this is bbc news. the headlines at 6pm... people travelling abroad are facing disruption at airports, stations and on the roads as the half—term getaway begins. liverpool and real madrid fans descend on paris to support their teams in the final of european club football's most prestigious prize. dramatic pictures from torquay marina, where a large fire has broken out on a superyacht. former us president, donald trump, dismisses calls for gun reform, days after 19 children and two teachers were killed by a teenage gunman in texas. more conservative mps publicly declare they have no confidence in the prime minister after sue gray's report into
lockdown parties in downing street. people are facing huge disruption to their travel plans as the half—term break gets under way. dozens of flights have been cancelled, and there have been long delays at ports and on the roads, as well as cross—channel services. and there are warnings that the disruption is likely to continue for more than a week. let's take you through the latest developments. easyjet is cancelling more than 200 flights over the next 10 days from gatwick airport, insisting it needs to in order "to provide reliable services over this busy period". there have been long queues at london's st pancras station for eurostar services across the channel as families head to disneyland paris and football
fans try to get to the french capital ahead of the champions league final. and people are being urged to check the latest advice before travelling to the port of dover where there are huge tailbacks as hundreds of lorries queue to get through — tourists however, are being given priority. earlier i spoke to lisa minot, the sun's travel editor, who said staff cuts have caused the delays. unfortunately it is down to staffing issues and easyjet, like many other airlines through the pandemic, they had no income at all, billions in outgoings and they took the decision to make a lot of staff redundant. those staff, they imagined, would come back when the schedules came back and travel was possible, but those staff have found otherjobs. it is not highly paid and the hours are anti—social, so over the last two years perhaps they have found other jobs and that means they don't
have the same number of crew coming back on board as quickly as they thought and they have to train new crews, and that takes time and also in terms of vetting and security reasons. i think this is the reason we have the problem. the industry as a whole, airports as well, they have issues with this and they have tried to fly before they can walk and they don't have the staff to have the full schedules they are trying to run. an interesting way of putting it, trying to fly before they can walk. i suppose the contraction was so severe in the industry that people thought they could ease back in, and from where you sit, is it fair to say maybe the industry somewhat underestimated how the recovery would pan out? they did underestimate it and they should not have been selling flights. these are flights people have booked that are on the schedules. it really is a case that they put all of these flights back
on and they could see huge demand, the minute the restrictions were lifted, people perhaps had not travelled for two years and were desperate to go on holidays and see friends and family, so the flights were in the system and people booked and then realised they did not have the crew to actually have those flights going out as they should. hence the cancellations. easyjet point out that normally there would be 425 flights every day coming out of gatwick in the next ten days and they have cancelled just 2a, but 2a flights every day for ten days, that is 36,000 people who have had to organise new flights and cancel trips. and that is not great for the travelling public to have any kind of confidence in the industry. that raises the question of prices. they are already going up because of external factors, inflation and fuel costs. if you add the kind of lack of supply and a big demand, that is also going to push up prices further, notjust for passengers having to rebook flights,
as they are booking at the last minute, but presumably into the summer season? that is right and we will have to appreciate that airlines have made virtually no money, they have lost billions over the last couple of years and they are going to have to increase flights and will have increased staffing costs and costs in terms of fuel. we are going to have to accept that is the case. if people are prepared to accept flights are more expensive, if they run, they are on time and not delayed and they run, they are not cancelled. that is where we have this perfect storm this weekend with flights being cancelled at such a busy period, even though those easyjet customers are due compensation, it will not be any good in terms of wanting to get away because any flights that are remaining might be hugely expensive and they won't be able to afford the flights that possibly are still available. lisa minot, the travel
editor for the sun. firefighters are battling to extinguish a fire which has broken out on a superyacht in torquay marina. these dramatic pictures were taken from a drone and show billowing smoke from the 85 foot yacht as firefighters try to get the blaze under control. devon and somerset fire and rescue service says it has five fire appliances at the scene of the blaze. there have been no reported injuries at this time. there are fears for the safety of the other boats moored there. you can see that the smoke is impossible to contain, there are 8000 or so litres of diesel fuel on board. we'll now speak to john donavan from devon and somerset fire service. he is incident commander for the yacht fire. a very busy incident for your colleagues in devon? yes, we attended the incident in torquay this afternoon we had reports of an
