tv BBC News at Six BBC News June 6, 2022 6:00pm-6:31pm BST
tonight at six — here at westminster it's crunch time for borisjohnson — as he fights for his political survival. mps are casting their ballots now in a vote of confidence in his leadership — borisjohnson has written to each personally asking for their support. earlier business appeared to carry on as usual for the prime minister while his mps gathered to make the case forand against him. this isn't an easy day but it's a day we want to get out of the way because we know the prime minister will win comfortably. i don't think you can be in charge of setting — i don't think you can be in charge of setting the rules in lockdown and then blatantly allowing people under your direct leadership to break those — your direct leadership to break those rules.
in the commons, conservative mps have started voting for and against their leader. numberten... how much damage is this inflicting on boris johnson? the prime minister needs 180 votes to win and stay on. the result is expected at nine o'clock this evening. also tonight... are the world's promises to reduce carbon emissions being kept? we look at the pledges more than six months on from cop 26 in glasgow. families hope for answers as a public inquiry begins into a catalogue of alleged abuse of vulnerable adults at a home in northern ireland. and fancy a four day week but on no less pay? how this brewery is among dozens of companies trying it out in a uk wide experiment. heather watson and harriet dart both get off to the best possible start at the nottingham open, but will eradicate new weight heather watson in the next round? —— emma raducanu.
good evening and welcome to the bbc news at six live from downing street. borisjohnson�*s future as prime minister is in the hands of his tory mps from now — they have just started casting their ballots in a confidence vote in his leadership. the vote has been triggered after at least 5a conservative mps — or 15% of the parliamentary party — wrote letters to the head of a powerful conservative backbench committee calling for the prime minister to stand down as leader. the ballot is secret and if 180 or more vote against the prime minister, that will trigger a contest to find a new tory leader. voting has just opened and will close at 8 o'clock. the result is expected around 9 o'clock. borisjohnson is fighting his corner — he has written to conservative mps asking for their backing, saying it would "put an end
to the media's favourite obsession" and let him "get on with the job". here's our political editor, chris mason, on the story of the day so far. the end of the party, thejubilee party that is, the pageant, the concert, the bunting make way for the roaring return of politics. prime ministers often spend time talking to other leaders. there was a phone call with the ukraine president this morning. a meeting with estonia's prime minister this afternoon. borisjohnson set aside plenty of time to persuading his own mps to back him staying here in downing street. in a letter to his mps he said... he concluded...
earlier, just after eight o'clock this morning, the arrival of this man in front of the cameras told us boris johnson's man in front of the cameras told us borisjohnson�*sjob was man in front of the cameras told us borisjohnson�*s job was on the line, his fate to be decided today. the threshold his fate to be decided today. tue: threshold four his fate to be decided today. tte: threshold four seeking a vote of no—confidence in the prime minister has been passed, therefore a vote of no confidence will take place within the rules of the 1922 committee. within minutes, cabinet ministers were out offering their best spin on things. do accept that the bottom line is that a vote of no confidence is bad for any leader? he line is that a vote of no confidence is bad for any leader?— is bad for any leader? i've already said to other— is bad for any leader? i've already said to other broadcasters - is bad for any leader? i've already said to other broadcasters that i is bad for any leader? i've already said to other broadcasters that it| said to other broadcasters that it is the privilege of any member of parliament to request a new leader. i don't think that's the right choice but i'm not going to condemn people. choice but i'm not going to condemn --eole. ., choice but i'm not going to condemn neale, ., choice but i'm not going to condemn --eole. ., ~ , people. how can the prime minister ossibl people. how can the prime minister possibly recover— people. how can the prime minister possibly recover from _ people. how can the prime minister possibly recover from this? - people. how can the prime minister possibly recover from this? by - possibly recover from this? by winning. a one—vote win is enough. two cabinet ministers turning up together, what does that say, it
