tv BBC News at One BBC News September 15, 2022 1:00pm-1:31pm BST
as details of her funeral are announced. a sombre moment of reflection as people file in quietly to see the queen lying in state at westminster hall. the queue outside is now several miles long and people from all around the country have travelled to join it and say a final farewell. i think we got in line around 11, 11:30pm last night, so, a long wait, but it was definitely worth it, for those couple of minutes in there. at sandringham — the queen's private residence in norfolk — the prince and princess of wales view tributes left by the public. buckingham palace have announced that
on the day of the funeral — the prince of wales and the duke of sussex will once again walk next to each other behind the queen's coffin. also this lunchtime... in ukraine, amid the devastation of conflict — more claims of atrocities committed by russian troops. what will happen to energy bills next month? we take a look at what the changes might mean for you. and a splash of pink at the funeral of nine—year—old olivia pratt—korbel, killed by a gunman in liverpool last month. and coming up on the bbc news channel — a moment of history for england's cricketers, as they arrive in pakistan for their first tour there in 17 years. good afternoon and welcome
to the bbc news at one. members of the public have been queuing through the night for the queen's lying—in—state — in its first full day — as details of her majesty's funeral are released by buckingham palace. westminster hall is open to the public day and night until early monday morning for people to pay their respects to the late queen. her coffin is guarded at all hours by units from the sovereign�*s bodyguard, the household division or yeoman warders of the tower of london. we'll have more on the details of the funeral a little later, but first here's our correspondent, caroline hawley. it isa it is a week since the country learned of queen elizabeth's death, a week of national public mourning and a private grief and right now, thousands upon thousands of people wait patiently to pay their last respects. they have been on their feet all night, and there are hours left to go before they will get to westminster hall. the queue, several
miles long, snakes along the banks of the river thames. it has been orderly, organised and by all accounts a friendly experience, a coming together of people who want to show their gratitude and respect. look at all these people, you know, they are coming for their queen. there are even tourists here, we have met so nice —— so many nice people, it has been lovely and i would regret, absolutely regret, if i didn't come. would regret, absolutely regret, if i didn't come-— i didn't come. today is the first full day of _ i didn't come. today is the first full day of the _ i didn't come. today is the first full day of the queen _ i didn't come. today is the first - full day of the queen lying-in-state full day of the queen lying—in—state before her funeral full day of the queen lying—in—state before herfuneral on full day of the queen lying—in—state before her funeral on monday. full day of the queen lying—in—state before herfuneral on monday. last night, this woman and her two sons arrived in london from birmingham. it is london bridge, the end of the queue, let's go and catch the tube. joining people from all over the country, of all ages. joining people from all over the country, of allages. forthem today, being here was too important today, being here was too important to miss. irate today, being here was too important to miss. ~ ., today, being here was too important to miss. ~ . , _, today, being here was too important to miss. ~ . , ., ., to miss. we have 'ust come out of seeinu to miss. we have 'ust come out of seeing her— to miss. we have just come out of seeing her majesty, _ to miss. we have just come out of seeing her majesty, it _ to miss. we have just come out of seeing her majesty, it was - seeing her majesty, it was absolutely amazing. awesome.
thoroughly worth the six hour wait that we had. in thoroughly worth the six hour wait that we had-— that we had. in the middle of last niuht out that we had. in the middle of last night out of _ that we had. in the middle of last night out of public _ that we had. in the middle of last night out of public view, - that we had. in the middle of last night out of public view, the - night out of public view, the military was busy rehearsing its role in this historic moment. preparations for the queen's death have been decades in the making, meticulous plans, now being meticulously practised and finessed. 142 sailors from the royal navy will draw the gun carriage, which will take the queen's body to westminster abbey, on monday. pallbearers even practice theirfinal abbey, on monday. pallbearers even practice their final duty to their former commander in chief, carrying an empty, black coffin. at 10:44am the coffin will be taken from westminster hall to westminster abbey, a solemnjourney westminster hall to westminster abbey, a solemn journey of eight minutes. it was here that she was crowned, back in 1953. the funeral service attended by heads of state from every corner of the globe,
starts at 11am. it will be followed by a national two—minute silence. the root of the procession goes past buckingham palace and onto wellington arch, where her coffin will be transferred into the state hearse. then there will be a more intimate service at st george's chapel attended by members of the royal family and staff who served her throughout her reign. you will then be laid to rest in the evening and private service. at sandringham, the prince and princess of wales came to greet well—wishers and to look at the many floral tributes left. inside westminster hall for these members of the public, the long wait to say goodbye was over, everyone here with their own feelings, memories, emotions, as the country prepares, with pomp and pageantry, to bid its finalfarewell to britain's longest ever reigning monarch. caroline hawley, bbc news.
