tv BBC News BBC News April 6, 2022 1:30pm-2:01pm BST
judge anthony zacaroli has now ruled in his favour, saying there was no attempt to copy mr chokri's song. ina in a video message ed sheeran said he was pleased by the verdict. there is a culture — he was pleased by the verdict. there is a culture that _ he was pleased by the verdict. there is a culture that a _ he was pleased by the verdict. there is a culture that a claim _ he was pleased by the verdict. there is a culture that a claim is _ he was pleased by the verdict. there is a culture that a claim is made - is a culture that a claim is made with the idea that settlement will be cheaper than taking it to court and that is damaging to the songwriting industry. that decision could save the star millions of pounds in lost royalties. mark savage, bbc news. # ..something brand new. # i'm in love with the shape of you... #. time for a look at the weather. here's ben rich. and it has taken you more than an hour to put this together! you might not like this, — hour to put this together! you might not like this, it — hour to put this together! you might not like this, it may _ hour to put this together! you might not like this, it may not _ hour to put this together! you might not like this, it may not be - hour to put this together! you might not like this, it may not be music . not like this, it may not be music to your ears but there are some big
downpours out there today. a bit of sunshine as well. this is the satellite picture and this is the centre of an approaching area of low pressure. this area has been bringing heavy downpours across parts of wales this morning. that is pushing east through the afternoon across parts of south—east england. sunshine and showers following in behind with some of those showers heavy. wind strengthening as well. a relatively mild feel but as we head into tonight low pressure slides in and quite a few isobars so there will be some strong wind and gales possible through the english channel coast of north—west scotland but most especially parts of northern ireland, north wales and north west england for the gusts of up to 70 miles an hourand england for the gusts of up to 70 miles an hour and slow developing in northern scotland, five centimetres or more over the higher ground.
turning cold as well but milder weather further south overnight. some rain tomorrow should clear way, some showers pushing south and breaking up into another day of sunny spells and april showers. it is going to stay windy during tomorrow and we will see gusts even for central and southern areas of 40, 50 miles for central and southern areas of 40,50 miles an hour or more. so a blustery day and feeling quite cold across northern areas. something a little milder and further south. having to tomorrow night, thursday into friday night, some showers will fade and we see clear skies. it is going to be a cold night with the return of overnight frosts especially for the northern half of the uk. a bit milderfurther south. some rain close to the south coast of england, some rain for the channel islands through the morning which will clear. another day of sunshine and showers with some of
those showers heavy and wintry in places. forthe those showers heavy and wintry in places. for the weekend, those showers heavy and wintry in places. forthe weekend, it those showers heavy and wintry in places. for the weekend, it starts out promising, high pressure approaching for saturday. but behind me the return of low pressure so all change for sunday with some outbreaks of rain and brisk wind especially in the north and west. turning a bit milder next week. a reminder of our top story. the government's national insurance increase starts to hit many pay packets from today — to fund health and social care. that's all from the bbc news at one — so it's goodbye from me — and on bbc one we nowjoin the bbc�*s news teams where you are. good afternoon... it'sjust after 1.30, and here's your latest sports news... chelsea are looking to follow in the footsteps of liverpool and manchester city — and take the advantage, in their champions league tie later.
they take on real madrid at stamford bridge this evening.... in the first leg of their quarter final. its been a tough week for thomas tuchel�*s side after a heavy defeat to brentford at the weekend. chelsea did beat real madrid en route to the final last season but tuchel says that will have no bearing on this evening. it is not a point to prove again or whatever, we are out there to prove a point anyway and to bounce back from saturday's performance and to play in the right way, in the way we want to play to come out to be physical, intense, focused and to be on our very best, because this is what we need. a big game in the premier league as well this evening, with strugglers everton going to burnley who are second from bottom and equally hungry for a win. despite the high stakes, everton boss frank lampard says he is looking forward to it. tension can be a good thing. it can also go the other way.
