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tv   BBC News  BBC News  June 29, 2022 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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sources fear it risks becoming a kangaroo court, the prime minister accused the house of commons privilege committee on relying on hearsay evidence... borisjohnson not able at the moment to challenge any of the witnesses. i'm sorry if you haven't been told about that. james, were you given a copy of this? ., �* ., ., .,, �* this? no, i'm afraid i wasn't... shall we _ this? no, i'm afraid i wasn't... shall we move _ this? no, i'm afraid i wasn't... shall we move on? _ this? no, i'm afraid i wasn't... shall we move on? pointless l this? no, i'm afraid i wasn't... | shall we move on? pointless of me reading it all out then! in the guardian? have you seen that? i have! guardian? have you seen that? i have! tour _ guardian? have you seen that? i have! tour privatisation - guardian? have you seen that? i have! tour privatisation linked i guardian? have you seen that? i i have! tour privatisation linked to an increase _ have! tour privatisation linked to an increase in _ have! tour privatisation linked to an increase in nhs _ have! tour privatisation linked to an increase in nhs death rates. | have! tour privatisation linked to i an increase in nhs death rates. the lancet investigation. —— tory privatisation. lancet investigation. -- tory privatisation.— lancet investigation. -- tory privatisation. lancet investigation. -- tory rivatisation. , .,~ ,, privatisation. the shake-up of nhs encland in privatisation. the shake-up of nhs england in 2012 — privatisation. the shake-up of nhs england in 2012 under _ privatisation. the shake-up of nhs england in 2012 under andrew - privatisation. the shake-up of nhs i england in 2012 under andrew lansley as the health secretary at the time,
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and how this. local health bodies to tender out contracts for certain services. the report here from the lancet, saying that billions of pounds of tax—payers cash was handed to private companies, and saying this has been associated with a drop of care quality and higher rates of treatable mortality. it certainly the case that outsourcing can be more expensive and potentially lead to lower quality... but we need to remember, it's not the consumer in charge, it's the government entity thatis charge, it's the government entity that is awarding the contract. so we really need to explore whether the state is the right entity, the right bodies and individuals, that should be outsourcing... bodies and individuals, that should be outsourcing. . ._ bodies and individuals, that should be outsourcing... some supporters of the government _ be outsourcing... some supporters of the government would _ be outsourcing... some supporters of the government would argue - be outsourcing... some supporters of the government would argue it - be outsourcing... some supporters of the government would argue it was i the government would argue it was not the tories who began this outsourcing, it began under a labour government, but that going back some
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years now. shall we pick up on the story to the side of that, james? rebels plot a takeover to force the pm from office. 1922 committee. elections in the next two or three weeks? , ., ., ,, .,~ ,, ., weeks? yes, to quote shakespeare, roblems weeks? yes, to quote shakespeare, problems don't _ weeks? yes, to quote shakespeare, problems don't come _ weeks? yes, to quote shakespeare, problems don't come as _ weeks? yes, to quote shakespeare, problems don't come as a _ weeks? yes, to quote shakespeare, problems don't come as a single - problems don't come as a single spies _ problems don't come as a single spies. borisjohnson being assailed with problems on all sides. a very good _ with problems on all sides. a very good story, — with problems on all sides. a very good story, a vote for the new officers — good story, a vote for the new officers of _ good story, a vote for the new officers of the 1922 committee coming — officers of the 1922 committee coming up in three weeks, 18 positions _ coming up in three weeks, 18 positions up for grabs. rebels hoping — positions up for grabs. rebels hoping for a clean sweep, and that could _ hoping for a clean sweep, and that could put— hoping for a clean sweep, and that could put borisjohnson injeopardy. only last _ could put borisjohnson injeopardy. only last month he survived a vote of confidence, but really by the skin of— of confidence, but really by the skin of his _ of confidence, but really by the skin of his teeth. compared to previous— skin of his teeth. compared to previous results. over 40% of the tory _ previous results. over 40% of the tory mps — previous results. over 40% of the tory mps voted against him. if the rebels _ tory mps voted against him. if the rebels take charge of the 1922 committee, they could then alter the laws and _
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committee, they could then alter the laws and allow tory mps to have another — laws and allow tory mps to have another boat. already two previous sopporiers — another boat. already two previous supporters of the prime minister have _ supporters of the prime minister have said — supporters of the prime minister have said they would now oppose him. ithink_ have said they would now oppose him. i think the _ have said they would now oppose him. i think the house of cards may well collapse _ i think the house of cards may well collapse if— i think the house of cards may well collapse if the 1922 committee allows — collapse if the 1922 committee allows another boat. boris johnson could _ allows another boat. boris johnson could he _ allows another boat. boris johnson could be out building tree houses for a _ could be out building tree houses for a living — could be out building tree houses for a living rather than living in number— for a living rather than living in number ten. for a living rather than living in numberten. —— allows for a living rather than living in number ten. —— allows another vote. what is your view? is this perhaps one of the more serious threats to the prime minister at the moment, from within?— from within? yes, absolutely. this article says — from within? yes, absolutely. this article says it _ from within? yes, absolutely. this article says it would _ from within? yes, absolutely. this article says it would be _ from within? yes, absolutely. this article says it would be seen - from within? yes, absolutely. this article says it would be seen by . article says it would be seen by many as a proxy vote on whether borisjohnson should face another no—confidence vote. he survived the last one by the skin of his teeth, 41% of last one by the skin of his teeth, a1% of his colleagues voting against him. he is currently immune from,
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under party rules, facing a similar challenge for 12 months. he could face one sooner. i mean, if the conservative party are really serious about asking borisjohnson, about getting rid of borisjohnson, they probably ought to wait 12 months anyway, because the economic situation is going to worsen so significantly in the next year that whoever they replace borisjohnson with would have a real mountain to climb over the next 12 months. so really, if they are thinking forward to the next general election, who should be leading the party, and trying to lead it to victory, perhaps it would be better holding fire, waiting 12 months to see if the economic dust settles, if the cost of living crisis starts to abate, see if they can chip away at the nhs backlog, and then look to be appointed a new leader. just a minute left. — appointed a new leader. just a minute left, wimbledon, - appointed a new leader. just a l minute left, wimbledon, talking about mountains... down and out, john is no beating andy murray.
