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tv   BBC News  BBC News  June 30, 2022 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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latest one is urging has in this latest one is urging borisjohnson to ban trans conversion therapy, just because it's hard to submit it should not be addressed. —— doesn't mean. causing huge controversy earlier this year when there were leaked documents that showed the government was trying to quietly drop this legislation is a huge backlash in the government you turned but only on convention therapy for gay and bisexual people. as been a complete political hot potato and now it's back on the agenda because theresa may is calling for. we know the trans people experience more harmful practices. there twice as likely and this is something the charities and organisations have really been
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campaigning and speaking out on recently. it's a legislatively complex because you don't want to accidentally rule out the need for therapy of people questioning their gender identity but as theresa may says, just because something is complex and hard, doesn't mean it should be addressed. borisjohnson, by seemingly ignoring this now and seeing it as a boxed ticked, it's not going to go away and it does need dealing with.— not going to go away and it does need dealing with. interesting front nae, need dealing with. interesting front page. because _ need dealing with. interesting front page. because he _ need dealing with. interesting front page, because he of _ need dealing with. interesting front page, because he of articles - need dealing with. interesting front page, because he of articles by - need dealing with. interesting front page, because he of articles by six| page, because he of articles by six former prime ministers on the subject and britain's for his pride. the 50th anniversary of britain's first bride — the 50th anniversary of britain's first pride and that is why they're doing _ first pride and that is why they're doing this — first pride and that is why they're doing this front—page piece and also, _ doing this front—page piece and also, it— doing this front—page piece and also, it is— doing this front—page piece and also, it is interesting some of the things— also, it is interesting some of the things that — also, it is interesting some of the things that theresa may has said single _ things that theresa may has said single borisjohnson, don't let this fall down_ single borisjohnson, don't let this fall down the agenda and saying that equally, _ fall down the agenda and saying that equally, she felt like in her career
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previously— equally, she felt like in her career previously that she did may be voted into the _ previously that she did may be voted into the right thing on lgbt equality— into the right thing on lgbt equality so it's interesting that she is— equality so it's interesting that she is pushing this forward now after— she is pushing this forward now after a — she is pushing this forward now after a few years back thinking that maybe _ after a few years back thinking that maybe she — after a few years back thinking that maybe she should have done a bit more _ maybe she should have done a bit more i like — maybe she should have done a bit more i like the fact that they have the five _ more i like the fact that they have the five prime ministers, the six living _ the five prime ministers, the six living prime ministers i think i should — living prime ministers i think i should say on the front of the piece and giving — should say on the front of the piece and giving quotes about lgbt and david _ and giving quotes about lgbt and david cameron saying that his wife helped _ david cameron saying that his wife helped him change his mind on how he saw marriage and things like that. and every— saw marriage and things like that. and every good front—page from the eye this _ and every good front—page from the eye this month. and every good front-page from the eye this month-— eye this month. let's turn to the front page of _ eye this month. let's turn to the front page of the _ eye this month. let's turn to the front page of the telegraph - eye this month. let's turn to the front page of the telegraph andl front page of the telegraph and it looks like they have come up with a proposal and just take us down and break around the figures but is he offering. the break around the figures but is he offerina. .. , ., offering. the teachers union will balance its _ offering. the teachers union will balance its members _ offering. the teachers union will balance its members of- offering. the teachers union will balance its members of a - offering. the teachers union will.
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balance its members of a potential strike action in november if the pay increase is less than i2%. they are offering 9% for those of been in the profession for up to five years which will take the starting salary to £30,000 and he is offering 5% for 380,000 teachers. so, not by the 12% of the union is asking for but the story suggests that he will then request a further 7% to reach the 12% figure. obviously, desperate to avoid strike action but the likes of the rail workers have seen that system come to a standstill in recent weeks event gps, nurses, council workers all threatening strike action and so, i can see why he would be desperate to avoid it they say he is the first cabinet minister known to have challenged rishi of the pay restraint if he is the pay rise in line with inflation can lead to hyperinflation,