well our political correspondent, ben wright, is watching proceedings inside westminster hall now. after hours of queueing and the chatter of the crowd, the atmosphere suddenly changes, when people arrive here in westminster hall, the vast medieval space is silent and from the top of the stone steps, people see their queen's coffin for the first time, raised high on a plinth, draped with the royal standard and draped with the royal standard and draped by four candles and a rotation of gas. the cabinet ministers havejoined rotation of gas. the cabinet ministers have joined this afternoon, both of them members of the king's bodyguard and... we would like to remind — the king's bodyguard and... we would like to remind you _ the king's bodyguard and... we would like to remind you that _ the king's bodyguard and... we would like to remind you that the _ the king's bodyguard and. .. we would like to remind you that the bbc- the king's bodyguard and... we would like to remind you that the bbc is - like to remind you that the bbc is offering a continuous 24—hour view offering a continuous 24—hour view of the queen's lying—in—state... for those who want to pay their respects, but can't make it to london, or who are physically unable to queue. the service is available on the bbc home page, the bbc news website and app,
the iplayer, on bbc parliament, and the red button. / well, the queues for westminster hall have been stretching along lambeth bridge and albert embankment. metropolitan police officers, volunteers and stewards are managing the queue. toilets and water fountains are provided at various points. our correspondentjohn maguire has been talking to those who have been queuing. from across the united kingdom and around the globe, they came, and they waited and they queued. all, for this, a fleeting but significant moment, a chance to say goodbye, not just to a monarch, back to a woman who meant so much to so many. catherine had flown in from the united states just to be here today. very emotional. very poignant, very touching. to see everyone going on and paying their respects. you can just feel the love that everyone has for her. ., , , ., . ,
for her. other “ourneys were not as far but no for her. otherjourneys were not as far but no less _ for her. otherjourneys were not as far but no less important. - for her. otherjourneys were not as far but no less important. she - for her. otherjourneys were not as far but no less important. she had | far but no less important. she had compassion. _ far but no less important. she had compassion, empathy, _ far but no less important. she had | compassion, empathy, forgiveness far but no less important. she had - compassion, empathy, forgiveness and love, and i think that has given more to the world than anything, and if on the other leaders could be that way. we if on the other leaders could be that wa . ~ ., ., that way. we live in a wonderful lace. it that way. we live in a wonderful place- it was — that way. we live in a wonderful place. it was amazing, - that way. we live in a wonderful place. it was amazing, worth . that way. we live in a wonderful - place. it was amazing, worth waiting 11 place. it was amazing, worth waiting ii hours _ place. it was amazing, worth waiting ii hours it_ place. it was amazing, worth waiting 11 hours. it really was. i place. it was amazing, worth waiting 11 hours. it really was.— 11 hours. it really was. i thought to myself— 11 hours. it really was. i thought to myself i _ 11 hours. it really was. i thought to myself i would _ 11 hours. it really was. i thought to myself i would never- 11 hours. it really was. i thought to myself i would never see - 11 hours. it really was. i thought to myself i would never see her| to myself i would never see her again— to myself i would never see her again so— to myself i would never see her again so this _ to myself i would never see her again so this was _ to myself i would never see her again so this was the _ to myself i would never see her. again so this was the opportunity that i_ again so this was the opportunity that i wanted _ again so this was the opportunity that i wanted to _ again so this was the opportunity that i wanted to go _ again so this was the opportunity that i wanted to go and - again so this was the opportunity that i wanted to go and pay- again so this was the opportunity that i wanted to go and pay my. that i wanted to go and pay my respects — that i wanted to go and pay my resects. a that i wanted to go and pay my resects. n, ., that i wanted to go and pay my resects. n, . ., , respects. maureen and daughter emily made the decision _ respects. maureen and daughter emily made the decision to _ respects. maureen and daughter emily made the decision to come _ respects. maureen and daughter emily made the decision to come this - made the decision to come this morning and entered through the accessible q. sine morning and entered through the accessible 0.— morning and entered through the accessible q. she got you through our life, accessible q. she got you through your life, didn't _ accessible q. she got you through your life, didn't she? _ accessible q. she got you through your life, didn't she? we - accessible q. she got you through your life, didn't she? we are - accessible q. she got you through your life, didn't she? we are herei your life, didn't she? we are here on behalf of the whole family, past and present. on behalf of the whole family, past and present-— and present. along the two-mile cueue and present. along the two-mile queue that _ and present. along the two-mile queue that straddles _ and present. along the two-mile queue that straddles both - and present. along the two-mile queue that straddles both sides. and present. along the two-mile. queue that straddles both sides of the river thames, there are volunteers on hand to help, multi—faith teams are here to offer support and solace. this morning the
