catch in the that was him dropping a catch in the first minute. having escaped, matt henry plate that shot. new zealand extended their lead. ben stokes bowled with aggression, the bulls he could hit, henry was avoided, just. flexibility was essential. tuesday became a cricket day. working from home, or in disguise. stuart broad bowling, henry edging, he was out. the match was moving, that is what they came to see, especially the broad family. here he goes again, a touch offjamieson�*s bat broad family. here he goes again, a touch off jamieson�*s bat new zealand were 90. it new zealand were attacking. trent boult bath his way, but it works. everyone can, it ended like this, so no trent boult finally gone, 284 all out. england would need to hundred 99 to win. through
the corridor of uncertainty marched england's bettors. alex lees hit 12 off the first over, spectators getting right into the game and still coming into the ground. they could have missed zak crawley, gonf or non—. remember, ten wickets for new zealand to win. —— gone for zero. elizabeth has the weather. lots of blue skies and sunshine across much of the uk, set to continue for much of the week. a lot more sunshine and for some but not all it will turn rather hot and humid. across northern and western areas it will be quite cloudy and cool areas it will be quite cloudy and cool, namely northern ireland and scotland, and outbreaks of rain here into the rest of the week. there is currently a heatwave across the iberian peninsula, temperatures have
been soaring to over 40 celsius, thatis been soaring to over 40 celsius, that is set to track northwards over the next few days also, across france and eventually reaching the uk, temperatures are likely to peak on friday. we could see 33 celsius on friday. we could see 33 celsius on friday, especially north of the london area. perhaps cambridge or hertfordshire. the bulk of the sunshine is in england and wales, further north and west, still some outbreaks of rain, the chance of 80 micrograms is a brightness for northern ireland, eastern areas in eastern scotland but generally cloudy and these are the temperatures, peaking at around 25 across london and the south—east. overnight we keep clouds, mild underneath the clouds and we will see lots of clear spells and temperatures not dropping as low as last night that still back into single figures for many. not much is set to change on wednesday, still close for northern ireland that much of western scotland, some rain but
lots of dry weather, said spells developing for eastern scotland, feeling warmer here as in parts of eastern northern ireland —— sunny spells developing. england and wales, temperatures rising to the mid 20s quite easily. with those higher temperatures across parts of scotland and northern ireland and a bit more sunshine we also have rising pollen, if you are a for the sufferer then be aware. for the rest of the week, the high pressure moves eastwards and we started to tap into this very warm air from the south, moving northwards and starting to warm up by thursday quite significantly with temperatures well into the mid—20s, 27 or 28 degrees. that will be towards the london area. hunter on friday, temperatures reaching the late 20s and fahrenheit but for injury over the weekend.
tied for the new spiky well, goodbye. good afternoon. i'm isaac fanin. it's just after 1.30pm and here's your latest sports news. it looks like serena williams is back on the tennis court. she's indicated that she will be back at wimbledon this year on social media. the 23—time grand slam champion has been away from the game for a while. she hasn't played since injuring her leg in the first round of last year's tournament. she posted an image of her trainers on grass, captioning it: "sw and sw19. it's a date. 2022, see you there". well, the build—up to wimbledon continues with more grass court action at queen's club in london. dan evans is among the british players to feature later.
these are live pictures from queen's club in south london. great britain's ryan patterson is playing. —— ryan penistone. —— ryan penistone. you can catch all the action on bbc two or on the bbc sport website. meanwhile, the women are in action at the birmingham classic. these are live pictures. katie boulter is due out third on centre court. again, you can follow all the action live on the bbc sport website. burnley have hired former manchester city captain vincent kompany as their next manager. kompany has been in charge at belgian side anderlecht for two years, before leaving by mutual consent in may having led them to a third—place finish. he joins burnley as they look to bounce back from relegation from the premier league with an instant promotion from the championship.
