the eu is some let's not pretend the eu is some sort of— let's not pretend the eu is some sort of nonpartisan negotiator. so we won't — sort of nonpartisan negotiator. so we won't get to a clean break here either_ we won't get to a clean break here either way, — we won't get to a clean break here eitherway, but we won't get to a clean break here either way, but i think it's probably— either way, but i think it's probably good that things are moving forward _ probably good that things are moving forward one where the other because we've _ forward one where the other because we've reached this awful stalemate which _ we've reached this awful stalemate which wasn't doing anyone any good. let's l00k— which wasn't doing anyone any good. let's look at — which wasn't doing anyone any good. let's look at the daily telegraph now, which is olivia's paper. "no tax cuts before inflation cools off." the p.m. fears the cost of burden crisis could word —— worsens popular those fears are well—founded. we've had a terrible economic forecast and the last week by the oecd, economic forecast and the last week by the 05cm),— by the oecd, which forecasted the british economy _ by the oecd, which forecasted the british economy would _ by the oecd, which forecasted the british economy would not - by the oecd, which forecasted the british economy would not be - by the oecd, which forecasted the | british economy would not be great all next year, the worst growth out of the 620 apart from russia. so i do unfortunately think things are set to get worse. there's a big argument going on in government
about what kind of conservative government this conservative party is. is it a low tax party, or a party of higher spending? what's interesting within the 0ecd report last week, one thing rishi sunak got criticised for is that even with the package of support that was announced just a few weeks ago to try and help houses, particularly low income households with rising food bills, even taking into that —— that package into account, the government's package is contractionary, which means actually the government is taking money out of the economy. the 0ecd was very critical about that with sunak. many would argue that now is the time to be putting more money and people's pockets, but obviously some others are also worried about the risk of inflation. ~ ., are also worried about the risk of inflation. a, ., , , .,, �*, inflation. more money in people's ockets, inflation. more money in people's pockets, olivia? i _ inflation. more money in people's pockets, olivia? ithink_ inflation. more money in people's pockets, olivia? i think the - inflation. more money in people's pockets, olivia? i think the prime minister is probably _ pockets, olivia? i think the prime minister is probably right - pockets, olivia? i think the prime
minister is probably right to - pockets, olivia? i think the primej minister is probably right to worry that cutting taxes now could raise inflation _ that cutting taxes now could raise inflation a — that cutting taxes now could raise inflation a little bit. but what's interesting is that finally, we are talking _ interesting is that finally, we are talking about growth and helping businesses, rishi sunak saying he will help— businesses, rishi sunak saying he will help businesses hire, etc. it feels _ will help businesses hire, etc. it feels a _ will help businesses hire, etc. it feels a bit — will help businesses hire, etc. it feels a bit like too little, too late, — feels a bit like too little, too late, which is what the government should _ late, which is what the government should have been talking about a lon- should have been talking about a long time — should have been talking about a long time ago. for too long, they've been talking about how to divide up the pie and tax people more here and less they— the pie and tax people more here and less they are, tax rebates, etc — but very— less they are, tax rebates, etc — but very little talk about how to help businesses to hire and grow, and lower— help businesses to hire and grow, and lower corporate tax to help investment in the uk, making it easier— investment in the uk, making it easier for— investment in the uk, making it easier for startups to get bigger, help investors who want to put money in and make _ help investors who want to put money in and make schemes that work really well to— in and make schemes that work really well to give _ in and make schemes that work really well to give investors rebate as the conrpany— well to give investors rebate as the company goes down, etc. all those growth _ company goes down, etc. all those growth policies seem to have been
ignored. _ growth policies seem to have been ignored, and finally the prime minister— ignored, and finally the prime minister and the chancellor seem to be suggesting that growing the economy is the only way to get out of this conundrum in the long term. what _ of this conundrum in the long term. what is _ of this conundrum in the long term. what is it— of this conundrum in the long term. what is it enough at this stage? we are already— what is it enough at this stage? we are already in quite a whole, and it does _ are already in quite a whole, and it does look alarmingly like we could be heading for a proper recession. looking _ be heading for a proper recession. looking at — be heading for a proper recession. looking at our final paper, the mirror, which covers the garden ceremony and an internal family dispute opens, "it's andrew or me." the order of the 6arter has 2a members, there's four vacancies. who would you get to fill the four kudela thankfully is not a decision in my control. but kudela thankfully is not a decision in my control-— in my control. but i think that is a very interesting _ in my control. but i think that is a very interesting story _ in my control. but i think that is a very interesting story about - in my control. but i think that is a | very interesting story about what's going on behind—the—scenes at the palace. it seems it is prince william who's really putting his foot down and saying, "no, andrew cannot be be at these official