archbishop of canterburyjoined them, after playing a leading role in recent days. the them, after playing a leading role in recent days.— them, after playing a leading role in recent days. the idea of coming to see peeple _ in recent days. the idea of coming to see people here _ in recent days. the idea of coming to see people here today? - in recent days. the idea of coming to see people here today? most . to see people here today? most --eole to see people here today? most peeple are _ to see people here today? most peeple are in — to see people here today? most people are in very _ to see people here today? most people are in very good - to see people here today? most people are in very good shape. i had a couple _ people are in very good shape. i had a couple of— people are in very good shape. i had a couple of conversations yesterday, where _ a couple of conversations yesterday, where the _ a couple of conversations yesterday, where the process had renewed their sense _ where the process had renewed their sense of— where the process had renewed their sense of grief over their own tosses — sense of grief over their own tosses i _ sense of grief over their own losses. ., ., sense of grief over their own losses. . ., ., ., ., losses. i have heard that a lot. aren't particularly _ losses. i have heard that a lot. aren't particularly coming - losses. i have heard that a lot. aren't particularly coming out, i losses. i have heard that a lot. - aren't particularly coming out, the chaplains have found that. leading politicians would have been in westminster hall many times, but never before to pay their respects to their monarch. by day and by night, they will continue to come over the next few days, compelled by their own reasons, with their own stories, but with one thing in common, the desire to say thank you and to say goodbye. john maguire, bbc news, westminster. that queue that stretched for several miles, as you will be able to see from these
pictures, we hope you will be able to see the queue along the bridge, thatis to see the queue along the bridge, that is the live shot from westminster as you can see. and there are tens of thousands of people waiting to pay their respects. and this is the queue, much closer to westminster hall, that zig zag you that takes quite a while for people to get through —— zig zag queue. but there is movement and people have reported that they have not had to wait all that long. let's talk now to frankie mccamley, who is at the back of the queue. yes, we are towards the back of the queue, next to hms belfast as you can see, around 2.5 miles from the front of the queue, and people are being told here they have about an 8-9 being told here they have about an 8—9 hour wait but the queue
stretches beyond a zone to tower bridge and we believe it is now around four miles long. we have some people walking one way and just behind us, is the queue, and it is very stop start, you're either stuck in a crowd or chasing after people walking quite fast which is what people doing now. this is a huge operation. you can probably see behind me that there are stewards on hand to help, and lining the route, museums and local restaurants are open providing refreshments and comfort breaks. there is also 500 portaloos along the route for people coming down. if you want to come down then the advice is to bring snacks, wear comfortable footwear, you will be standing around for a long time and be prepared to make friends, we have seen many friendships made. travel advice, avoid green park station, and try to go on foot as much as possible. but
the atmosphere here, throughout the day, it has been very calm, very friendly. people know that they are in for a very long wait and many people herejust want in for a very long wait and many people here just want to be part of these few days that are going to go down in history books.— down in history books. thank you very much. _ down in history books. thank you very much, frankie _ down in history books. thank you very much, frankie mccamley. i well, as we went on air, more details of the funeral were released by buckingham palace. let's go live now to sarah who can tell us more. good afternoon. the first thing to say is that tomorrow evening at 7:30pm, the king and his siblings will take their places around the coffin inside westminster hall, and holed a 15 minute video, that is at 7:30pm tomorrow and on monday morning at 6:30am, the doors to the public will close and that is the day of the state funeral. just to share with you some details. at 10:35am the coffin will be taken by a bearer party to the gun carriage thatis
a bearer party to the gun carriage that is waiting, there will be a procession from westminster hall to westminster abbey, a shortjourney, and following the gun carriage will will be the king and his siblings and behind that walking side by side, vince harry and prince william. at 11am the funeral will begin, at the abbey, led by the dean of westminster, the sermon given by the archbishop of canterbury, it holds 2000 people, there will be heads of state, dignitaries, governor generals, plus members of the public, including some from charities the queen was involved with over the decades as monarch. the service will end around midday, and before it does, there will be a national two minutes' silence, followed by the national anthem. there will then be a further procession from westminster abbey to wellington arch. that will go via the mall and by buckingham palace, for more opportunities for people to gather to watch that and at that point, the coffin will be transported by road to windsor.