suggests you are worried. it suggests you are worried. it suggests unity and strength. we are both in the same position of supporting the prime minister. i think it's the right thing for our country and our party to draw a line under this tonight and get back to focusing on the core issues that affects all of our constituents. t affects all of our constituents. i echo that. i really urge my conservative colleagues in parliament to unite today. supporters in the foreground, critics wanting to be heard as welcome as the prime minister's anti corruption champion decided to resign. —— as well, as the prior minister. resign. -- as well, as the prior minister-— resign. -- as well, as the prior minister. ., , ., minister. the bottom line is that it means he has _ minister. the bottom line is that it means he has broken _ minister. the bottom line is that it means he has broken the - minister. the bottom line is that it i means he has broken the ministerial code and that means, as a result, that it's a resignation matter for any minister and it also has to be a resignation matterfor any minister and it also has to be a resignation matter for me as well. longer standing were getting rid of borisjohnson —— who were getting rid of borisjohnson added. t boris johnson -- who were getting rid of boris johnson added.- rid of boris johnson added. i don't think ou rid of boris johnson added. i don't think you can _ rid of boris johnson added. i don't think you can be _ rid of boris johnson added. i don't think you can be in _ rid of boris johnson added. i don't think you can be in charge - rid of boris johnson added. i don't think you can be in charge of - think you can be in charge of setting rules during lockdown then blatantly allowing people under your
direct leadership to break those rules. ., , ., ., rules. enter next a potential successor- _ rules. enter next a potential successor. boris _ rules. enter next a potential successor. boris johnson - rules. enter next a potential. successor. boris johnson beat rules. enter next a potential - successor. boris johnson beat jeremy successor. borisjohnson beatjeremy hunt successor. boris johnson beatjeremy hunt to the successor. borisjohnson beatjeremy hunt to thejob successor. borisjohnson beatjeremy hunt to the job last time. mr hunt did not want to talk on camera today but his view is clear, tweeting... and the response from the culture secretary. t’m and the response from the culture secreta . �* . , , secretary. i'm incredibly disappointed _ secretary. i'm incredibly disappointed that - secretary. i'm incredibly| disappointed that jeremy secretary. i'm incredibly- disappointed that jeremy hunt, secretary. i'm incredibly— disappointed that jeremy hunt, who disappointed thatjeremy hunt, who said throughout i'm not going to challenge the prior minister while there is a war in ukraine, has come out and done that on the day russia sends rockets into kyiv. confidence vote are always _ sends rockets into kyiv. confidence vote are always bad _ sends rockets into kyiv. confidence vote are always bad news - sends rockets into kyiv. confidence vote are always bad news for- sends rockets into kyiv. confidence i vote are always bad news for leaders and their party. the conservatives will wear the rooms of this tussle, the venom spat out openly today, exposing the poison these moments often provoke. just to add a half years ago borisjohnson won a stonking majority. tonight he is reduced to scrabbling around for every single vote amongst his colleagues. spot him getting out the
car? the prime minister arrived in parliament to try more persuading. we will try at nine o'clock tonight —— we will find out at nine o'clock tonight what the result is. so why have conservative mps decided to trigger the leadership ballot now, and what are the implications of the result — whether boris johnson wins or loses? our deputy political editor vicki young looks at what could lie ahead. he won the conservatives their biggest victory in decades. the morninu , biggest victory in decades. the: morning, everybody! we biggest victory in decades. tt9: morning, everybody! we did biggest victory in decades. tt9 morning, everybody! we did it! why have so many _ morning, everybody! we did it! why have so many of— morning, everybody! we did it! why have so many of borisjohnson's mps turned on him to a half years later? in the early days, breaking the brexit deadlock was the priority and a huge plus point with colleagues. then an unprecedented pandemic derailed any plans mrjohnson may have had. :, , , ., ., have had. you must stay-at-home. some trace — have had. you must stay-at-home. some trace his _ have had. you must stay-at-home. some trace his problems _ have had. you must stay-at-home. some trace his problems back- have had. you must stay-at-home. some trace his problems back to i some trace his problems back to other choices, sticking by dominic
cummings who had alienated conservative mps, clashed with the prime minister's wife, and was then accused of breaking covid rules. it is mrjohnson's leadership style that concerns others. t is mrjohnson's leadership style that concerns others.— is mrjohnson's leadership style that concerns others. i think you did a brilliant _ that concerns others. i think you did a brilliant job _ that concerns others. i think you did a brilliant job over— that concerns others. i think you did a brilliant job over brexit - that concerns others. i think you did a brilliant job over brexit for| did a brilliantjob over brexit for which the country and conservative party should always be grateful. but he doesn't in my view govern in the way a modern prime minister does, through the normal processes of the state, it feels a bit more like a medieval monarch governing through a court, and you absolutely cannot govern modern britain in that way. some tory mps complain about a lack of direction from u—turns over free school meals to an embarrassing climb—down after mrjohnson tried to change parliamentary rules on standards to protect one of his friends. that led to the loss of an ultra safe conservative seat. but it is the lawbreaking parties in downing street that have done most damage. a police investigation, a fine for the