80 foot yacht that was on fire and when the crews arrived they ran into a substantial fire when they arrived on scene. , . , ., _, ., on scene. they are trying to contain it as much — on scene. they are trying to contain it as much as _ on scene. they are trying to contain it as much as possible _ on scene. they are trying to contain it as much as possible and - on scene. they are trying to contain | it as much as possible and prevented from spreading to the nearby pier. we have been utilising a number of hose lines in order to contain the fire and using breathing apparatus, and we were able to contain the fire on the yacht and part of the marina. you have to be cautious, notjust because of the smoke but because presumably there is a risk of explosion, given there is so much diesel on board? we explosion, given there is so much diesel on board?— diesel on board? we have had an increased risk _ diesel on board? we have had an increased risk with _ diesel on board? we have had an increased risk with the _ diesel on board? we have had an increased risk with the amount i diesel on board? we have had ani increased risk with the amount of fuel on board but other hazards that we were not aware of at the time, potentially because of cylinders,
but they were not there and it was just the fuel that was the main source of hazard for us. we were able to contain the fire but due to the severity of the fire on the yacht, the yacht has now sunk into the harbour itself. which has presented another hazard, which is the environmental consideration and the environmental consideration and the fuel that is on board. during our firefighting tactics we were able to work with the harbour master and the environment agency and we were able to set up a number of berms in order to contain the fuel that was leaking from the vessel. just to be clear, you are hoping that those booms will contain the fuel because presumably what you don't want it seeping beyond the harbour wall?— don't want it seeping beyond the harbour wall? ~ . ., ., , harbour wall? what we have done is we have utilised _ harbour wall? what we have done is we have utilised the _ harbour wall? what we have done is we have utilised the equipment - harbour wall? what we have done is| we have utilised the equipment from the harbour master and the environment agency and our own environmental equipment in order to
contain some of the fuel that has come out of the vessel. and then we have the environment agency, the harbour master, putting together a clean—up team and implementing an environmental plan to contain that fuel and remove it from the water within the harbour.— fuel and remove it from the water within the harbour. presumably your officers were — within the harbour. presumably your officers were having _ within the harbour. presumably your officers were having to _ within the harbour. presumably your officers were having to do _ within the harbour. presumably your officers were having to do this - within the harbour. presumably your officers were having to do this at - officers were having to do this at the same time as trying themselves to not ingest any smoke. there were a lot of people in the marina, on a lovely summer afternoon, particularly at half term. do you have any idea of the numbers you are having to evacuate? we have any idea of the numbers you are having to evacuate?— having to evacuate? we worked toaether having to evacuate? we worked together with — having to evacuate? we worked together with our _ having to evacuate? we worked together with our partner - having to evacuate? we worked - together with our partner agencies, we had the coastguard and police and the harbour master and the environment agency, the police did a good job so we closed off a majority of the harbour and the main points of the harbour and the main points of interest in torquay so the smoke
coming off the boat would not cause anyissue coming off the boat would not cause any issue to people in the local vicinity. and our cruise were working in the smoke and due to the toxic nature of that, we were using breathing apparatus. i toxic nature of that, we were using breathing apparatus.— breathing apparatus. i was looking at the map for— breathing apparatus. i was looking at the map for devon _ breathing apparatus. i was looking at the map for devon and - breathing apparatus. i was looking | at the map for devon and somerset and at the moment you have about ten active fire incidents around those counties, one on dartmoor national park and one of them in plymouth and one of them in to britain, a busy weekend but this has to take quite a lot of resources because of the number at risk?— lot of resources because of the number at risk? , ., number at risk? yes, at the time we have been extremely _ number at risk? yes, at the time we have been extremely busy, - number at risk? yes, at the time we have been extremely busy, this - have been extremely busy, this afternoon, with other incidents that we are dealing with as well. we have got the resources to be able to do with that and because we have the