there will be another procession up the long walk into the grounds of windsor castle will be a smaller committal service, then the imperial orb and sceptre will be placed on the high altar, and as the cof nasal lowered into the dail vote, we are told that a piper will play element, and then there will be later a private service were the queen and her late husband prince philip will be buried together at westminster castle. windsor castle. as we've seen, the prince and princess of wales — william and catherine — have been in sandringham in norfolk today to see the tributes left there for the queen. the royal residence was packed with family while much of the focus has been in scotland and london, here in norfolk, on the sandringham
estate, is a growing blanket of flowers — a declaration of people's affection, admiration and appreciation for the late monarch. "where is the queen?" asks three—year—old matilda. "she's up in the clouds," she's told by her mum, charlotte. she has gone, yeah. the queen was very important, wasn't she? she played a big part in everybody�*s lives, didn't she? but now, where is the queen now? at...up in the sky. in heaven, yeah. in the sky. she's gone. she's gone to rest. it's very emotional- and it's really, really... a proper place to be on a day| like this, and a time like this. they're going to learn about this at school. so, you know, we can tell them we brought flowers and, you know, say that they've been and laid flowers for the queen.
the late queen was able, when she was at sandringham, to drive around the estate, to be very much the lady with the head scarf on, and the tartan skirt, and to go and see her foals being born, to walk her dogs around and, indeed, to go to the wi, into her local shop. | archive: the royal family set off| from sandringham house to inspect the splendid crops being harvested on the king's estate in norfolk. this part of norfolk and its surrounding areas held a particular place in the queen's affections. herfather, king george vi, loved it here. this footage from 1943 shows him and the then—princess elizabeth on a family bike ride to inspect the harvest. like balmoral, the private residence at sandringham allowed the monarch time to relax. she and her family spent christmas here, and injanuary, as president, she would attend the wi meeting. she'd sign the minutes, read annual reports,
and one year even went to a very dark village hall on the day of a power cut. these meetings gave the queen a couple of hours to chat with fellow members and enjoy some light refreshments. she would pour the tea for them and offer them the cakes. we'd just all chat amongst ourselves, and then, a little while later, her chair would sort of go back a little bit and the handbag would come up, and the lipstick would come out. and that was the cue to the lady in waiting we were getting ready to move. and that, really, in a nutshell, is a meeting. it's magical. i mean, however many times you do it, it's still like doing the first one. it's very odd and very...it's like a miracle, really. since the queen's death, the pupils at sandringham and west newton primary school have been reflecting on their memories of meeting her and other members of the royal family, often at the estate's churches or events like the annual flower show. i'm very pleased that i did get to meet her,
and i feel proud that i actually got the chance because a lot of people don't get the chance to meet someone from royal family. well, she gave us all a bit of a wave and she's really kind and gentle. and she asked how the school was getting on. and i think i responded that it was getting on really nice and i was really enjoying it. you've met the future king and that's obviously quite a thing, isn't it? mm. how are you feeling knowing you've already met him? i feel happy, and i feel, like, proud a bit. since queen elizabeth's death was announced, around 100,000 people have travelled here to pay their respects, to bid farewell and say thank you. for many people here, she was a neighbour — the sovereign, who loved this part of norfolk. jo black, bbc news, on the sandringham estate.
the time isn 1.18. our top story this lunchtime... tens of thousands of people queue to pay their respects to the queen, as details of her funeral are announced. we'll have the latest on what's happening with energy costs this winter. coming up on the bbc news channel — great britain's davis cup campaign starts in disappointing style and ends in the early hours as they are beaten by the united states in glasgow. a ukrainian government advisor says around a thousand dead bodies have been found in the recently liberated city of izyum, which had been under russian occupation for months. the deaths there are said to be more numerous than in the town of bucha, the number of dead has not been independently verified. the city has been damaged by shelling. you bacha get reports.