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james, i'm not sure whether you were at centre court today. were you having drinks in one of the vip lounges? having drinks in one of the vip lounaes? , ., having drinks in one of the vip lounaes? g ., , .,, lounges? -- john isner. iwas working. _ lounges? -- john isner. iwas working. i— lounges? -- john isner. iwas working, i saw— lounges? -- john isner. iwas working, i saw the _ lounges? -- john isner. iwas working, i saw the end - lounges? -- john isner. iwas working, i saw the end of - lounges? -- john isner. iwas working, i saw the end of the | lounges? -- john isner. i was - working, i saw the end of the match and i thoughtjohn isner played brilliantly. i also saw the departure of emma raducanu. i would like to stick up for her, she is only 19, like to stick up for her, she is only19, i like to stick up for her, she is only 19, i couldn't even tie my shoelaces at that age, she has great composure and charisma, she'll be back. the headline today in the metro was saducanu, but i'm sure she will win in the future.— will win in the future. apparently she was routined _ will win in the future. apparently she was routined by _ will win in the future. apparently she was routined by caroline - will win in the future. apparently i she was routined by caroline garcia today, which means outplayed, but she is very young. today, which means outplayed, but she is very young-— she is very young. yes, very poised in the face — she is very young. yes, very poised
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in the face of _ she is very young. yes, very poised in the face of defeat, _ she is very young. yes, very poised in the face of defeat, immense - in the face of defeat, immense pressure — in the face of defeat, immense pressure playing at wimbledon, but yes it _ pressure playing at wimbledon, but yes it was _ pressure playing at wimbledon, but yes it was a straightforward victory, _ yes it was a straightforward victory, it only lasted 86 minutes. emma _ victory, it only lasted 86 minutes. emma raducanu was broken five times in nine _ emma raducanu was broken five times in nine service games. as garcia said, _ in nine service games. as garcia said. it — in nine service games. as garcia said. it was _ in nine service games. as garcia said, it was quite routine... i suppose _ said, it was quite routine... i suppose a _ said, it was quite routine... i suppose a less unsurprising defeat was andy— suppose a less unsurprising defeat was andy murray, a pretty brutal way for andy— was andy murray, a pretty brutal way for andy murray to go in his 14th campaign — for andy murray to go in his 14th campaign on the wimbledon lawn is against _ campaign on the wimbledon lawn is againstjohn isner, whom he had never_ againstjohn isner, whom he had never before failed to beat. 35 aces, never before failed to beat. aces, it was never before failed to beat. 755 aces, it was a crushing serve. annabel, james, lovely to have you both on, we will see you in 35 minutes for a second look at the papers.