i don't think feel tense, i think we will feel excited with the level of game and the competitive nature of what this game is. i loved, as a player, been involved in games where there was a lot on them. you know, we have ten of those and this is the first one that is in front of us, so, yeah, i am calm and excited and when the game comes, we willjust have to have an absolute belief in ourselves. elsewhere, the us businessman chris kirchner has been selected as the preferred bidder to buy derby county. that's according to the club's joint administrators this morning. kirchner revived his interest in derby this week, having withdrawn an initial bid three months ago. relegation—threatened derby have been in administration since 22nd september. ronald koeman will return as manager of the netherlands for a second time, following the 2022 qatar world cup. he'll replace louis van gaal, who on sunday revealed he's receiving treatment for prostate cancer. koeman, who most recently managed barcelona.... was in charge of the dutch national side between 2018 and 2020. he said in a statement that he was "very much looking forward to this new challenge, on to achieving new successes together."
final preparations are underway in augusta, ahead of the first men's golf major of the year — the masters — which begins tomorrow. all the build up dominated by the will—he, won't—he saga of tiger woods. he's now confirmed he does intend to play, and will play a final nine practice holes today... just 14 months after suffering life—threatening injuries after crashing his car. 0bviously he is one of the greatest who has ever played this game and especially in our era, so any times he teed off after our —— averages, it will take a lot of the attention, thatis it will take a lot of the attention, that is ok with me, i always liked sliding in a little under the radar. nobody has a work ethic and determination like him. i have never seen _ determination like him. i have never seen anything like it in terms of setting — seen anything like it in terms of setting your mind to something and kind of— setting your mind to something and kind of setting a goal for yourself and proving to yourself and everyone
that you _ and proving to yourself and everyone that you can — and proving to yourself and everyone that you can do it. it is exciting to see — that you can do it. it is exciting to see tiger woods back. 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 thank you very much. let's return to the latest from ukraine now. in recent days, images have emerged from the town of boocha , following the retreat of russian forces, showing bodies of civilians president zelensky is warning that the number of dead in kyiv�*s other surrounding towns and villages, like borodyanka could be even higher. jeremy bowen is one of the first journalists to visit. the destruction in the centre of borodyanka is the worst for its size i've seen in any of the towns around kyiv, including much fought—over irpin and bucha. the worst killing in borodyanka might have come when these flats were destroyed. a line of them stood here. you can see the gaps.
after you. next door to the rubble, dmytro stashevskyi inspected his shop. this is your shop? medical, pharmacy, it's a pharmacy, yeah? destroyed, everything's gone. we went upstairs where his wife svitlana was trying to clean up his mother's flat. their family is safe, but not their friends in the destroyed building next door. translation: they were all our neighbours. - shortly after the air strike, people nearby heard some voices shouting for help. russian soldiers stopped them digging. they threatened to shoot if they tried. dmytro left 30 others in the cellar before the strike. when he went back in the morning, it was full of rubble. all 30 are missing. you're lucky to be alive, aren't you? "yes," he said, "my wife, mother
and daughter were praying for me." this is a civilian block of flats. now, only a ballistic missile or an air strike can do this sort of damage. under the laws of war, killing civilians and wanton destruction are both crimes unless it can somehow be proved that that was a military target. close by, local people were getting some food organised by their priest, who said he'd seen the russians shooting civilians. you saw civilians being killed by a russian sniper? translation: it was the 2nd of march near the petrol station. _ we were driving along, followed by two civilian cars. theyjust shot them. it was an execution. most people here left during the russian occupation. svitlana said coming back made her empty and scared. tell us what the town was like before.
eventually she said it was very nice, very green. hundreds of people could be lying dead under the rubble, say the police. once the heavy lifting gear arrives, they'll know more. jeremy bowen, bbc news, borodyanka. now it's time to get all the news from across the uk. the family of a gloucestershire man who was stabbed to death by his neighbour, have described the police response as "toothless and ineffective". yesterday, yan arslan was found guilty of killing matthew boorman, following a long running dispute. mr boorman's family say multiple agencies were warned for years about the threat arslan posed, not only to matthew, but to many other neighbours. charlotte callen reports.