fire content, we are releasing resources to make them available for other incidents. john resources to make them available for other incidents.— other incidents. john donovan at devon and _ other incidents. john donovan at devon and somerset _ other incidents. john donovan at devon and somerset fire - other incidents. john donovan at devon and somerset fire and . other incidents. john donovan at - devon and somerset fire and rescue service, thank you for that update. we appreciate your time. he says the yacht, subsequent to these pictures, has sunk, which creates a potential hazard and it means the fire is likely to be extinguished but there are 8000, there were 8000 litres of diesel fuel on board and that is forming a slick which they are doing their best to contain. more conserative mps have publicly confirmed that they hae sent in letters of no confidence in the prime minister following sue gray's critical report of parties and gatherings at downing street during covid lockdowns. one of them — anne marie morris, the mp for newton abbott in devon — has onlyjust had the tory whip
restored to her after losing it injanuary. a short time ago our political correspondent charlotte rose told me more. the reason that she had the whip remoed and to expand to people what that means, it is a form of discipline for mps if they don't do what they are told. to have the whip remoed means you are effectiely no longer a member of the parliamentary party. she had it taken away injanuary because effectively she supported labour in a vote they held calling for a cut to vat on energy bills. the whip was taken away and that meant she was not able to submit a letter of no confidence in borisjohnson because she no longer technically counted as a tory mp. she has just been readmitted to the party. she counts again and she says she has resubmitted that letter. that takes us up to eight mps we know about who have submitted letters since the sue gray
report was published. we know other mps said a few months ago that they had submitted letters. the reality is, we don't actually know how many other letters have stayed submitted, how many other letters may have been submitted and dare i suggest the idea, whether there might be mps who hae said, "i submitted a letter", but they have not done that because they're currying faour with the public. we never get told! you are right. what we need to be clear about is because we are finding out about something of these now it does not mean these letters are new. two people who have in recent days said they have put
in a letter hae actually said, it went in a few months ago. we are not necessarily getting any closer to the 50 for letters that would trigger a leadership ballot. we could be ery close. one thing that is worth noting is that even though we did not know about these and they may not be new, we have clearly reached a point with the publication of the sue gray report were enough mps feel angry enough about borisjohnson and his leadership and the government and how it is performing that there are willing to say they have put in letters een if they have done this before and not told us. charlotte rose. tens of thousands of lierpool fans hae not been deterred by transport problems in the uk, to make their way to france. there are reports some een chartered speedboats to cross the channel to get paris where lierpool face real madrid at the stade de france... it is good—natu red, it is good—natured, mostly real madrid fans passing across this walkway into the 75,000 capacity stadium. a few liverpool fans coming
through as well. he is definitely real madrid! very good—natured and i think everybody is just so excited to have a ticket, 20,000 officially for liverpool, 20,000 for real madrid and then uefa distribute 23,000 amongst member associations, sponsors, partners, 12,000 went on general sale globally and both these teams command a huge global audience and these tickets, some people have paid through the roof for them. but after a couple of flat champions league seasons, this has all the makings of something very special. we will have more on sportsday after the national news. the former us president, donald trump, and other leading republicans hae dismissed calls for gun reform, days after 19 children and two teachers were killed by a teenager with an assault rifle in texas. speaking at the national rifle
association gun lobby convention in houston, mr trump said the massacre in uvalde was a reason to arm, not disarm. this report from our correspondent, sanchia berg. just days ago, children cowered in their classroom here in uvalde as an armed man came in and started shooting. by the time police stormed in, 19 children and two teachers had been killed. as families grieve and try to understand what happened, some politicians are weighing in. in houston, 300 miles away, former president donald trump condemned the shooting and said the answer was to arm teachers. surely we all agree our schools should not be the softest target, our schools should be the single hardest target in our country. applause. and that's why, as part of a comprehensive school safety
plan, it's time to finally allow highly trained teachers to safely and discreetly concealed carry. let them concealed carry. he was speaking at the annual meeting of the national rifle association. 0utside, protesters gathered, some in t—shirts spattered with red, calling for tighter gun control. i don't have a problem with anybody owning a gun, but i do believe that assault rifles were never meant for ciilians. back in uvalde, officials hae now acknowledged police made grave mistakes. 0fficers wrongly thought the gunman had barricaded himself in. they took time to organise an operation. while children in other classrooms escaped, those under attack were calling emergency services, whispering into their phones. the revelations hae angered the state's goernor. the information that i was given turned out, in part, to be inaccurate. i am absolutely livid about that.