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good evening. andy murray's wimbledon is over after he was beaten byjohn isner in four sets. the second—round exit is the earliest murray has ever been knocked out of wimbledon. the 20th seed isner has a powerful serving game. the american used that to win the first sets on centre court. murray, though, did fight back, he took the third set on a tie break getting the crowd fired up in the process, but in the whole match he had just two break point opportunities. isner goes through and for murray at 35, his wimbledon is over, but even his opponent wants him to stick around on the tour. iam most i am most definitely not a better tennis player than andy murray, i mightjust have been a bit better than him today, but it was an incredible honour to play him on this court, in front of this crowd. to play as well as i did against one
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of our greatest players ever, andy murray, was a huge accomplishment for me. he is a massive inspiration to each one of us in the locker room and we are so lucky to still have him. well, after that match, murray sat down with the bbc and was asked whether this would be the last we see of him on centre court. i don't know. i would like to, but planning — i don't know. i would like to, but planning long term is extremely difficult — planning long term is extremely difficult. providing my body holds up, difficult. providing my body holds up. i_ difficult. providing my body holds up. iwill— difficult. providing my body holds up, i will compete as long as i can. if i up, i will compete as long as i can. if i feel— up, i will compete as long as i can. if i feel i _ up, i will compete as long as i can. if i feel i can— up, i will compete as long as i can. if i feel i can still compete at the highest — if i feel i can still compete at the highest level against the best players — highest level against the best players. but it's impossible to make lorig-term _ players. but it's impossible to make long—term plans when you have a metal— long—term plans when you have a metal hip — emma raducanu's luck wasn't much better. the british number one's championships came to an abrupt end as she was beaten by caroline garcia in straight sets. raducanu was beaten by the world number 55 garcia, and the briton's now gone out in the second round in each of the last three majors since her incredible us open triumph last september.
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she says grand slams are now a different experience one year on. the players know me better, i think that's a big thing, and they obviously want to beat me. so they raise their game, and they are playing great. caroline played a really good match. but also, ifeel likejust really good match. but also, ifeel like just being able to have put myself in a position to play this tournament, you know, i've played like seven hours in the last month. i need to up that, the physical aspect, of course. it hasn't all been doom and gloom for british players today — the men's number one, cameron norrie is into the third round. he had to come through in five sets to beat spain's jaume munar, who looked to be suffering with cramp. norrie will face the american stevejohnson next. he knocked out britain's ryan peniston in their second round match. harriet dart became the tenth british player to make it through to the second round, which is the most since 1984.
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she beat rebeca masarova 6—1, 6—4 in a delayed first round match due to the rain and faces eighth seed jessica pegula tomorrow. and for the second time this week, heather watson's match will span two days. the british numberfour�*s clash with wang qiang was suspended for bad light with watson just one game away from victory. away from the brits, there was an easy win for novak djokovic in his second round match. he beat thanasi kokkinakis of greece in straight sets in the first match of the day on centre. patrick gearey reports. the door isn't always open for novak djokovic these days, unvaccinated and unwelcome in new york and australia, wimbledon offered him another precious chance for a grand slam title. he started the tournament slowly, but today he had his eye in. he won three of the
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first four games, kokkinakis was cornered, trying to remember plans and formulate answers against a man already on the next question. kokkinakis had previously described djokovic as a brick wall. wherever you hit it, it keeps bouncing back at you. until eventually the wall wins. the kind of match where you only really needed to watch half the court. when djokovic plays like this, there is very little anyone can do. in the end, kokkinakis thought it best not to look. on centre, there is no soap to hide behind. in a complicated yearfor novak djokovic, this was superbly simple. straight sets, and straight forward, as it gets. —— no so far. it's been a rain affected day in taunton where england's women are playing their one—off test against south africa. in the women's game,
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tests last four days so there's just one left now to salvage a result. but in the brief time england did get to bowl at their opponents, they took some wickets. two for issy wong in the evening session have left south africa on 55 for 3 in their second innings at the close, still 78 behind england's first innings total. before i go, one word of transfer news at chelsea. the man they signed for nearly £100 million last august, is on his way out this summer. striker romelu lukaku is going back to former club inter milan on a season long loan. the italian serie a side will pay chelsea a loan fee of 8 million euros. lukaku had said in an interview before christmas that he wasn't happy with his role in the chelsea side. and that's all the sport for now. hello. sunny spells are part of the weather story for thursday, but showers will also feature, and some of those will be heavy, possibly thundery, quite slow—moving as well given very light winds.
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some more persistent rain to start the day across parts of northern ireland, particularly out towards the east. that rain also drifting northwards across scotland through the afternoon, tending to become confined to the far north, and then we're into sunshine and showers — heavy, thundery, slow—moving showers. cloud maybe bringing some rain into parts of east kent and suffolk and norfolk coasts as well. top temperatures north to south, 16—21 degrees. that's not particularly impressive for this time of year. through thursday night, we will see some showers continuing and some rain perhaps working back into eastern parts of scotland. dry weather elsewhere and temperatures for most of us holding up in double digits. there will be some showers around again on friday, longer spells of rain for some, but as we move through the weekend, the showers will become fewer and further between, more in the way of dry weather and some spells of sunshine.
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welcome to newsday. reporting live from singapore, i'm monica miller. the headlines... the sole surviving member of the group that carried out the 2015 islamist attacks in paris has been sentenced to life in prison after the biggest trial in french history. the american singer, r kelly, has been sentenced to 30 years in jail for the systematic sexual abuse of women and children. a marked change in nato's approach to dealing with russian aggression. at their summit in madrid, leaders of the military alliance declare the kremlin to be a "direct threat" to their countries' security. ukraine carries out the biggest prisoner swap with moscow since the russian invasion.

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