stop! yan arslan hasjust murdered stop! yan arslan has 'ust murdered matthew boorman, — stop! yan arslan hasjust murdered matthew boorman, his _ stop! yan arslan hasjust murdered matthew boorman, his hands - stop! yan arslan hasjust murdered i matthew boorman, his hands covered in blood. carrying the same knife. he makes his way to neighbour, peter marston's home, intent on killing his second target, who he has been threatening to kill four years and stabbed him eight times. matthew boorman's devastated wife told how yan arslan laughed as he stabbed her husband to death, he laughed as well when he was arrested and tells police he meant to do it, he had been threatening it for years. there was a long history of threats he made towards neighbours. in 2018, yan arslan threatened to kill peter marston, who he went on to stop. it was arrested and found guilty of
harassment. on the 21st of april 2021 he threatens to commit a massacre and on the 22nd of april, a community protection notice was served on him and on the 11th of may, yan arslan was arrested again for harassment and on the 22nd of june an injunction was issued by tewkesbury borough council. he flew abroad to avoid being served a notice. on the 23rd of september, the injunction was finally issued. he breaks it soon after. with so many threats made, could moore have been done to stop the killing? for the police, it is time for reflection.— the police, it is time for reflection. �* ., , ., ., reflection. anti-social behaviour can if it is _ reflection. anti-social behaviour can if it is left _ reflection. anti-social behaviour can if it is left become _ reflection. anti-social behaviour can if it is left become really - can if it is left become really persistent and nasty and you can get lots of _ persistent and nasty and you can get lots of grudges and sadly in cases like this— lots of grudges and sadly in cases like this can lead to some dreadful outcomes — like this can lead to some dreadful outcomes. clearly, we need to do better— outcomes. clearly, we need to do better as — outcomes. clearly, we need to do better as a — outcomes. clearly, we need to do better as a society, as a constabulary. its better as a society, as a constabulary._ better as a society, as a constabulary. better as a society, as a constabula . , ., ., constabulary. as a private tenant, the council _ constabulary. as a private tenant, the council say _ constabulary. as a private tenant, the council say they _ constabulary. as a private tenant, the council say they were - constabulary. as a private tenant,
the council say they were limited l constabulary. as a private tenant, l the council say they were limited in what they could do. we the council say they were limited in what they could do.— what they could do. we did it move swiftl , what they could do. we did it move swiftly. using _ what they could do. we did it move swiftly, using all— what they could do. we did it move swiftly, using all of _ what they could do. we did it move swiftly, using all of our _ what they could do. we did it move swiftly, using all of our powers - what they could do. we did it move swiftly, using all of our powers to l swiftly, using all of our powers to try and _ swiftly, using all of our powers to try and stop — swiftly, using all of our powers to try and st0p the _ swiftly, using all of our powers to try and stop the behaviour. - swiftly, using all of our powers to try and stop the behaviour. i- swiftly, using all of our powers to try and stop the behaviour. i am i try and stop the behaviour. i am confident, — try and stop the behaviour. i am confident, looking _ try and stop the behaviour. i am confident, looking back- try and stop the behaviour. i am confident, looking back through| try and stop the behaviour. i am . confident, looking back through our files. _ confident, looking back through our files. that— confident, looking back through our files. that we — confident, looking back through our files, that we did _ confident, looking back through our files, that we did absolutely - files, that we did absolutely everything _ files, that we did absolutely everything we _ files, that we did absolutely everything we could. - files, that we did absolutely everything we could. matthew boorman's — everything we could. matthew boorman's family _ everything we could. matthew boorman's family and - everything we could. matthew boorman's family and friendsl everything we could. matthew - boorman's family and friends were very dignified as the jury returned their guilty verdict, but now they say their attention turns to the failings in this case. they say that the response, when they asked for help, was both ineffective and toothless. there will now be two reviews, one by the police watchdog and one independent review. meanwhile, sarah boorman and her family have to try somehow to rebuild their lives. charlotte callen, bbc midlands today. its already been dubbed sian s law. eleven years after sian o callaghan from swindon was abducted and murdered by a taxi driver on her way home from a night out, her family have succeeded in helping change the law. they've been speaking to paul bartrop. for years elaine pickford has campaigned to prevent others suffering the same fate as her daughter.