this is what the russians left behind, almost nothing remains untouched by the war. these are the visible scars. what lies beneath, it's still not clear. bodies are being found and allegations of torture are emerging. the horrors of life under occupation. translation: life under occupation. tuna/mom- life under occupation. translation: ~ , translation: we were staying in the basements without _ translation: we were staying in the basements without food _ translation: we were staying in the basements without food and _ translation: we were staying in the basements without food and water. i basements without food and water. russia was providing him monetary and help and initially i refused to take it. to be honest i didn't want to take anything from russia but we had nothing to eat, we had to survive. ~ ., had nothing to eat, we had to survive. ~ . , , ,, ., ., survive. ukraine is pressing ahead. it sa s all survive. ukraine is pressing ahead. it says all invaded _ survive. ukraine is pressing ahead. it says all invaded territory - survive. ukraine is pressing ahead. it says all invaded territory will - it says all invaded territory will be taken back. he knows —— it knows it won't be easy but it feels it's got the momentum. here, a show of defiance, a visit by president zelensky with the front line just miles away. his message was as clear as ever. taste miles away. his message was as clear as ever. ~ , .,
miles away. his message was as clear as ever. ~ , . , , ., ., , as ever. we see that russia has destroyed. _ as ever. we see that russia has destroyed, but _ as ever. we see that russia has destroyed, but the _ as ever. we see that russia has destroyed, but the main - as ever. we see that russia has destroyed, but the main thing l as ever. we see that russia has. destroyed, but the main thing we as ever. we see that russia has - destroyed, but the main thing we are coming back and we are on the way to the end. but coming back and we are on the way to the end. �* , , ., coming back and we are on the way to the end. �* ,, ., , the end. but russia is fighting back, the end. but russia is fighting back. perhaps _ the end. but russia is fighting back, perhaps it's _ the end. but russia is fighting back, perhaps it's no - the end. but russia is fighting i back, perhaps it's no coincidence that this time they attacked the president's hometown. residents had to evacuate, a dam was hit. ukraine's advance in kharkiv has been stunning. officials say an area larger than devon was captured in just a few days. but what happens next? at the south of the situation is said to be more difficult. there, the top price is the city of kerson. as many as 20,000 russian troops are believed to be holding up with limited supplies. ukrainians hope to do same elsewhere. much will depend on what this man decides to do. president putin today arrived in uzbekistan for talks with regional leaders. at the top of the agenda, a meeting with president xi of china.
for the kremlin, the visit is designed to show that russia is an isolated and the western sanctions haven't worked, but with his army and the economy in trouble, the world is waiting to see his next move. hugo bachega, bbc news, kyiv. in the next few days, we should be hearing from our energy suppliers about what is happening to our bills in two weeks' time. it's been a week since the government announced the energy price guarantee, which brings down the amount that bills were due to increase by in october. but the vast majority of households will still see an increase in the rate they pay as we move into the autumn. our consumer affairs correspondent colletta smith has been finding out what it will mean for your bill. keeping the lights on is getting more expensive for most of us next month, but many of the parents at this school are facing unimaginable choices. everybody�*s feeling the pinch, everybody�*s starting to make decisions that they never thought they'd have to make and they're difficult decisions, that they don't come anywhere close to the decisions that the most needy
have to make and nobody living today, and i think for generations, nobody has made this decision, difficult ones about what they sacrifice, food, energy and clothing, and books for children should definitely not be on the list. the government stepped in last week and reduced the amount the price cap will go up by. this government is moving immediately to introduce a new energy price guarantee that will give people certainty on energy bills. so direct debit customers on a basic default tariff will now be charged 34p per kilowatt hour for electricity, and 10.3p for gas. but everyone's bill will look different. for a typical household it's around £2500 a year, which is £1000 more than this time last year. but that's just to give you an idea of what the new prices will look like. if you use more gas and electricity than that, you'll be paying more than that.