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potentially. with it would did what he wants remains to be seen by make above inflation is what they're looking forward to. haifa above inflation is what they're looking forward to.— above inflation is what they're looking forward to. above inflation is what they're lookin: forward to. ., ., ~' looking forward to. how do you think the 're looking forward to. how do you think they're going — looking forward to. how do you think they're going to _ looking forward to. how do you think they're going to handle _ looking forward to. how do you think they're going to handle this, - looking forward to. how do you think they're going to handle this, the - they're going to handle this, the public? james, are you muted? go—ahead. i public? james, are you muted? go-ahead-_ public? james, are you muted? go-ahead. ~ ., ., ., ., go-ahead. i think that nadhim zahawi ist in: to go-ahead. i think that nadhim zahawi is trying to make _ go-ahead. i think that nadhim zahawi is trying to make this _ go-ahead. i think that nadhim zahawi is trying to make this compromise - go-ahead. i think that nadhim zahawi is trying to make this compromise to l is trying to make this compromise to the teachers whether they expect this deal. — the teachers whether they expect this deal, we'll have to see down the tine — this deal, we'll have to see down the line and i think people obviously, you know, parents with chitdren— obviously, you know, parents with children are — obviously, you know, parents with children are going to be hoping they don't see _ children are going to be hoping they don't see any more strikes like be seen _ don't see any more strikes like be seen with— don't see any more strikes like be seen with the rail workers because they'll— seen with the rail workers because they'll affect them a lot. 50, to of they'll affect them a lot. 50, to of the peoples finding agreement at a deal and _ the peoples finding agreement at a deal and hopefully makes as many pebble as — deal and hopefully makes as many people as happy as possible but these _ people as happy as possible but these things are never a simple, of course _ these things are never a simple, of course. ., , , , ., ., ,
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course. not simple but hamilton is s-ueakin course. not simple but hamilton is speaking out- _ course. not simple but hamilton is speaking out. the _ course. not simple but hamilton is speaking out. the support - course. not simple but hamilton is speaking out. the support pages . course. not simple but hamilton is| speaking out. the support pages of the telegraph stopped giving formula 1 the telegraph stopped giving formula i or forces taking the telegraph stopped giving formula i orforces taking make the telegraph stopped giving formula i or forces taking make voices a platform and elixir to particular gentlemen, claire. is platform and elixir to particular gentlemen, claire.— platform and elixir to particular gentlemen, claire. is quite right to seak gentlemen, claire. is quite right to speak out. — gentlemen, claire. is quite right to speak out. this _ gentlemen, claire. is quite right to speak out, this is _ gentlemen, claire. is quite right to speak out, this is partly _ gentlemen, claire. is quite right to speak out, this is partly a - gentlemen, claire. is quite right toj speak out, this is partly a response to the dreadful language said about him earlier and is quite right to question why these or voices are getting a platform and why this language is still being used. it's something we've seen across, well, talking about in westminster in a similar way, this ingrained culture that those across many industries in sports and it's proving very hard to stamp out and not giving a platform, not giving outdated offensive language would be a good start. x�*t�*aur outdated offensive language would be a aood start. ., ., , ., , a good start. your thoughts on this, james? clinic— a good start. your thoughts on this, james? clinic l _ a good start. your thoughts on this, james? clinic i think _ a good start. your thoughts on this, james? clinic i think louis _ a good start. your thoughts on this, james? clinic i think louis hamilton j james? clinic i think louis hamilton a sot on james? clinic i think louis hamilton a spot on and _
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james? clinic i think louis hamilton a spot on and these _ james? clinic i think louis hamilton a spot on and these are _ james? clinic i think louis hamilton a spot on and these are or- james? clinic i think louis hamilton a spot on and these are or voices i james? clinic i think louis hamilton a spot on and these are or voices in | a spot on and these are or voices in their out of touch and with what they said this morning on good morning britain, i think he's been on a couple of other programmes and yeah, i think is well within his rights to say what he says. l’m yeah, i think is well within his rights to say what he says. i'm not sure why. — rights to say what he says. i'm not sure why. why _ rights to say what he says. i'm not sure why, why he is _ rights to say what he says. i'm not sure why, why he is getting - rights to say what he says. i'm not sure why, why he is getting the i sure why, why he is getting the platform — sure why, why he is getting the platform to talk about the things he's talking about because he is out of touch, _ he's talking about because he is out of touch, to — he's talking about because he is out of touch, to be honest. and he's talking about because he is out of touch, to be honest.— of touch, to be honest. and max think it's been _ of touch, to be honest. and max think it's been blown _ of touch, to be honest. and max think it's been blown out - of touch, to be honest. and max think it's been blown out of - think it's been blown out of proportion, don't worry about it. that's it for the papers. this hour. james and claire will be back again at 11:30 goodbye for now. let's start at wimbledon, where it has been another busy day at the all england club. two—time winner rafa nadal is through to the third round, as is women's world number one iga swiatek.