the former manchester united and chelsea chief executive peter kenyon is leading a consortium hoping to buy everton. the club's british—iranian owner, farhad moshiri, is known to be open to investment options around the funding of a new stadium. this however, he has not ruled out selling equity stakes in the club. kenyon has worked on a number of deals in recent years and was linked with a potential bid for newcastle united, before its saudi takeover. not long to go until the third golf major of the year, the us open, gets under way. justin thomas won the uspga title this year and says it's "sad" that the build up to thursday's tournament has been dominated by chat around golf civil war, with players from the longstanding pga tour teeing off against the breakaway liv series. you can go anywhere without somebody bringing it up, but that is just one
of the things i spoke to earlier, it's sad. , , ,, ., , , it's sad. this is the us open. this is an unbelievable _ it's sad. this is the us open. this is an unbelievable venue, - it's sad. this is the us open. this is an unbelievable venue, a - it's sad. this is the us open. this is an unbelievable venue, a placej is an unbelievable venue, a place with so much history, an unbelievable field, so many storylines, yet that seems to be what all the questions are about, and that is unfortunate, it is not rights to the usga, the open, as players, but that is unfortunately where we are at right now. england reached 36 for1 at lunch, needing 299 to win the second test against new zealand on the final day at trent bridge. john crawley went for a duck after england finally bowled new zealand all out for 284 this morning. stuart broad took two wickets and james anderson the last wicket to fall. alex lees hit a breezy 30 not out, leaving england needing 263 runs from a minimum of 63 overs. follow it all live on test match special on radio match special on radio 5live sports extra,
with full text coverage and video clips on the bbc sport website. that's all the sport for now. you can find more on all those stories on the bbc sport website. that's bbc.co.uk/sport. borisjohnson has defended his policy of sending some asylum—seekers to rwanda. he told his cabinet that lawyers representing the migrants were "abetting the work of criminal gangs". the first flight was due to leave this evening, with just seven asylum—seekers on board. however, within the past hour, a spokesman for the prime minister has said it's not guaranteed that the flight will take place this evening amid ongoing legal challenges. ros atkins has been looking at the background to the policy. in april, the uk government announced a new immigration policy. those who travel to the uk via illegal and dangerous routes may be
relocated to rwanda, where they will have their asylum claims considered. the first flight was scheduled for this week, but this has faced legal challenges. in this week, but this has faced legal challen . es. ., challenges. in the high court 'udge said he would i challenges. in the high court 'udge said he would not i challenges. in the high court 'udge said he would not put * challenges. in the high court 'udge said he would not put an h challenges. in the high courtjudge said he would not put an injunction | said he would not put an injunction in place _ said he would not put an in'unction in lace. , ., , in place. tuesday's light goes ahead, in place. tuesday's light goes ahead. but — in place. tuesday's light goes ahead, but this _ in place. tuesday's light goes ahead, but this matter - in place. tuesday's light goes ahead, but this matter is - in place. tuesday's light goes ahead, but this matter is not| in place. tuesday's light goes - ahead, but this matter is not going away. the policy faces a judicial review injuly, and many people are still cramming into small inflatable boats and making the journey from france to england. already this year more than 10,000 people have done so, more than twice the equivalent of last year. most have arrived with the help of people smugglers, most have applied for asylum and many will be accepted. the government wants to stop asylum seekers reaching the uk illegally. this is made possible _ reaching the uk illegally. this is made possible by _ reaching the uk illegally. this is made possible by brags - reaching the uk illegally. this is made possible by brags of -
reaching the uk illegally. this is - made possible by brags of freedoms, and it will provide safe and legal routes for asylum, while disrupting the business model of the gangs. from the start, the policy has been met with a range of opposition. i do not support — met with a range of opposition. i do not support this policy on the grounds _ not support this policy on the grounds of legality, practicality —— practicality— grounds of legality, practicality —— practicality and efficacy. the archbishop _ practicality and efficacy. the archbishop of _ practicality and efficacy. iie: archbishop of canterbury practicality and efficacy. tie: archbishop of canterbury had practicality and efficacy. “iie: archbishop of canterbury had another reason. ., , . archbishop of canterbury had another reason. ., ,. , reason. there are such serious ethical questions _ reason. there are such serious ethical questions about - reason. there are such serious| ethical questions about sending asylum seekers overseas. the principal must stand the judgment of god, and it cannot. principal must stand the 'udgment of god, and it cannoth god, and it cannot. david davis has cold it moral _ god, and it cannot. david davis has cold it moral delinquency, - god, and it cannot. david davis has cold it moral delinquency, and - god, and it cannot. david davis has cold it moral delinquency, and thel cold it moral delinquency, and the at times reported that prince charles privately cold the plan appalling. however, borisjohnson appalling. however, boris johnson has appalling. however, borisjohnson has againjustified the appalling. however, borisjohnson has again justified the policy. this has again 'ustified the policy. this is about has againjustified the policy. “ii 3 is about making sure has againjustified the policy. “ii 1 is about making sure that we break the business model of criminal gangs not only risking people's lives, but