sian o'callaghan was walking home from a swindon nightclub when she was murdered by a taxi driver who had a criminal record. the changes which carry her name mean councils should now know more about a driver's history. that, to me, would be the ultimate. for people to use that term, sian's law, isjust, you know, immense pride, really. and, you know, incredibly poignant, you know, a legacy and a lasting testament to sian. the act introduces a mandatory database which shows if drivers have had their taxi licence suspended or refused and means councils have to share and act upon concerns raised about drivers. sian's case was raised in parliament. the family went along to watch. myself and liam went to the house of lords and it was quite an experience. it is a strange feeling, sort of quite emotional and quite overwhelming, but also, at the same time,
you were just really pleased to finally see something happening and it made it real. working alongside the suzy lamplugh trust charity, she pushed for change. eventually, an mp he was able to get it through as a private member's bill. it isn't officially named that, but certainly hansard, - in terms of my speeches in the house of lords have referred to sian. - so, i am going to call iti sian's law, because it is an important part of the process and it is an important way- to remember sian and pay tribute to the work that elaine _ in particular has done, _ along with the suzy lamplugh trust. the family believe that there is still more to do. at the moment, i think it is great, because with this legislation passing into local authorities, they will be better sharing the data that they have, but it is only one step in moving in the right direction, there are multiple areas that i think could be addressed
to improve upon that safety. better checking of taxi drivers has now begun, but the government have said that there will be more changes in the future. paul barltrop, bbc points west, swindon. it's 40 years since the start of the falklands war. it was short but it was also brutal. 255 british military personnel, three islanders and 649 argentine soldiers all died. and for many who survived, it left emotional scars. one veteran from lincoln, who was just 19 at the time, has been speaking tojo makel. you see all these names. these lads, every night, they would take off from the base in lincolnshire and they would not know if they would come back and i sat here and think about what that must�*ve been like, not knowing, and i only did it 100
days, sacrifices immense. thea;r days, sacrifices immense. they served in wars _ days, sacrifices immense. they served in wars for _ days, sacrifices immense. they served in wars for two - days, sacrifices immense. they served in wars for two years - days, sacrifices immense. they served in wars for two years apart, but at the bomber command centre, rob hopwood finds peace and perspective. he wasjust rob hopwood finds peace and perspective. he was just 19 when he went to the falklands on hms penelope. thejourney went to the falklands on hms penelope. the journey seemed exciting at first. but reality soon set in. ., ., . ., exciting at first. but reality soon set in. ., ., .., , set in. on the horizon we could see smoke rising _ set in. on the horizon we could see smoke rising from _ set in. on the horizon we could see smoke rising from one _ set in. on the horizon we could see smoke rising from one of— set in. on the horizon we could see smoke rising from one of the - smoke rising from one of the destroyers. the answer was brought by one _ destroyers. the answer was brought by one of— destroyers. the answer was brought by one of sheffield's officers, his ship was — by one of sheffield's officers, his ship was a — by one of sheffield's officers, his ship was a flame and disabled. sheffield, coventry and i think that was when a bit of a switch came on that they were taking casualties and ships were getting hit and that was unheard of, the navy had not been in action since the second world war and to lose a front line type 42 destroyer was incredible. blue's camaraderie _ destroyer was incredible. blue's camaraderie was _ destroyer was incredible. blue's camaraderie was a _ destroyer was incredible. blue's camaraderie was a great - destroyer was incredible. blue's| camaraderie was a great support destroyer was incredible. blue's - camaraderie was a great support but as an engineer, rob felt vulnerable. i was down in the engine room, and
because it is the biggest compartment, i dropped the hatches, got the clips on, because of that engine room flooded, it would sink the ship. you were down there and that was it. you might get out if you are lucky, but it is not going to happen. you're very much did not show or talk about your fear, but you do not know whether he would live through the next day. you do not know. you use to get into your bank and lie there. i used to say over and over again, for those in peril on the sea... the ship gets hit... then you know the lad she joined up with, you will never be on that ship.