prime minister, and another inquiry looming into whether he lied to parliament. polls suggest the scandal has dented his popularity. some even booed his arrival for the jubilee celebrations. tie some even booed his arrival for the jubilee celebrations.— jubilee celebrations. he does have real political _ jubilee celebrations. he does have real political abilities. _ jubilee celebrations. he does have real political abilities. and - jubilee celebrations. he does have real political abilities. and he - real political abilities. and he does have, i think, an instinct to position himself where new voters who haven't voted for the conservative party before can do that but he has these huge flaws which have always been a problem for him in whichever office he has held and i think those things will continue to cause a problem for him. when he confidence votes doesn't always end well. john major was victorious in 1995. tt is always end well. john ma'or was victorious in bbsﬁ victorious in 1995. it is time to ut u- victorious in 1995. it is time to out no or— victorious in 1995. it is time to out no or shut _ victorious in 1995. it is time to put up or shut up. _ victorious in 1995. it is time to put up or shut up. but - victorious in 1995. it is time to put up or shut up. but lost - put up or shut up. but lost the aeneral put up or shut up. but lost the general election _ put up or shut up. but lost the general election two _ put up or shut up. but lost the general election two years - put up or shut up. but lost the l general election two years later. theresa may won has but resigned within six months. t theresa may won has but resigned within six months.— within six months. i think it'll be really difficult _ within six months. i think it'll be really difficult for _ within six months. i think it'll be really difficult for downing - within six months. i think it'll be i really difficult for downing street, for the conservative party to move on at this point. we know there is a, you know, significant part of the
conservative party who don't want borisjohnson as leader, even if it is a third or even less than that. borisjohnson is a third or even less than that. boris johnson knows is a third or even less than that. borisjohnson knows he will never win over all of the critics in his party but he hoped a victory tonight will silence them for now. lots of visitors here but no sign of the pm. our deputy political editor vicki young is in the houses of parliament now — where the voting it taking place — what's the atmosphere like? it is secret, the voting, we won't know until nine o'clock, the result, but what are you hearing? lots know until nine o'clock, the result, but what are you hearing?- but what are you hearing? lots of speculation. _ but what are you hearing? lots of speculation, lots _ but what are you hearing? lots of speculation, lots of _ but what are you hearing? lots of speculation, lots of people - but what are you hearing? lots of speculation, lots of people trying | speculation, lots of people trying to work out how many will be voting for and against. downing street are confident of victory. they've said even a victory by one would be enough but it is likely to be more than that. their argument to the mps today has been, he is going to win, borisjohnson will win, so all you are doing by voting against him is inflicting damage on him and playing into labour�*s hands. the prior minister came to the house of commons this afternoon, dressed as
mp5. he said to them that the best mps. he said to them that the best is yet to come, i will win the next election for you, also hinting at tax cuts and making the case there was no real rival or contender who could take over. as you say, tory mps have started voting just in the corridor over there. there is a queue for them to go in. 359 are eligible to vote, he needs 180 to win. 0ne minister said to me that tory ministers are fed up of defending the indefensible, fed up ijy defending the indefensible, fed up by being tainted by borisjohnson, but if the prime minister wins this vote tonight he will hope that keeps him secure in number ten.— him secure in number ten. thanks very much- _ so what do voters make of today's developments and of borisjohnson's leadership? 0ur correspondent alex forsyth has been speaking to voters in newcastle—under—lyme, one of the so—called �*red wall�* constituencies — which, at the last election, borisjohnson succeeded in turning from labour to conservative.
two and a half years ago, the conservatives were celebrating here after taking the seat from labour in a landslide election. but at this local garden centre, things don't seem quite as bright today. katie and her mother linda, who was once a conservative voter, have lost faith in borisjohnson. how to say it politely? i think he's been an idiot. what put you off borisjohnson? we'll get brexit done and it stretched out for how long, and partygate. that was very sad. we've lost people we could never say goodbye to properly and they were living it up. it's not a universal view — jonathan still supports the prime minister and says it's the wrong time for mps to move against him. what he did was wrong at partygate. he's been punished and i think we should move on, and this particular time with ukraine, i think they rushed into it.