ruben heard shots and found out later his great granddaughter had been killed. where was the police that were supposed to be there to protect them kids? where was he? at first they said he was there, he confronted the shooter. and now they are retracting, and saying they are not. i've been watching tv all day, and i watch it at night, until 12 o'clock, wondering why, why, why? that's all i can tell you. 0n the national stage, the shootings amplified the gun—control debate. but for the families here, the prevailing emotions are shock and grief. sanchia berg, bbc news. earlier today president biden spoke about the shooting while giving a commencement address at his alma mater, the university of delaware. tomorrow i will be heading to
uvalde, texas. to be with each of those families. as i speak, those parents are literally preparing to bury their children. in the united states of america. to bury their children. there is too much violence. too much fear. too much grief. violence. too much fear. too much arief. , g ., violence. too much fear. too much trief. , g ., �* ., grief. president joe biden at the university of _ grief. president joe biden at the university of delaware _ grief. president joe biden at the university of delaware this - university of delaware this afternoon. the first case of monkeypox has been detected in latin america. the world health organization says it expects the number of infections to continue to rise. argentina's health ministry says the first confirmed case is a man who recently travelled from spain. about 200 monkeypox infections hae now been detected in countries outside africa, where the disease is usually found. wendy urquhart reports. the latest laboratory to confirm a case of monkeypox outside of africa. reportedly a ao—year—old man who recently returned from spain
to argentina where residents reacted to the news. translation: where is this going? for example this pandemic, is it going to end or not? i think this is going to continue and they will come one after the other, all the time, unless we become more conscientious. i hope that it is not something that involves to be more and more complicated for our everyday life. of the 200 cases recorded recently, around half in the uk where the health security agency says monkeypox patients should avoid any contact with their pets for 21 days. virologists fear that the virus could get into domestic animals and ping—pong between them and humans. cases are also mounting in spain, one of over 20 countries where the disease has spread.
but the message from the world health organization is that this can be controlled. we are afraid that there will be spreading in community, but currently this is hard to assess as a risk, we think that if we put in place the right measures now, we probably can contain this easily. the who said a mass vaccination programme was not required. smallpox jabs could be given to close contacts of those affected. wendy urquhart, bbc news. sci—fi fans have been bombarded this week with news from the star wars universe. a new show, obi—wan kenobi, has launched on disney+ with other spin offs in the pipeline. and after a two—year delay, the annual star wars celebration event is back in los angeles. here's mark lobel. they are coming. stay hidden — or we will not survive.
stormtroopers on the streets, jedis under attack. it is 45 years since star wars hit the big screen. guess what? hello there, it's a star wars celebration! cheering. we are back! it is notjust then. han solo is here, too. and the super fans who last met up a long, long time ago. they have been waiting. in a pandemic which now seems far, far away. it is nice to be in a place with people who love star wars. the star wars fans are the best — you get to hang out and socialise of people from all over the world. this year we have a lot of shows coming out. i endor. but this is the first| celebration outside of the skywalker saga that _ has got any content. and then, there is the empire to deal with. there will be no
rules going forward. people are standing up. that's what a reckoning sounds like. if that is not enough, there is a new series of the mandalorian coming in february with star wars merchandise to keep fans occupied, or they can take part themselves in, you guessed it, a new video game on the way. why? lightsabers clash. but you can't win. what is your next move, jedi? now that would be telling. mark lobel, bbc news, in a galaxy...
good evening. thousands of liverpool fans have arrived in paris for tonight's champions league final, which is due to kick off in around an hour and a half. liverpool will take on real madrid for what they hope will become their seventh european cup victory. they've already won the fa cup and league cup this season. 0ur correspondent danjohnson, in paris, reports on the build—up to tonight's crucial game. singing the french red, white and blue has an added splash of rouge. 115,000 fans will watch the game here — more than twice the number in the stadium. the only reason we're here, we're going to win it. you're confident? yeah.