undermining public confidence in illegal migration. ii undermining public confidence in illegal migration.— illegal migration. if the business model of the _ illegal migration. if the business model of the gangs _ illegal migration. if the business model of the gangs is _ illegal migration. if the business model of the gangs is broken, i illegal migration. if the business i model of the gangs is broken, their arrivals will reduce, but that has not happened yet. since april more than 3500 people had made the crossing, numbers have not dipped. translation: i crossing, numbers have not dipped. translation:— translation: i think it is too early to measure — translation: i think it is too early to measure the _ translation: i think it is too early to measure the impact. _ translation: i think it is too early to measure the impact. regardless| translation: | think it is too early | to measure the impact. regardless of the announcement, smugglers will watch to see if this measure is implemented.— watch to see if this measure is implemented. that is what might dissuade them. _ implemented. that is what might dissuade them. it _ implemented. that is what might dissuade them. it might - implemented. that is what mightj dissuade them. it might dissuade them, but the un is unconvinced. the last time them, but the un is unconvinced. i“ie: last time this was them, but the un is unconvinced. ii1 last time this was dry them, but the un is unconvinced. i“i1 last time this was dry it at middle —— ignominiously failed when it moved eritrean and sudanese to rwanda, they simply left the country and started the process all over again, so it is not a long—term deterrent. ih again, so it is not a long-term deterrent-— again, so it is not a long-term deterrent. in this case, the uk government — deterrent. in this case, the uk government argues _ deterrent. in this case, the uk government argues a - deterrent. in this case, the uk government argues a cabbie . government argues a cabbie deterrent. to prove that the policy needs to remain in place and for that to happen it needs to be deemed to be legal. this:
that to happen it needs to be deemed to be leual. , : that to happen it needs to be deemed to be leual. , . , to be legal. this agreement is comparable — to be legal. this agreement is comparable with _ to be legal. this agreement is comparable with other - to be legal. this agreement is l comparable with other domestic to be legal. this agreement is - comparable with other domestic and international legal obligations. the un told the high court it is unlawful. in the case of the first flight, if it goes ahead, this all continues for several months. the government accepts that anyone on the plane is not coming back. the rwandans will _ the plane is not coming back. i“i1 rwandans will do the process, they will decide whether that person is a genuine refugee. if they are, they will then be entitled to remain in rwanda. if they aren't, they may seek other immigration routes to stay in rwanda.— stay in rwanda. they may be deported- — stay in rwanda. they may be deported. this _ stay in rwanda. they may be deported. this policy - stay in rwanda. they may be deported. this policy is - stay in rwanda. they may be deported. this policy is nowl stay in rwanda. they may be - deported. this policy is now being judged against the gm convention. it says. no one shall expel or return a person to a territory where he or she feels threats to life or freedom. that brings us to rwanda as a destination. freedom. that brings us to rwanda as a destination-— a destination. they will have to be dra: led a destination. they will have to be dragged onto _ a destination. they will have to be dragged onto planes, _ a destination. they will have to be dragged onto planes, that - a destination. they will have to be | dragged onto planes, that happens now to people that the border force
are trying to deport, when they get there there will be all kinds of questions about their treatment and the decency of their treatment. those questions connect to how the president runs the country. last year, there was a notice that there was not an independent investigation into allegations of human rights violations including deaths in captivity. priti patel said there undercurrents of cheshire xenophobia. irate undercurrents of cheshire xenophobia.— undercurrents of cheshire xenohobia. 1 ., ., , undercurrents of cheshire xenohobia. ., , ., undercurrents of cheshire xenohobia_ : ., ., , ., , xenophobia. we are a country that is welcomin: xenophobia. we are a country that is welcoming to — xenophobia. we are a country that is welcoming to migrants _ xenophobia. we are a country that is welcoming to migrants and - xenophobia. we are a country that is| welcoming to migrants and refugees. we have hosted more than 130,000 refugees, some of been here for more than 25 years. refugees, some of been here for more than 25 years-— than 25 years. even if the policy is safe, than 25 years. even if the policy is safe. legal — than 25 years. even if the policy is safe. legal and — than 25 years. even if the policy is safe, legal and moral, _ than 25 years. even if the policy is safe, legal and moral, there - than 25 years. even if the policy is safe, legal and moral, there are l safe, legal and moral, there are questions about cost. we safe, legal and moral, there are questions about cost.— safe, legal and moral, there are questions about cost. we can't ask the british taxpayer _ questions about cost. we can't ask the british taxpayer to _ questions about cost. we can't ask the british taxpayer to write - questions about cost. we can't ask the british taxpayer to write a - the british taxpayer to write a blank cheque to cover the cost of anyone who might want to come and live here. the anyone who might want to come and live here. , . , live here. the uk is currently spending _ live here. the uk is currently spending £4.7 _ live here. the uk is currently spending £4.7 million - live here. the uk is currently spending £4.7 million a - live here. the uk is currently spending £4.7 million a day. live here. the uk is currently i spending £4.7 million a day on hostels for asylum seekers. boris