newcastle—under—lyme's conservative mp is one of those who's called on the prime minister to go, a move welcomed by some in the town centre. i think it's right that there should be a vote of no confidence and i think it's right that people question his leadership. i think the vote is important to show you can't get away with knowingly breaking the rules like that and it can't be swept under the rug. as mps work out what to do, mood music from the public will matter. in nearby stoke—on—trent north, the conservative mp is still loyal to the prime minister, so do those at this local exercise class agree? what do you think of borisjohnson? no—one could do any better, i think. you don't? i don't like him at all. i always thought he was so foolish. i think he should stay— because i think it's the wrong time
and i think he's done some good things. . for now, of course, it's tory mps who decide whether or not it's time to change the record. alex forsyth, bbc news. well, joining me now is our political editor, chris mason. we won't know the result until nine o'clock tonight, but what are the implications of this? this o'clock tonight, but what are the implications of this?— o'clock tonight, but what are the implications of this? this is a big moment for _ implications of this? this is a big moment for any _ implications of this? this is a big moment for any leader. - implications of this? this is a big moment for any leader. we - implications of this? this is a big j moment for any leader. we need implications of this? this is a big i moment for any leader. we need to unpack the arithmetic tonight from the politics. to give you a sense of the politics. to give you a sense of the jitters behind that door tonight, when the prime minister wrote all of his mps this morning he hand wrote his signature on every single letter and added a personal note to many, encouraging his supporters to back him or those who might not be tempted to back him. they are pretty confident of winning but it is about suppressing the number of people who vote against
him. that is a tag he will wear around his neck for as long as he carries on as prime minister. he needs to drive that number down because that number, delivered in the privacy of the voting booth by his colleagues right now, will hang around. he won't be able to shake it off. it is so important to him to drive that down in the hope that he can pick up, restore some authority, and carry on, a really big night ahead, one final point, on days like this we focus on the noisy people in politics. those on both sides of their argument. we've heard from them today. remember the quiet people as well, on both sides of the argument, there are a lot of them and they could make a big difference. big night ahead. and you can get much more on this evening's vote of confidence in borisjohnson online at bbc.co.uk/news. the time is 6.15. our top story this evening: boris johnson fights for his political survival as mps are casting their ballots now in a vote of confidence in his leadership.
and still to come... celebrations as wales return to the football world cup after more than 60 years. coming up in sportsday on the bbc news channel: james milner agrees to stay at liveprool for another year with a new contract with significantly reduced terms, that will see him stay with the club for an eighth season. ambitious targets for reducing emissions and cutting back on fossil fuels were agreed by world leaders at the major climate summit, cop26, in glasgow last year. but since then, countries have been grappling with the effects of russia's invasion of ukraine and the increasing cost of living crisis. as climate talks take place in germany this week, our climate editorjustin rowlatt has been looking at whether those promises made in glasgow are being kept. we have seen more blistering
temperatures this year. it hit 51 celsius in pakistan last month, 49.2 degrees in delhi. the highest temperature ever recorded in the indian capital. drought is fueling food shortages in somalia as well. and just look at lake mead, which provides water to 25 million people in the us and mexico. water levels are at their lowest since the 1930s. countries promised to take action to curb emissions at last year's big un climate conference in glasgow. but the world has changed since then. energy and food prices had soared since russia invaded ukraine. and as delegates gather in germany, there is recognition that progress on climate has been slow. i appeal to all of you, especially in these difficult and challenging times,
not to lose hope, not to lose focus, but to use our united efforts against climate change as the ultimate act of unity between nations. china is one of 3a countries planning new coal power stations. india is planning to reopen 100 coal mines. they say these are stopgaps in a time of crisis, but it's easy to see why the us climate envoy is worried. the war in ukraine has given a pass momentarily to some coal usage but i think it would be an enormous mistake for anybody to believe that ukraine is a legitimate excuse for building up massive new infrastructure that is going to be there 20, 30, 40 years from now. if that's the choice, then we are cooked. so we need some good news, and here
it is. despite all the conflict and disagreement in the world, nations are still meeting here to discuss how to tackle climate change. as long as we are still engaging with theissue, long as we are still engaging with the issue, we can still make progress. justin rowlatt, bbc news. britain is to send its first long range missiles to ukraine, to help its defence against russia. the missiles have a range of up to 50 miles. america is also supplying similar missile launchers. president putin has threatened to target new sites in ukraine if the west sends longer range weapons. thousands of british holidaymakers are still struggling to get home from half—term breaks after the cancellation of hundreds of flights over the weekend. the travel misery has continued with more flight cancellations today from easyjet, wizz air and ba. 0ur correspondent tim muffett has more. it had been a great holiday, butjacqui and her children were due to fly back from tenerife on saturday.