jo makel reporting there. a bit of breaking news regarding the ukraine russia situation. the un general assembly which has 193 members will vote tomorrow on whether to suspend russia from the un human rights council. this was something that was suggested at the un security council meeting yesterday by the us representative to the un. a two thirds majority of voting of a general assembly members can suspend a country from this council for committing gross and systematic violation of human rights and it would send clear signals to russia, whether it would have any meaningful impact on president putin, we do not know, but russia is in its second year of a three term
on the human rights council, which has 47 members. that vote to go ahead tomorrow to see whether to suspend russia's member ship. archaeologists in peru have unearthed a mummy that could be a thousand years old. the preserved remains date back to before the incan empire. the discovery — which was made at an archaeological site near lima — has been described as one of the most important finds at both a national and international level. the bbc�*s tim allman reports. they call him the lord of cajamarquilla, extraordinarily well preserved, intricately tied with rope, his face covered by his hands. all according to what's believed to be ancient burial customs. whoever he was, he was likely to have been an important local figure. translation: it's one of the most important | finds at both a national and international level. what was his way of life? what was his cause of death?
and above all, what was the treatment that was carried out so that his skin is preserved to this day? it was here, not farfrom lima, that his tomb was discovered in what used to be the middle of a town square. along with the mummified body there were other offerings, including ceramics and stone tools. his burial dates back to before the time of the incas, to the days of the te whanake empire that stretched out across parts of what is now modern day peru and bolivia. translation: approximately, this person would _ have been buried between the year 800 to 1000 ad. when he died, he would have been buried along with about 30 people. many of them were sacrificed in his honour. the investigation of this site continues. there are more mummies to be unearthed. the tomb of the lord of cajamarquilla has more secrets to be revealed. tim allman, bbc news. now, if you've been watching bbc news for the past few years, you'll know the remarkable journey that rob burrow has been on —
and yesterday it was another big day for the rugby league legend. he was awarded his mbe for services to rugby and raising awareness of motor neurone disease. graham satchell was with rob at windsor castle, and has been taking a look at his story so far. rob burrow with his wife, lindsey, at windsor castle, and a special day. rob is here to get his mbe. motor neurone disease means rob now speaks with the help of a computer. i'm shocked to be accepting the mbe award. it is not something that was on the list of things that i wanted to achieve, but i am absolutely honoured to receive this honour and award. any excuse to see my wife get dressed up to the dresses she deserves to be in. i hope she enjoys the occasion, like me. mr robert burrow, for services to rugby and to motor neurone disease awareness during covid—19. the ceremony conducted by princess anne, who is patron of the mnd association. she told me that i made such
an impression on the awful disease. your royal highness told me to keep fighting your best fight. and rob had prepared his own message. i said, "it is an honour to meet you, my princess royal. windsor castle is lovely and i've enjoyed being here." it'sjust a really proud moment, just to be here with rob in recognition of all that he's done, just incredibly proud. i think if you ask rob, you know, rob would just say he's just from a working—class background, so, you know, to get to come to windsor castle and experience this isjust probably something that rob never dreamed of. as a boy, i'm sure he dreamed of playing in leeds rhinos, and he achieved that, but i never thought — you know, he probably never thought in a million years he'd actually achieve, you know, an mbe, and we are just so incredibly proud of him. this is a sensational try! there aren't many in super league that could do that! _ rob burrow was a rugby league legend — he won title after title with leeds rhinos. when he was diagnosed with mnd in 2019, rob made the decision to
tell the world. to chart the course of his illness with remarkable honesty. it's very difficult when you have mnd, it's a devastating disease, there's no cure, there's no treatment. and i think when people with mnd and their families see rob, they have hope, they have hope for the future, that there may be a cure for mnd and there will be treatments for mnd in the future. rob has teamed up with other sports stars, like rugby union lock doddie weir — also diagnosed with mnd — to raise awareness. so a special message today from an old friend.
