other women in the room and they didn't call that out either. i wonder if that was just accepted practice of that kind of set. it just accepted practice of that kind of set.— kind of set. it was that everyone _ kind of set. it was that everyone was - kind of set. it was that everyone was working | kind of set. it was that. everyone was working and kind of set. it was that _ everyone was working and taking a check. i thought about that attitude and what that says about power and power dynamics that were at play on that set. tell us about halle berry because you wrote a very interesting chapter about halle berry and you are talking about
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being able to make yourself really ugly and tell me about that stop . i think she's why the most beautiful — . i think she's why the most beautiful woman _ . i think she's why the most beautiful woman in - . i think she's why the most beautiful woman in the - . i think she's why the most j beautiful woman in the road . i think she's why the most - beautiful woman in the road and represents this idealised figure. but she was able to be taken seriously by hollywood by winning an academy award and a lot of agents and people in the industry have said to me at about her specifically. well, how you do that is you have to get ugly. you have to prove that you're more than just a six object i think that such an interesting thing, that that exists in these beautiful women who really get to where they are by being sexualized and by being beautiful, then in order to have longevity or to be taken seriously, have to get themselves, make themselves ugly. the bbc has approached robin thicke about ratajkowski s allegations. he has not responded.
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now — one is the world's richest man, and the other is hollywood's biggest star. leonardo dicaprio met amazon'sjeff bezos and his girlfriend lauren sanchez earlier this week and the internet has gone wild over a video appearing to show the amazon supremos girlfriend appearing to flirt outrageously with leonardo dicaprio, with many saying it's a case of prime flirting, with the world's richest man left hanging on the sidelines. welljeff bezos took it in his stride — jokingly tweeting that the film star should join him on the edge of a very steep cliff. so, what was really going on, and how can you truly deliver the goods when flirting? judijames is an internationally renowned body language expert and joins me now.
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it is great to have you on the programme. and especially about the subject. judi, it's the video that's set the internet alight, how much can we learn from the body language? this looks like rather old—fashioned flirting. i know the camera can lie, but it is a clip rather thanjust a the camera can lie, but it is a clip rather than just a still. there's a huge height difference and we have leonardo dicaprio looming over her and she's got her back arched, she's got her back arched, she's got her head tilted back, throwing him a puppy like adoration. neck bared, and my boyfriend is actually looking away as though he really doesn't want to know at that point. i can understand why it went viral. i have to say, she
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did in all fairness through a very similar look tojeff very similar look to jeff beforehand. very similar look tojeff beforehand. so i suppose he got his share. but even, have to say when it comes to this. pare say when it comes to this. are we making _ say when it comes to this. are we making a _ say when it comes to this. are we making a mountain out of a mole hill here? two people having a conversation, a friendly affection glances as they walk past one another. is this really flirting? is as we have come to? it this really flirting? is as we have come to?— this really flirting? is as we have come to? it is so funny. it looks have come to? it is so funny. it looks like _ it looks like industrial—strength flirting and i have to say, i know it just might be caught at the wrong moment, buti just might be caught at the wrong moment, but i did a bit of research because she also met borisjohnson in september with her boyfriend and i thought maybe it's just what she does with everybody. no, a very serene handshake was the borisjohnson god, so obviously this isn't something that she does all the time. she does
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look like a huge fan, that is all i'll say. look like a huge fan, that is all hi say-— all i'll say. i'm being asked b m all i'll say. i'm being asked by my producer _ all i'll say. i'm being asked by my producer in - all i'll say. i'm being asked by my producer in the - all i'll say. i'm being asked i by my producer in the gallery that we have to ask you, what is prime flirting? none of us know what that means. you have to explain to us.— to explain to us. people don't actually flirt _ to explain to us. people don't actually flirt that _ to explain to us. people don't actually flirt that much - to explain to us. people don't actually flirt that much these | actually flirt that much these days. flirting is a lot more subtle and it's usually done verbally. if you look at vintage flirting, the stuff you get in the order films like the 50s, the beck davis films and like that, this looks like that kind of display, full—on adoring gaze, lowering her body. it is wonderfully old—fashioned looking stuff. it is a dying art. old-fashioned looking stuff. it is a dying art-— is a dying art. leonardo dicaprio _ is a dying art. leonardo dicaprio also _ is a dying art. leonardo dicaprio also looked - is a dying art. leonardo | dicaprio also looked like is a dying art. leonardo - dicaprio also looked like he was doing some of that flirting himself, notjust her in the video. thank you so much, body language, thank you forjoining
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us on newsday. that is all the time we have for you on newsday, thank you so much. for me in the team please do stay with bbc news for more lines coming up. hello there. it was nearly 18 degrees celsius in cheshire yesterday. temperatures which are well above where they should be for this time of year. it will be mild again for the day ahead because he got it will be mild again for the day ahead because we've got that south westerly wind off the atlantic, but but that rain is all tied and from this weather frontier which is pulsating, if you like, bringing some further outbreaks of rain through the small hours and into the start of the day it will be on and off throughout the day. it is coming into high pressure and it's weakening and to the north of it, the showers have been
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fading back to the coast with one or two around, but with clear skies actually it is turning chilly, a touch of frost in rural areas. while further south, temperatures of 11 and 12 are more like where they should be during the day at this time of year. but it's misty, it's murky and some patchy fog around across southern and eastern areas and there will be some hill and coastal fog underneath our weather front which is going to bring some rain. not too heavy but really rather dank, misty and grey conditions through the day. but mild 14s and 15, whilst it should start to break up the cloud for northern england tojoin in with northern ireland and scotland with just the odd shower and some sunshine. still a brisk wind with more showers for the north and west of scotland. and indeed here, through the evening and overnight, we'll have another band of showery rain moving southwards turning weaker but introduces a bit more cloud. so, perhaps the cloud more patchy by the time we get to sunday morning. the cloud starting to break for the south because those weather fronts are rather weak and they are coming into this area of high pressure. so, we will have, i think, a few fog issues as well on thursday morning. so, once those clear way and at this time of year,
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both the coming morning, tomorrow morning, it will take it's time to clear and linger through the rush hour. once it does, some sunny spells, some rain is gathering on that southerly wind picking up further west and you may have noticed this massive rain behind me. that is all tidying with the developing area of low pressure. here it is, there's a big question mark as to where the wettest and windiest weather will be. but this is the capability of bringing gales and quite a bit of rain with it to end the week. so, it is one we are watching, do not take this as red because we'll be fine—tuning the details, but it looks as if he will be a mild into the week because those wins coming off the atlantic, but it should be moving out of the way in time for the weekend with the weakening feature, so we will see quite a bit of dry weather and still quite a bit of cloud into the weekend. goodbye for now.
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this is bbc news. we will have the headlines and all the main news stories at the top of the hour as newsday continues straight after hardtalk. welcome to hardtalk from manchester. i'm stephen sackur. of all the football mad cities in the world, few can compete with this one, home to two of the worlds biggest clubs, united and city. for all of footballs global
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appeal it's wrestling with big problems from financial greed to residual racism. my guest today is former manchester united and
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