i think we're better than four years ago when we got beat by them, and i don't think they're as good. gay paris! it's been absolutely fantastic. the atmosphere is great. everyone's happy. it's been fab. are you going to win? we are going to win! we're going to win 3—0. s-z. - yeah, 100%. remember, only liverpool can do this. no other club in the world can do this. we'vecome from dublin here today, an 18—hour ferry and a four—hour drivejust to be here. it's well worth it. when we win it, bringing home number seven. people say the premier league's the big one — it's not. this is the biggest, this is the best. this is the best in europe. the most important thing are the fans to _ the most important thing are the fans to the football club. everybody plays their part, then you get to the success and we have always played — the success and we have always played our part, a huge, important part, _ played our part, a huge, important part. that's — played our part, a huge, important part, that's what the football club isn't what — part, that's what the football club isn't what it stands for. what
part, that's what the football club isn't what it stands for.— isn't what it stands for. what is it the sa ? isn't what it stands for. what is it they say? you'll _ isn't what it stands for. what is it they say? you'll never _ isn't what it stands for. what is it they say? you'll never walk - isn't what it stands for. what is it l they say? you'll never walk alone. too many beers at the kop bar. shindig too many beers at the kop bar. andy broke his ankle _ too many beers at the kop bar. andy broke his ankle last _ too many beers at the kop bar. andy broke his ankle last night but hobbled here with steve's support was up it was unbelievable. i was there in istanbul— was up it was unbelievable. i was there in istanbul in _ was up it was unbelievable. i was there in istanbul in 2005. - was up it was unbelievable. i —" there in istanbul in 2005. wrote us off, 3—0 down at half—time because off, 3—0 down at half—time because of a fella said to me, a game of two halves. this is our half. the of a fella said to me, a game of two halves. this is our half.— halves. this is our half. the sun is shinint , halves. this is our half. the sun is shining. the _ halves. this is our half. the sun is shining, the crowd _ halves. this is our half. the sun is shining, the crowd are _ halves. this is our half. the sun is shining, the crowd are in - halves. this is our half. the sun is shining, the crowd are in great - shining, the crowd are in great voice, and the atmosphere here is incredible. europe has always been so important to this club and they know it could be a tough game, it could be a long night, but my word, they are confident, they are up for it. but they know real madrid have had more champions league success than anyone, so they won't be easy to beat. an enjoyable afternoon could be about to give way to a tense evening. danjohnson, bbc news, paris.
our sports correspondent andy swiss is outside the stadium in paris. the fans are arriving here in their thousands at the stade de france ahead of what should be a very special night. for liverpool, it's a chance to win their third trophy of the season. they've already won the fa cup, though a league cup, they came pretty close to winning the premier league title as well. it has been a stunning season for them, but in real madrid they are up against the most successful team in european history. they have won this competition some 13 times and in getting to the final they've already beaten two english teams in chelsea and manchester city. it's worth saying there are a few concerns about the state of the stade de france pitch, which has onlyjust been relayed after the stadium hosted a rock concert last weekend. but liverpool are looking calm, they are looking confident. it should be some night.