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plenty of success too for the remaining brits in this years competition. on centre court this afternoon there was a a stunning victory for wildcard katie boulter. she produced a fantastic fightback to beat last years runner—up karolina pliskova. she lost the first set but came back to seal a 3—6; 7—6; 6—4 win. she was very emotional afterwards, dedicating the win to her gran, who she revealed died just two days ago. 0h, oh, i'm going to get emotional. my crowning passed away two days ago and i would just like to dedicate that to her today. s it's very difficult for anybody in that circumstance but i think they have the match to look forward to is one way you can put your head in the place to come out and give a
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performance like that. her grandpa and her mum were there today and i think that gives her extra meaning to get the victory today. meanwhile heather watson has matched her best wimbledon singles performances. she's through to the third round after beating wang qiang earlier. she only needed one game today to wrap up a 7—5 6—4 victory in a match halted by darkness yesterday. she'll face slovenian kaja juvan on friday. it was a great day too for liam broady. like boulter, he's a wildcard at this years championships, but he came from two sets to one down to beat argentine 12th seed diego schwartzman. a phenomenal victory for broady who is ranked 117 places below schwartzman, this is his best run at a major. it's been a summer of emergence for britain's numberfourjack draper, but the 20 year old lost in four sets to the 19th seed from australia alex di minaur. draper's moved into the world's top 100 with his grass performances
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at queen's and eastbourne, but exits wimbledon at the second round stage on court number one. england's women have wrapped up their preparations for the home european championships with a convincing 4—0 win away to switzerland. all eyes now to the tournament opener next week at old trafford against austria. jo currie watched the match for us in zurich. the science of been good for england going into the euros, 30 matches and beaten with just one more challenge to go. in this area, fans took the chance to see their teams in action were more time before waving the mall. the players had one last chance to take a claim for starting place. perhaps it was the heap of both sides made a sluggish start. testing this was keeper, that is saying a lackluster first 45 minutes. in front of a record cloud
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ofjust 10,000, minutes. in front of a record cloud ofjust10,000, they started the second half better, finally finding a breakthrough with the highball and russo with the header. it took a penalty for england to score again and lauren had a cracking english effort in the aspartate. stepping up to put the ball away. england claimed the line and third moments later and started to ramp up the pace before substitute jill scott making her 157th england appearance robbed of the night with a memorable goal and celebrations to match. {lance goal and celebrations to match. once we not a goal and celebrations to match. once we got a copple _ goal and celebrations to match. once we got a copple of — goal and celebrations to match. once we got a couple of balls, _ goal and celebrations to match. outs: we got a couple of balls, we just got off from there. and yeah, we've had a brilliant and just raring to go now. had a brilliant and 'ust raring to to now. ., , , , go now. the next time the lionesses ste ed go now. the next time the lionesses stepped out. — go now. the next time the lionesses stepped out. it _ go now. the next time the lionesses stepped out, it will— go now. the next time the lionesses stepped out, it will be _ go now. the next time the lionesses stepped out, it will be a _ go now. the next time the lionesses stepped out, it will be a packed - stepped out, it will be a packed house at old trafford against austria and just six days' time but once again, all i had to be on the england team carrying the hopes of a
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nation. it's been a really frustrating day at taunton. the rain bringing an early end to the final days play in the one—off test between england's women and south africa. the match was drawn. two heavy showers meant only 43 overs of play were possible, leaving south africa 181—5, 48 ahead and with england denied the opportunity of a run chase. i think mainly it's the rain that has the test matches have been come to the big crescendo as you expect, that they gives a good christian dog is both teams like to push the game forward. i'm pretty clear in my opinion we play—test so if you would so sparsely and i think it should be five days to try to make a result. elsewherejos buttler has been confirmed as england's new white—ball captain. the wicketkeeper replaces world cup—winning captain eoin morgan, who retired from international cricket this week. buttler was morgan's vice—captain and has previously led england in nine one—day internationals
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and five twenty20s. great britain's dina asher—smith won the women's 200m in a photo finish at the diamond league series in stockholm. the reigning 200m world champion clocked 22.37 seconds — just three thousandths of a second ahead of switzerland's mujinga kambundji. it was asher—smith's last race before next month's world championships in eugene the culture secretary nadine dorries has been described as "a little bit disrespectful", after her speech at a rugby league world cup event this afternoon. reminicing about her favourite league moment, she went on to describe the moment england won, the rugby union world cup in 2003. have a listen.
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and that's all the sport for now. hello again. thursday was a day of sunshine and showers, but the day's showers were a lot bigger than recent days. there were quite a few thunderstorms and, indeed, quite a number of those showers and storms have lasted into the first part of the night — travelling across the midlands, working towards northeast england. now, those showers will gradually calm down over the next few hours, but at the same time, we could see a bit of rain just grazing northeast scotland over the next few hours. here are your morning temperatures. now, friday is another unsettled day. threat of rain across northeast scotland, otherwise, many of you starting off on a bright note with some dry weather and sunshine. showers will get going, though, through the middle part of the morning, and in the afternoon, they become widespread. some of them heavy and thundery, particularly across eastern areas.
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northern ireland sees rain to end the day. most of us, though, seeing a bit of sunshine at least at some point, temperatures similar to recent days with a stronger wind compared with the last couple of days. the outlook — more showers on the way for saturday. there's a tendency for the weather to become drier, a bit sunnier and warmer into next week.
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welcome to newsday. reporting live from singapore, i'm arunoday mukharji. the headlines... a setback for the biden administration as the us as nato leaders wrap up their summit in madrid, president biden says the united states and its allies will stick with ukraine for as long as it takes. sri lanka is close to running out of fuel. hundreds of protesters demand the resignation of the government of president gotabaya rajapaksa. and temperatures injapan are the highest in nearly a 150 years, amid fears the electricity grid could be overwhelmed. live from our studio in singapore...
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this is bbc news.

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