johnson was to reduce that by reducing arrivals. while this plan is meant to do that, there are costs here, too. an initial £120 million as part of an economic transformation and integration plan for rwanda. the times reports it is estimated will cost between £20,000 and £30,000 to remove each asylum seeker children want to. the guardian reports that the home office says the cost per person will be similar to current costs in the uk. one civil —— senior civil servant said i do not believe sufficient evidence can be obtained to demonstrate that the policy will have a deterrent effect to make the policy value for money. these doubts led to the government doing this. officials in the home office were not able to precisely quantify the potential benefits of this plan, so they weren't able to approve it, so they weren't able to approve it, so the british home secretary had to use a technique called a ministerial
direction to get the policy signed off. ., , . . ., ., off. the home office could not auanti off. the home office could not quantify the — off. the home office could not quantify the benefits, - off. the home office could not quantify the benefits, and - off. the home office could not quantify the benefits, and this| off. the home office could not - quantify the benefits, and this was the opposition labour party. this: the opposition labour party. this came the opposition labour party. this name is the opposition labour party. “ii 1 game is completely unworkable, deeply unethical and extortionate lay expensive. deeply unethical and extortionate lay exoensive-_ lay expensive. asked how labour would stop _ lay expensive. asked how labour would stop the _ lay expensive. asked how labour would stop the people _ lay expensive. asked how labour| would stop the people traffickers, sir keir starmer replied, have a proper plan with the french authorities and a proper plan for upstream operations to intercept these groups are they even arrive on these groups are they even arrive on the north coast of france. the government highlights seven safe and legal routes that already exist to access the uk and claim asylum. it points to specific polities —— policies for people from afghanistan, ukraine and hong kong. the refugee council says for the vast majority of refugees, there is no safe way for them to seek asylum in the uk. some believe perhaps this was the goal. a tory mp says the rwanda policy is ugly and accuses
borisjohnson of rwanda policy is ugly and accuses boris johnson of trying to rwanda policy is ugly and accuses borisjohnson of trying to create political and cultural dividing lines. whether by design or not, this policy is causing division, with critics alleging a lack of compassion and the prime minister responding like this.— responding like this. there is no humanity or _ responding like this. there is no humanity or compassion - responding like this. there is no humanity or compassion in - responding like this. there is no humanity or compassion in a - responding like this. there is no | humanity or compassion in a long desperate but innocent people to have their dreams of a better life exploited by a ruthless gang as they are taken to their deaths in unseaworthy boats. the are taken to their deaths in unseaworthy boats. are taken to their deaths in unseaworth boats. , :, , unseaworthy boats. the question is not unseaworthy boats. the question is rrot whether — unseaworthy boats. the question is not whether the _ unseaworthy boats. the question is not whether the gang _ unseaworthy boats. the question is not whether the gang should - unseaworthy boats. the question is not whether the gang should be - not whether the gang should be allowed to exploit people, it is whether this policy. that from happening and if it is legal. in the long term, both have yet to be settled. the headlines on bbc news: borisjohnson insists boris johnson insists his borisjohnson insists his government will not be deterred or passed by criticism of his asylum policy with the first plane taking people to rwanda due to fly tonight. nicola sturgeon launches a campaign
for independence. an independent panel has said the snp mp patrick grady should be suspended from parliament for breaching parliament sexual misconduct policy. patrick grady has apologised. an independent panel has found that he made an unwanted advanced to a junior member of staff and recommended he be suspended for two days. he said he was deeply sorry. i am profoundly sorry for my behaviour and i deeply regret my actions and their consequences. any breach of their consequences. any breach of the code risks bring the size and distribute or cause distress and upset, notjust of the complainants but to the wider parliamentary community. i give you and my house my firm assured that i have learnt
significant lessons and will undertake that this behaviour will never happen again. i repeat my apology without reservation to the complainant and gave tapology to you, this house, the staff, the constituency staff, local party members, family, friends and anyone else who has been affected by my behaviour. it's 40 years since the falklands war, which cost 255 british service personnel their lives. today is the anniversary of 'liberation day�* — the surrender of argentinian forces which brought the war to an end. john maguire has been speaking to three men who fought in the conflict.