are looking confident. it should be some night-— are looking confident. it should be somenitht.�* , ,, ,, ., travel has been disrupted in parts of the country after airlines cancelled flights at the start of the half term break. both tui and easyjet apologised, blaming a range of issues including air traffic restrictions. there were queues at the port of dover too as liverpool fans heading to parisjoined other holidaymakers heading across the channel. 0ur correspondent simon jones has the latest. the great getaway is not so great when you're stuck in queues at dover. football fans and half term holiday makers faced delays of several hours. charlotte nobbs was trying to hitchhike her way to see family in france after exhausting other options. i was supposed to go and fly this morning back to france. my flight got cancelled so i did a bit of off the top of my head, ticket, train to dover and hoped i could hitchhike my way back home. well, not home technically, but... lots of disruption. lots of disruptions. how are you feeling? tired. we're only from maidstone,
so it's 45 minutes' drive. and it's taken us about six and a half hours, seven hours. seven and a half hours. _ seven and a half hours now, sorry. seven and a half hours to get to this point. as well as a big increase in tourist traffic, p&0 are running a reduced ferry service after sacking 800 workers earlier this year, and there are now increased post—brexit checks. it's adding up to a bit of a perfect storm here in dover. hundreds of lorries were also trying to cross the channel. the coast guard brought in to distribute food and drink to those delayed. people were queueing around the block for eurostar services at st pancras in london but some won't get away at all. easyjet has cancelled more than 200 flights over the next ten days. rob gore and his three children boarded their tui flight to turkey only for it to be cancelled. he faces missing a family wedding. they've been heartbroken, and when the news was announced on the plane by the pilot, the kids just burst into tears. notjust ours, but every other kid on there. airlines, airports,
ports and ferry companies are apologising for the disruption, but are warning there may be more difficult days ahead. simonjones, bbc news, dover. president biden has urged americans to "make their voices heard" as he renewed his appeal for tighter gun controls. it follows the massacre at a school in texas, in which 19 children and two teachers died. meanwhile, the former us president, donald trump, and other leading republicans have dismissed calls for gun reform, saying the shooting was a reason to arm, not disarm. 0ur north america correspondent barbara plett usher reports. just days ago, children cowered on the floor in this school as a killer armed with assault rifles stalked their classroom. the latest victims of a uniquely american tragedy. president biden addressed the parents' heartbreak at a speech at a graduation ceremony. he will be visiting the town tomorrow. those parents are literally preparing to bury their children. in the united states of america, to bury their children.
there's too much violence, too much fear. too much grief. the massacre thrust the issue of gun control back into national focus. gun rights activists say they were horrified by the violence. but the national rifle association went ahead with its convention in texas, supported by its high—profile champion. like others, he insisted the solution had nothing to do with guns. the existence of evil in our world is not a reason to disarm law—abiding citizens who know how to use their weapon and can protect a lot of people. the existence of evil is one of the very best reasons to arm law—abiding citizens. it's taking our babies! the convention was a target for growing outrage over mass shootings with assault weapons, and over the fierce opposition to gun control in the republican party. here in uvalde people say something has to be done, but they are reluctant to get into the bitter partisan debate
over gun restrictions. and they are consumed with the process of grieving, planning funerals now that will start to take place in the coming days. the sorrow here is mixed with anger over mistakes made by the police. this man, ruben mata montemayor, heard the gunshots from a distance. he found out later they'd killed his great—granddaughter. where was the police that's supposed to be there to protect those kids? why, why, why? there are no answers here. they are beseeching a higher power to help them. barbara plett usher, bbc news, uvalde, texas. a large fire has broken out on a superyacht in torquay marina. witnesses described hearing a bang before flames engulfed the 85—feet vessel. police have declared it a major incident and have evacuated the surrounding area. 0fficers said there have been no reported injuries. in rugby league, wigan warriors have won the challenge cup after snatching victory from huddersfield giants in the final minutes.
it's wigan's first triumph in the competition since 2013. adam wild was watching at tottenham hotspur stadium. a new location, the same historic occasion. for 125 years, the challenge cup final has been rugby league's grandest moment. in tottenham for the very first time, a chance for either wigan or huddersfield to make history. pressure, well, plenty, but the giants brought their own for good measure. ricky leutele bursting through for the game's opening try. aqhead until half—time. ahead until half—time. but from the restart, space where there hadn't been space before. wigan hitting back at speed, jai field lighting up this final. as quickly as the space appeared, though, so it disappeared. still, jermaine mcgillvary didn't really need any. somehow finding a way through the tightest gap, the finest margin, but this would be wigan's finest hour. just minutes remaining, liam marshall with the game's biggest moment, breaking giant hearts. and so on a day history is made in tottenham, it is the wigan warriors who take
home the game's grandest prize. challenge cup winners 2022. adam wild, bbc news, at the tottenham hotspur stadium. that's it for now. we're back with the late news at 10pm. now on bbc one it's time for the news where you are. goodbye. hello and welcome to sportsday. liverpool fans have already been loving paris in the springtime, convinced it will be the seventh time that they are crowned kings of europe. but real madrid are the greatest in this competition, and are looking to complete their own english
treble, after knocking out chelsea and manchester city. it's been a marathon season for liverpool, can the league cup and fa cup winners complete a clean sweep in the cups? a former liverpool star is sure they can. if they start the way they can angle about it that way, i think they can do it. i'm chetan pathak at the bbc sport centre — also coming up on the programm,e away from the champions league... wigan leave it late to win rugby league's challenge cup final at the tottenham hotspur stadium. and crashes in qualifying for the monaco grand prix. we'll tell you who avoided the drama to take pole position.