ceremonies any more." it is entirely right considering what happened to prince andrew's reputation, deservedly so. but for the queen it's different, because we are talking about her son. so good on prince william.— prince william. final question to olivia, prince william. final question to olivia. one _ prince william. final question to olivia, one sentence _ prince william. final question to olivia, one sentence on - prince william. final question to olivia, one sentence on andrew| prince william. final question to - olivia, one sentence on andrew and 0livia, one sentence on andrew and william, than any suggestions for who might fill up the other vacancies? i who might fill up the other vacancies?— vacancies? i agree, i think william's _ vacancies? i agree, i think william's probably - vacancies? i agree, i think william's probably makingj vacancies? i agree, ithink- william's probably making the right call william's probably making the right catt here _ william's probably making the right call here and it's good to see that he's abte — call here and it's good to see that he's able to be assertive. i�*ll call here and it's good to see that he's able to be assertive.- he's able to be assertive. i'll ask ou he's able to be assertive. i'll ask you again _ he's able to be assertive. i'll ask you again 11:30pm, _ he's able to be assertive. i'll ask you again 11:30pm, you - he's able to be assertive. i'll ask you again 11:30pm, you have - he's able to be assertive. i'll ask you again 11:30pm, you have an| he's able to be assertive. i'll ask - you again 11:30pm, you have an hour to think of four vacancies. thank you to you both for this first run of the papers. that's it for the papers this hour. we'll be back again at 11.30pm. goodbye for now.
hello, i'm marc edwards with your sport. we start with cricket — where england have given themselves the sniff of a chance of victory in the second test, thanks to some late wickets on the fourth day at trent bridge. joe root had earlier hit 176 as england, like the tourists, made over 500 in theirfirst innings as the contest stretches tantalisingly into the fifth day. —— like the new zealanders. patrick 6eary rounds up the action for us. joe root runs — words that are neverfar away from each other at the moment, especially on this flat pitch. —— a pitch as flat as a stage. unbelievable! where everything you touch, flies. if you can hit them there, you can hit them anywhere. easy to be careless. root out — out of nowhere. he'd scored 176 — that only made him want more. with him went england's momentum. now new zealand were flying.
daryl mitchell caught stuart broad. too late. ben foakes and 56 had come too far, england had lost direction. all out, still 14 runs behind, with the ball they needed to get things moving. he's knocked him over! that's jimmy anderson's genius, his 650th test wicket. this would, though, be about patience for england — waiting for new zealand mistakes. that was devon conway's, gone for 52. henry nicholls followed. doubts crept under black caps. even will young, so confident after scoring 56 runs, dithered over the 57th. he was out, england were in. now the problems — tom blundell and daryl mitchell made big partnerships both in this test and the last. they threatened another, but england had an idea. bowl short, and see if blundell blunders. their plan came together. new zealand are more than 200 runs ahead, but england keep taking wickets. a match that might have drifted
heads for a final twist. game on. patrick 6eary, bbc news. it's pretty finally balanced. i think obviously when you set such a big total, you're not really thinking about was going on in the game, you'rejust making sure thinking about was going on in the game, you're just making sure you get somewhere near there. we managed to do that, quite a lot has happened in the afternoon sessions, so it's left anyone democrat everyone and with a chance. now, with wimbledon starting in just two weeks, worrying news straley rolled the dice, substituting their captain matt ryan for apparently she specialist. the sydney shot stopper sending his side through in dramatic fashion after 120 minutes of stalemates. australia heading to qatar where there will be in group d along with denmark, france and tunisia. to football and the nations league — tomorrow, wales travel to
the netherlands while scotland face armenia. england, meanwhile, take on hungary, having lost the reverse fixture in budapest. it's been a bit of poor summer so farfor england — still without a win in the competition, and they've only scored once in three matches. but manager 6areth southgate isn't questioning the commitment of his players after a long season. every team in the group and lots of other teams around europe have found it difficult against hungary, they're a good side. so there's a lot for us to take from the game, and it is important that our approach — i have to say, this group of players have been incredible. you know, their mentality, their desire to play for england, to work every day to get better. we're very fortunate to have a group as committed as they are. and derby county's search for a new owner continues after chris kirchner, who looked close to buying the club withdrew his offer. bbc sport understands the american businessman took the decision due to difficulty in transfering his funds to the uk.