i was 16. invincible. i thought so. i kind of look at people around me now, who are a similar age, and i think, would you be able to do what we did then? we're going to war. we'll be fine. we'll be immortal. and then you find out that it's a whole different ballgame. archive: the falkland islands, the british colony in the south. atlantic, has fallen. prime minister, bbc. can we have a word about the situation? the government has now decided that a large task force will sail as soon as all preparations are complete. we didn't know where it was. we didn't know where the falklands... nobody had a clue where the falklands was whatsoever. i think i wrote to every single member of my family, and very apprehensive. very nervous. internally, very, very scared. but being, i'll say a man, but i wasn't, i was a boy, the pride wouldn't let me show that. archive: the task force, | with all its power, is ready. britain has gathered its might. it must set its course. i was handed a piece of paper.
and it had "fill in the details." it was a reality check. so the older guys had already written wills. but me, as a 17—year—old, not a chance. archive: the british battery has kept up a constant barrage, - seeking out the enemy guns. hms sheffield lies sinking in the south atlantic on a day — may 4th, 1982 — that brought the reality of war into britain's dispute with argentina over the falkland islands. i'm not allowed to say how many planes joined the raid, but i counted them all out and i counted them all back. the pilots were unhurt, tearful and jubilant, giving thumbs up signs. 6th june, d—day of all days, i became 18. but overnight, on the 5th and 6th june, we were sent inland.
we were sent close to land to do naval gunfire support. and that night we fired 277 4.5—inch shells. that was my 18th birthday. so, like, other people get firecrackers, i got 277 4.5—inch round bangs for my birthday. archive: out of a clear blue sky, without warning, - five argentine skyhawks strike, hitting sir galahad and her sister ship, sir tristram. _ when we got stuck in the corridor on galahad, i realised that i could die. a very nasty, horrible death. and... i wasn't immortal any more. i was very vulnerable. archive: ..davis read out the roll of those who'd died. _ phillip anthony sweet... 50 in all, the worst casualties of the whole campaign.