the government are also knocking £400 off everyone's bill for the next six months, but october's price is still a rise and millions of people have already been struggling. on my income it's very hard to cope with it. i see how it goes. i got an e—mail saying it's going up but we don't know how much yet. it's unaffordable now, like. what do you do though, it's always going to be like that. this neighbourhood is one of many likely to see a big increase in the number of people unable to afford their bills. what's happening now is the deepening of your poverty experience. some people will have been experiencing that for the last ten years, maybe it's just got even harderthan it did. these are solid wall houses, they need a bit more money investing than do houses with cavity wall insulation, but it's an area where lots of people don't have very much money and where people need that kind of extra support in order to be able to live decent lives, to be well enough to go to school
and to go to work. without extra help targeted at the most vulnerable, it's feared millions more families won't be able to afford the bills as the price goes up and the temperature goes down. colletta smith, bbc news, in leeds. the treasury is considering removing a cap on bankers' bonuses as part of a post—brexit shake—up of city rules. the bbc has been told that no final decisions have been made, but that the chancellor, kwasi kwarteng, is considering it as a way of making london a more attractive place for global banks to do business. our business editor simonjack is here. it will be quite controversial, wouldn't it?— it will be quite controversial, wouldn't it? , ., , , wouldn't it? very, i would say, yes. the bonus— wouldn't it? very, i would say, yes. the bonus cap _ wouldn't it? very, i would say, yes. the bonus cap came _ wouldn't it? very, i would say, yes. the bonus cap came in _ wouldn't it? very, i would say, yes. the bonus cap came in 2014, - wouldn't it? very, i would say, yes. the bonus cap came in 2014, an - wouldn't it? very, i would say, yes. the bonus cap came in 2014, an eu | the bonus cap came in 2014, an eu wide regulation which means that bankers can only get twice their base salary and total compensation. the bonuses two times your salary. it was introduced to prevent
excessive risk taping if you limit the rewards, you limit the amount of risk, it was in the aftermath of the great financial crisis. what happened was that banks had to put up happened was that banks had to put up their base pay in order to compensate for that, pushing up their fixed costs. compensate for that, pushing up theirfixed costs. they don't like that. it means that their fixed costs go up, they can't align pay in line with profits and losses on any given year. the rationale is you get rid of the cap, people do more business here, london becomes more attractive, and the rest of the uk, you get more growth, important for the chancellor, and you get more tax. that's the economic case. politically the case harder to make at a time when people are facing hardship through a cost of living crisis, unions are calling it a grave insult to workers, so it's going to be very interesting to see how serious they are with it but it very much in line with their growth at all costs, it's just going to be interesting to see whether the european union will have a look at this and say you are diverging, trying to make london more
attractive than paris or amsterdam, maybe we'll take some retaliatory action. we'll see how serious they are about it but it's in line with their growth at all costs message. simonjack, many thanks, reporting. a funeral mass has been taking place today for nine—year—old olivia pratt—korbel, who died after being shot at her home in liverpool nearly a month ago. pink ties, jackets, scarves and bows were worn by those attending the service, after her family asked people to wear a "splash of pink". let's go live now to our correspondent, judith moritz, who's in liverpool for us now. yes, crowds of people lined the streets here and came out to see olivia's coffin as it was brought by horse—drawn hearse to the church and following part of the funeral procession was her mum, cheryl korbel, who was herself injured in the gun attack which killed olivia, still nursing a wrist injury from that night, she gave the eulogy. she said that her daughter was the
family mimic, that she had a great imagination and would have made a great lawyer, as she had an answer for everything, and the archbishop of liverpool, reverend outcome —— reverend malcolm mcmahon, spoke, and he linked olivia's death to that of the queen. he said king charles iii had described his mother's life is a life well lived at the same could be said of olivia. one of the more poignant aspects as you could hear the shouts of olivia's school friends playing in the playground next door to the church and schoolhead teacher rebecca wilkinson spoke earlier about how the school has been remembering olivia today. the wishes of the family and church were that everyone wore a splash of pink, so today in school the children are all wearing a splash of pink. we've got pink hearts in the windows, facing the main road. we've got ribbons on the fence, pink ribbons on the fence.
well, earlier this week merseyside police searched a golf course near to here for the guns used in the attack. so far, nine men have been arrested in connection with olivia's murder. no charges though, and yesterday, a £50,000 reward was offered for information which may lead to the conviction of those responsible.— lead to the conviction of those resonsible. ., ,, , ., , . responsible. thank you very much, judith moritz _ responsible. thank you very much, judith moritz reporting. _ hundreds of people have reported seeing a "shooting star" across the sky over scotland and northern ireland. the uk meteor network said it began getting reports of the fireball last night. scientists are using video footage filmed by the public to work out whether the object travelling across the night sky was a meteor — or spacejunk — and where it came from. it is not yet known if it landed or burnt up in the atmosphere. i want to take you back to westminster hall, where people are continuing to fail and quietly to pay their tributes to the queen ——
they are continuing to fail in quietly. people have been coming into westminster hall from 5pm yesterday, and this is the first full day in which the public can file past to say a final farewell to her majesty. ok, let's take a look at the weather now, here's helen willetts. more cloud across london but it's dry, for the most part dry and fine, but it feels fresher out and about so that's worth bearing in mind if you are heading to london for the next few days, there is an outside chance of a shower tomorrow but for the most part, as you can see, it's set fair. but there is a blustery breeze out there and it's a breeze that's coming down from the north
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