just before they were due to leave, a text message told them their flight was cancelled. no representative at the airport, just two spanish ladies, which were taking a lot of abuse because there was no—one from wizz air to advise why the flight had been cancelled or what we should do. being a mum on my own with the children, it was really frightening. wizz air has apologised and says it is doing all it can to improve communication. at the family cannot fight back until wednesday. —— but the family. i guess you're missing school as well. yeah, yeah. the little two, gracie and callum, have all their exams. end of year exams, and we're all missing them. and it's the cost — i'm self—employed, so i'm now having to fund accommodation and flights and i'm not working. i'm cancelling work every day. around 500 flights were cancelled over the bank holiday weekend. thousands are believed to be stranded abroad. at bristol airport today, most flights were operating normally, but on saturday, as he set off to visit a friend in berlin, colin's flight was cancelled and he had to rebook.
it cost me an extra £770 and meant i got into berlin a good nine hours later than originally planned. meant to fly back from berlin again today, yet woke up this morning to find that easyjet had cancelled my flight back. staff shortages are driving the disruption. the prime minister's official spokesperson said today it was too early to tell if the worst was over. in london, travel by tube has also been difficult, due to a strike over pensions and potentialjob cuts, following days of national celebration. it's been a blue monday for many travellers. tim muffett, bbc news. a public inquiry has begun in belfast into the physical and mental abuse of vulnerable adults at a hospital in county antrim. more than 70 staff have been suspended from muckamore abbey, which caters for people with severe learning difficulties and mental health issues. it's been the focus of the uk's largest—ever police investigation into such alleged abuse. families say they hope the hearings will reveal the true extent of the scandal —
as our ireland correspondent chris page reports. relatives are standing up for sons and daughters who are too vulnerable to speak for themselves. the parents of a patient in muckamore abbey first raised concerns about physical abuse five years ago. these families expect some of the evidence they will hear will be very harrowing. but they hope the inquiry will reveal the full scale of the abuse scandal. that it will give them answers and accountability. the hospital houses adults with severe learning disabilities and mental health needs. it's totally unacceptable, the way this was allowed to drag on. glynn brown is searching for truth on behalf of his son aaron, who was in muckamore. i would like to note that this is the worst adult safeguarding scandal since the nhs was formed. there has been catastrophic failures in all directions and all departments. so, we will be wanting to know, how come every protection
measure that was in place failed so miserably? in a separate criminal investigation, detectives have been viewing more than 300,000 hours of cctv. police have said they identified around 1,500 crimes in one ward. in all, 3a suspects have been arrested and eight charged. more than 70 staff have been suspended as a precaution. the public inquiry will examine what happened between 1999 and last year. it's critical that this inquiry forms recommendations with teeth, to ensure this can never happen again. anyone could have a loved one who requires care in a hospital like muckamore, and how can you know they are safe? in his opening statement, the chair said there had been terrible mistreatment. because so many of the patients were either nonverbal or had difficulty communicating, they could not express what was happening
or they were not regarded as credible. many of the parents and relatives and carers who trusted the hospital have been let down. hearings will carry on for some months. patients and their families want the inquiry to expose how there came to be cruelty in what should have been a place of care. chris page, bbc news, belfast. a four—day working week, with no loss of pay — fancy that? it's happening for more than 3,000 workers across the uk from today, in what's thought to be the world's biggest trial of a four—day week. so could it lead to happier, more productive staff? our business correspondent emma simpson has been finding out. instead of working a five—day week, how about pouring it all into four? we are talking 100% of pay for 80% of the hours. this small brewery is about to try. we are a simple business. we have produced and packaged
the same amount of beer every week that we do now. that's our challenge. the pandemic has already given us a taste of flexible working. this boss believes it's time for a new approach. there is a real sense of, this is the way we do things because this is the way we do things. and this is a chance for us to do something positive. staff are keen to make it work. if i know i've got to get stuff done in four days' time, i would enjoy that extra day off. be a good incentive. british workers do some of the longest hours in europe. and we're also nothing like as productive as we should be. could we perform better if we do fewer hours? this recruitment firm in exeter has been doing four days since january. fiona uses her day off to get chores done so she can enjoy the weekend. if you are happy outside of work, you are happier in work, and there is the productiveness there. it's all about productivity. the boss, simon, started a four—day
week for a better work/life balance and says profits are actually up. interestingly, across the board, all of our inputs have gone up, and quite simply, everyone is doing more in less time. so, could fewer hours be the future? you can be 100% as productive in 80% of the time in many workplaces. it's also about the whole economics of this, so that you might become 10% more productive, but your company is also saving on health care costs, on hiring new people, so that they come out ahead in the end. packing the work into four days is a tall order, but this brewery hopes it will deliver a better way to work. emma simpson, bbc news. welsh football fans have been celebrating the country's return to the world cup after more than 60 years. they beat ukraine 1—0 in a playoff in cardiff, to secure their place in the tournament in qatar in november.