derby were relegated from the championship last season after a 21—point deduction forfinancial problems, and have been up for sale since october 2020. the clubs administrators say they're already talking to other parties to find an alternative buyer. erling haaland says he is in the right place to fulfil his ambitions after completing his move to manchester city on a five—year contract for £51.2 million. atjust 21 years old, the norwegian striker has a spectacular goal—scoring record. in his two—and—a—half years with borussia dortmund, he's scored 86 goals in 89 games, and last year, he became the youngest player to reach 20 champions league goals. now, with wimbledon starting in just two weeks, worrying news for andy murray, who has withdrawn from queen's. he picked up an abdominal strain in the stuttgart final on sunday. the two—time wimbledon champion does hope to be fit in time, though, so fingers crossed with that one.
staying at queens, and there was a big win for britain's jack draper — he saw off the american fourth seed taylor fritz in straight sets, 6—3, 6—2. fritz is ranked 1a in the world, so it's a fabulous victory for the 20—year—old. draper's first win over a top 20 player in his burdegoning career. not so good for british number one cam norrie, though — he was beaten by former world number three 6rigor dmitrov in three sets. norrie who reached the final of queens last year took the first set via a tie break, but dmitrov responded to win 6—7, 6—1, 6—4. liam brody is out, too — beaten by marin cillic. another british hope at wimbledon is harriet dart — and she continued her fine form at the birmingham classic. dart was a wild card at the event, and overcame camila 0sorio of colombia 6—2, 6—love to reach the last 16. she'll play double grand slam winner simona halep, who booked her place after beating lesia tsurenko in straight sets.
and that's all the sport for now. from me, mark edwards, and the rest of the team, bye—bye. hello there. we're expecting a short style of rather hot weather across much of the uk, but not all of it over the next few days or so — the heat and the humidity will be gradually building northwards. and that's because there's a heat wave across the iberian peninsula at the moment — temperatures in parts of spain have surpassed a0 celsius. that heat will be pushing northwards into france, and eventually into southern areas of the uk, so england and wales, by the time we get to friday when that heat is likely to peak. and that means that temperatures in london and in birmingham could get over 30 celsius on friday. but further north and west across much of northern ireland and scotland, they'll stick in the low 20s in celsius. at the moment, we do still have this area of low pressure giving us swathes of cloud, some outbreaks of rain —
most of it quite light and patchy — across much of western scotland, northern ireland. this will help to keep the temperatures mild here overnight tonight, but underneath the clear skies, temperatures will drop back into single figures, mid—single figures locally, perhaps, across england and wales. so a locally chilly start to the day here. but here, of course, we'll see lots of sunshine throughout the day on tuesday, some fair weather cloud building through the afternoon. some outbreaks of rain for western areas of scotland. eastern areas of scotland, though, should see some sunny spells emerge at times. temperatures peaking in the southeast of england at around 25 celsius. the pollen levels, of course, in all of that sunshine will be very high — a lot lower underneath the cloud and the rain towards the northwest. and that's where the cloud and the outbreaks of rain will tend to stay as we head through tuesday night. we'll start to see some warmer nights as we head through the rest of the week. temperatures across the board into wednesday morning should stay in double figures for the most part. still got some outbreaks of rain up towards the northern isles as we head through the day
on wednesday, lots of cloud here. again, cloudiertowards the northwest across england and wales, temperatures will start to rise into the high 20s in celsius — so 26—27 celsius, much of london cooler the further north you go. and let's take a look at what happens for the rest of the week — so our high pressure just gradually moves eastwards, and the cold front will sink southwards, introducing that cooler—feeling air. but if we take a look at the temperatures, you can see that across northern ireland, 19—20 celsius — whereas across cambridge, 31 celsius by friday.
welcome to newsday. reporting live from singapore, i'm arunoday mukharji. the headlines: there's fierce fighting in the battle for severodonetsk, as ukraine's grip on the strategic eastern city seems to weaken. we have a special report. this is a deliberate tactic — bomb, shell, burn and leave nothing but scorched earth. the uk government publishes plans to override part of the brexit agreement involving trade rules for northern ireland and insists it's not breaking international law. president trump's former attorney general testifies