rob's indefatigable spirit has inspired an extraordinary response. his team—mate and best friend kevin sinfield ran seven marathons in seven days, then 101 miles in 24 hours. together, rob and kev have raised more than £4 million for the motor neurone disease association and the leeds hospital chapter. back in windsor, rob's parents, irene and geoff, couldn't be more proud.
we're absolutely thrilled to bits for robert and lindsey, you know, and he's such a lovely, lovely person, he deserves everything, you know, he's getting today, and we're so proud, aren't we? we are. i've hope, but i've got belief, as well. and i've got determinationjust like rob's always had in his career and everything he's done. so while we've got that, nothing's going to stop us. all the awards — we'd swap them, you know, for the treatment to be found. that's the main. and if — carry on raising awareness, then it's coming pretty soon, i think. so an amazing day for rob burrow. recognition of the extraordinary work he has done since his diagnosis, and will continue to do for the whole mnd community. graham satchell, bbc
news, at windsor castle. congratulations to rob. now it's time for a look at the weather with ben. hello, it has turned into a day of april showers across the uk. some of the downpours have been pretty heavy, quite prolonged in places as well, with some spells of sunshine in between, the wind increasingly becoming a feature through the rest of the day. now, on the satellite picture, you can see this curl of cloud in the centre of an area of low pressure, speckled shower clouds, this stripe of cloud here that has been working east has brought some quite hefty downpours of rain and as we move through the latter part of wednesday, this area of low pressure dominating the weather deepens and so the winds will strengthen. temperatures through the afternoon, between nine and 13 degrees in most places, sunshine and showers the story for the majority, but some more persistent rain there across orkney and as we go into the evening, we will see more persistent rain beginning to french into the south west of england. it will turn windy through the english channel and through northern and western parts of scotland, but more especially southern parts
of northern ireland, north wales and north west england. we could see wind of 60—70 mph in places and some of the wet weather will turn wintry in the north as well, we could see five centimetres of snow over high ground in scotland, where temperatures will be dropping away. it stays quite mild further south and tomorrow morning, a bit of rain in the far south, that should clear, a band of cloud bringing some rain, sleet and hill snow southwards, all tending to break up into another sunshine and showers day, but some of the showers will be wintry at this stage, particularly in the north, it is going to stay windy, we could see gusts of 40—50 mph or more, even for central and southern portions of the uk, so with that brisk wind and some slightly colder air, it is going to feel like a colder day, still though into double digits down towards the south. certainly a cold night on thursday night as the winds ease and many of us see clear skies overhead, quite a widespread frost, especially for central and northern areas, which will dawn on a sunny note on friday. rain very close to the south of england, certainly affecting the channel islands, that you tend to pull away and friday, another
sunshine and showers day, but some of the showers will be heavy and wintry in places, top temperatures between eight and 12 degrees. now, as we look towards the weekend, it starts off with this little bump of high pressure building on, i mainly fine day on saturday, just a few showers in the north, but behind me, low pressure pushing in from the atlantic and that will bring wet weather for many on sunday, but it will be relatively mild.
this is bbc news. the headlines... nato foreign ministers are to meet as images of destruction, and allegations of war crimes continue to emerge from towns surrounging kyiv, following the retreat of russian forces. the uk, us and the eu are expected to impose fresh sanctions on russia. they're likely to target strategic industries, including energy, oil and gas. ukraine's president accusses russia of hitting infrastructure in the country in efforts to starve the population. for them, hunger is also a weapon, a weapon against ours ordinary people.
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