bugle plays last post. get a lot memories at night. nightmares still. most nights, seems like. the other night they were getting bad. i was sitting there. i woke up and i were screaming again. british legion riders branch, riding my motorbike. all those things help. right. gentlemen, i'vejust heardj that the white flag is flying over stanley. cheering. it's taken ten weeks since we left portsmouth, but this major objective has now been achieved. very proud that we went. it had to be done. we laid our lives down -
to make sure somebody's 0k. and i look back and i look at it with pride now — that i was able to to do something like that at such a young age. but, it's... i always look back and it's like a hell of a thing. hell of a thing. surrounded by immensely — people i'm extremely proud of. it's a wonderful feeling knowing that we've actually done summat that's going to have an impact on that island for such a long time. scientists are planning to work out the genetic makeup of all life in the british isles. the project to sequence the genomes of about 70,000 species could help transform how we understand the natural world. here's our science editor, rebecca morelle. a close—up look at how weird
and wonderful the natural world. from a delicate sea creature called a brittle star, to a hermit crab carrying a sea anemone on its back. and these bizarre animals known as mud owls. all of these creatures were scooped up just off the coast of plymouth. so you've got two worms here. this one is almost made these overlapping scales of kind of sandy shell. they're being collected for an ambitious new project, to sequence the genomes of all life in the british isles. today, scientists are focusing on marine worms, known as polychaetes. it's a big task. hundreds and hundreds of species. we've got over 100 now. 120—odd species of polychaetes collected. it seems like a lot but really it's just the beginning. the plan is to sequence the dna of every plant, animal and fungi in britain and ireland — that's about 70,000 species. and some are surprising. there's a type of microalgae that
has 200 billion letters of dna. that's more than 60 times bigger than the human genome. and the scientists plan to do this all by 2030. the dna extraction is being carried out at the wellcome sanger institute. the human genome was sequenced here two decades ago. that took years but now a species can be completed in a few days. when the human genome was sequenced, it changed the way we do human biology for ever. it's really transformed how we see ourselves, how we work with our health and illness. we want to make that possible for all of biology. so we want everybody working on any species, or any group of species anywhere in the world able to have this ultimate foundation. one genome that is now complete belongs to the badger. in oxfordshire, as dusk falls, a family emerges from their sett. scientists say, having their detailed genetic information is vital.
getting the badger genome sequence is really important because we can see how badgers adapt to diseases, how they adapt to their environment, and how they interact with other species in their ecosystem. back onshore in plymouth, the rock pools are full of surprises. but their genetic code could also help us to find nature—inspired medicines or materials. this immense endeavour could change our understanding of the diversity of life. rebecca morrelle, bbc news, plymouth. now it's time for a look at the weather with elizabeth rizzini. hello, there. plenty of blue sky and sunshine across england and wales today, as you can see from our weather watcher's photo here from kent. there is a lot more of that to come in the forecast as we head through the next few days. in fact, for some, but not for all of us, it will be turning hot and humid. always cloudier and cooler, though,
with some outbreaks of rain towards the north—west, so for northern ireland and scotland. the reason for the heat? well, we have got soaring temperatures, over 40 celsius, across the iberian peninsula at the moment. that heat is set to rise into france, towards the uk. temperatures will peak on friday. overnight tonight, we still have this swathe of cloud for northern ireland and for scotland. western scotland will see some outbreaks of rain for a time. clear spells, though, further south. it won't be quite so chilly a start to the day as it was earlier on this morning for many, but temperatures towards southern areas of england and wales could possibly drop back into single figures once more. we still have high pressure keeping us fine and dry for england and wales tomorrow, but this weather front is still lingering across northern ireland and scotland and that's likely to give us some rain, particularly a bit later on through the day for western areas of scotland. drying out, though, for northern ireland. we will see some sunny spells emerge here towards the east. also, some sunshine emerging for eastern scotland and for southern scotland too later on through the day. temperatures will rise.
but, of course, the highest temperatures across england and wales. london and the south—east seeing 27 celsius on wednesday afternoon. of course, with those high temperatures and all of the sunshine comes some very high pollen levels still across much of england and wales, and the pollen levels are rising for scotland and northern ireland too in the best of any sunshine. let's take a look at thursday, then. we still have this swathe of cloud for the north—west. there will be some outbreaks of rain here and that is likely to pep up for a time too. further south, we will start to see that hot, humid airfeed through, so temperatures widely in the mid to high 20s, but the temperatures will peak on friday. we still have some outbreaks of rain for much of scotland. some of that rain is likely to be heavy, also moving into northern ireland too. feeling very hot and humid and we could possibly see temperatures get as high as 33 celsius somewhere north of london — hertfordshire, cambridgeshire perhaps — but it is a short—lived hot spell. a thundery breakdown at the weekend.
this is bbc news i'm rebecca jones. the headlines... borisjohnson insists his government won't be deterred or abashed by criticism of his asylum policy — with the first plane taking people to rwanda due to fly tonight. we have had to work within the scope of common humanity and compassion, that's the right thing to do, but we have to interrupt the business model of the gangs. around 270 migrants are thought to have reached the uk by boat so far today — people in dover disagree about the rwanda plan. i think that's the best way, to put them somewhere different. why is it rwanda's problem? if there's no way out for them from rwanda, i've got very. mixed feelings about it. church of england leaders have described the policy as "immoral"