evening — what a place for liverpool's season to come to an end, and what a match this promises to be. 19 european cups between liverpool and real madrid, they are two clubs that have been defined by their continental adventures. it continental adventures. should be commended las final it should be commended last few final falling flat, surely this will not be one of them. that's why both sets of fans have descended on the city, only 20,000 tickets have been officially allocated to both clubs, but it's clear that there are tens of thousands more who have made it to paris to support their team. some will have been here in 1981, when liverpool beat real at the parc de princes in the european cup final, many more will have been in kyiv four years ago, real madrid won their 13th title that night, it is so difficult to predict which way this will go — will it be
the spanish champions orjurgen klopp's treble chasers? iam i am expecting a tough game tonight, i am expecting a tough game tonight, i genuinely believe, because the premier league is stronger than la liga, i believe we have a stronger team than madrid but madrid have that habit, as we did in istanbul, of producing special magic. in the champions league. anything can happen, whoever turns up. it would be a very levelled _ happen, whoever turns up. it would be a very levelled match, _ happen, whoever turns up. it would be a very levelled match, maybe i happen, whoever turns up. it would| be a very levelled match, maybe we should _ be a very levelled match, maybe we should expect penalties, i don't know _ should expect penalties, i don't know. �* ., ., ., , should expect penalties, i don't know. ., ., ., ., should expect penalties, i don't know. �* ., ., ., , ., , know. been an amazing season to play a tame know. been an amazing season to play a game available _ know. been an amazing season to play a game available to _ know. been an amazing season to play a game available to them, _ know. been an amazing season to play a game available to them, a _ know. been an amazing season to play a game available to them, a great - a game available to them, a great achievement _ a game available to them, a great achievement. whatever— a game available to them, a great achievement. whatever happens i achievement. whatever happens tonight, — achievement. whatever happens tonight, i— achievement. whatever happens tonight, i hope— achievement. whatever happens tonight, i hope they— achievement. whatever happens tonight, i hope they win- achievement. whatever happens tonight, i hope they win but- achievement. whatever happens tonight, i hope they win but i- achievement. whatever happensj tonight, i hope they win but i am nervous — tonight, i hope they win but i am nervous hit_ tonight, i hope they win but i am nervous. �* ., nervous. at the moment i feel quite confident. nervous. at the moment i feel quite confident- i— nervous. at the moment i feel quite confident. ithink— nervous. at the moment i feel quite confident. i think the _ nervous. at the moment i feel quite
confident. i think the score - confident. i think the score possibly sewer or 3—0, liverpool. confident. i think the score possibly sewer or3—0, liverpool. it will be a high match, he will score two goals — will be a high match, he will score two goals. he will be a high match, he will score two toals. . , will be a high match, he will score two toals. ., , ., ., ., two goals. he has had a great season. the _ two goals. he has had a great season. the best _ two goals. he has had a great season. the best player - two goals. he has had a great season. the best player in - two goals. he has had a great season. the best player in all| two goals. he has had a great - season. the best player in all the world. confident, _ season. the best player in all the world. confident, number- season. the best player in all the world. confident, number sevenl season. the best player in all the l world. confident, number seven is comint world. confident, number seven is coming home. _ world. confident, number seven is coming home. 90 _ world. confident, number seven is coming home, go on, _ world. confident, number seven is coming home, go on, the - world. confident, number seven is coming home, go on, the holy! . world. confident, number seven is l coming home, go on, the holy! yes! the fans supremely confident ahead of what promises to be a special night, a few of these have fallen a bit flat in recent years. for liverpool this is a 63rd match of a brilliant season. they fell short in the title race by a single point, but they cannot afford to fall short tonight with the prize so close. the boys developed in the last two