here's our wales correspondent hywell griffith. with fire in their bellies and a little beer too — this is how wales celebrated the end of a 64—year wait. qatar, here they come. the red wall of fans will be there too — after enduring a nerve—racking 90 minutes came hours of euphoria. as the hangovers clear, thoughts now turn to booking flights to doha. we are going to be there competing against the best in the world on football terms, but the rest of the world is going to see us as wales and i think that is the main thing. it's hard to overstate just how much this means to an entire nation. few people in the stadium were even born the last time wales qualified for a world cup. even fewer know how it feels to represent your nation on the global stage. all credit to gallant wales - for holding brazil to a single goal. sweden in 1958 is remembered
as the tournament where pele broke welsh hearts, having made it to the quarterfinals. so, can today's players go as far? i think they'll have a very good chance. something which the welsh team has always had is a bit of spirit. when the players make it to qatar, alcohol will be restricted. there are real concerns about the hosts' human rights record too. but for now, wales are just savouring their success. hywell griffith, bbc news, cardiff. time for a look at the weather — here's nick miller. just as we saw over thejubilee weekend, scotland have had the warmest and sunniest weather today. parts of east anglia just up to 13 celsius, and cloudy, closest to this low pressure which brought the cloudy weather to parts of england and wales over the weekend, which is now clearing away. there are some
further weather systems to come. this one in the atlantic, tropical storm alex, the remnants of which will turn things windy for some of us later in the week. dry weather this evening and tonight, some showers later in the night in the southern coasts and some of the rain pushes into north—east england. elsewhere, cloudy clear spells. calista north—east england and eastern scotland, 4 or 5 sources. some mist and fog patches and, quite a murky start the morning. north—east england, cloudy and damp especially in the morning. the rest of england and for wales, warm sunny spells, the chance of a shower, most stay dry, is well in northern ireland. dobrinska cooking, a lot of cloud, northern scotland sunny spells, the chance of a shower in the highlands. 1a celsius in newcastle. that one coming through for wales and england after a cool few days. the day tomorrow with rain pushing into south west england, wales and northern ireland. this is the next system coming in, sweeping
rain north and east overnight and into wednesday, grinding to a halt into wednesday, grinding to a halt in scotland on wednesday. south of that, sunny spells a rash of showers stop if you catch one could be heavy and thundery is certainly a cooler day by wednesday across much of scotland. thursday is looking largely dry. it is friday we have that weather system coming our way with the remnants of tropical storm. the centre misses us to the north—west but in north—western part of the uk will be windy with some gusts of 40 to 50 mph and there will be showers around stop that's at the week is looking. and let's get the latest on the political drama unfolding here at westminster. 0ur political editor chris masonjoins me now. just talk it through the next few hours. ~ :, ., ., :, just talk it through the next few hours. . ., ., ., :, ., hours. we are half an hour into the votina. hours. we are half an hour into the voting- there _ hours. we are half an hour into the voting. there was _ hours. we are half an hour into the voting. there was a _ hours. we are half an hour into the voting. there was a queue - hours. we are half an hour into the voting. there was a queue of - hours. we are half an hour into the voting. there was a queue of mpsl voting. there was a queue of mps outside the room down the road at six o'clock, including some cabinet ministers. dominic raabjumped the
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