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tv   BBC News  BBC News  November 26, 2022 10:00pm-10:31pm GMT

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this is bbc world news i'm lukwesa burak. our top stories... argentina has kept their world cup dreams alive, after beating mexico 2—0 in doha pakistan's former prime minister, imran khan, addresses a protest rally for the first time since he was shot earlier this month. ukraine's president says six million households are still without power, after massive russian missile strikes hit the country this week. hello and welcome to bbc world news.
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we begin in qatar where it's been another dramatic day at the fifa world cup. today we saw plenty of goal action from some of football's biggest stars including lionel messi, kylian mbappe and robert lewandowski. for a round up of all the day's action, here's bbc sports olly foster. there was a huge relief for argentina and their supporters in qatar. defeat against mexico would've seen one of the tournament favourites tumbled out of the world cup. seemingly unthinkable but they won 2—0. still a nervy evening because it was goalless at half—time but who else, lionel messi, their captain found space on the edge of the box and lashed a shot into the bottom corner. this is his fifth world cup at the age of 35. he said it would be his last. it is the one trophy that has eluded him.
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that he was 93rd argentina goal. the victory was sealed late on by enzo fernandez. that he was was his first goal for his country. it helps in goal difference which might come into play in the final group matches. qualification for the knockout round is now in their hands. to be sure of that, argentina will not need to be pulled in. poland won against saudi arabia and that sees them move to group c. saudi arabia were looking to reach the knockout runs themselves after their victory over argentina but after dominance and they fell behind from a goal for poland. saudi arabia had a great chance to equalise with a penalty but the polish goalkeeper made a fantastic double save. and they run out to conclude
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the wind with their captain for a goalfrom robert lewandowski. his first goal and work raining champions friends beat denmark 2—1. it was goalless at half—time but he put the french i had on the hour mark. but he put the french i the danes responded really well with the header to tie the game. and set up a tense final 20 minutes but it was the french striker mbappe finishing up from close range to make it to one. after their opening victory against austria france is now sure to win should group stage the knockout stage as group winners. austria kept themselves allied in a tournament after their first world cup when since 2010. a duke headersecured a 1—0 when over tunisia.
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frustration for tunisian fans back in the capital of tunis. over in melbourne in federation square it's always lively there. a huge party. a saturday night fixture in australia and fans did not miss the opportunity to celebrate. it has been another dramatic day in qatar. day seven of the world cup. just an reminder of the top headline. lionel messi and argentina live to fight another day. the former pakistan prime minister imran khan has addressed hundreds of thousands of supporters in rawalpindi, telling them his one regret from his time in office was failing to bring the corrupt and the powerful to justice. samir hussein reports. they came by the hundreds and hundreds quickly became thousands. all converging on it three km strip of road. security was tight. the
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last time imran khan spoke in public he was shot. his supporters came despite the parts ability of violence. . . �* , , ., his cause is a people of pakistan. supporting and we are coming here for our leader who is supporting us. there is one mind only who has been l raising his voice against all of the l establishment. he has given us a vision. �* , ., ., , building. when he finally arrived at the rally crowd erupted in cheers. people waited here for hours to hear from khan is the first time he was addressing supporters since being shot. there was no doubt he believes an exceptional confident. since then khan has been holding protests
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demanding fresh elections. now he considering dissolving the two provincial government under his parties control. an unprecedented move which is sure to plunge pakistan into further political crisis. and that is just how quickly things can change in this country. the immensely popular leader may have been not done physically. but he continues to fight politically. samira hussein, bbc news. ukraine's president, volydmyr zelensky, says six million ukrainian households are still without power, after russia launched a wave of missile strikes across the country this week, leaving many without light, water or heat as winter sets in. the bbc�*s ukrainian service correspodnent in kyiv, zhanna bezpiatchuk, says the authorities have been urgently working to try to restore water and electricity supplies. we know that so far,
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75% of the ukrainian demand for electricity has been already met by the supply which has been restored in many regions and cities of ukraine. today we got to know that the city of kherson is on the grid again and that's very important news. people were cut off from early electricity supply, heating and water for weeks after the liberation while the retreating of the russian forces that have destroyed all three main electricity supply lines around kherson. for example, i know such stories from the city of kherson where doctors and nurses and maternity units had to boil water and pour it in bottles and bring these hot bottles to their patients, mothers and newborns to warm them up.
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now the hospitals in kherson and in the region of kherson will be the first recipients who will get this electricity back these days and then there are potential blocks of residential houses and private houses in kherson who might get the electricy supply that is absolutely essential. as for kyiv, yesterday at night, finally, many residential areas in the eastern bank of the ukrainian capital got access to electricity after about 30 hours without heat or electricity and water supply. so it's very important to understand that people could not call their relatives, families and friends when the electricity is off so it's very difficult psychologically when you cannot call your family to ask them what is happening to them and where they are.
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the same was also with regards to isolation from news because wifi and mobile internet was not running and people didn't know what was happening in the city.
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torrents of mud and debris swept through part of the holiday island of ischia — flooding is hampering the emergency effort. a family claims that hospital delays led to the death of a five—year—old boy. the government says it'll criminalise the encouragement of self—harm on the internet, in an update to the 0nline safety bill. london fire brigade says there'll be
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sackings in the service, in response to a damning report which said it was "institutionally misogynist and racist". and six years after being diagnosed with motor neurone disease, doddie weir — the former scotland, and british and irish lions rugby international — has died at the age of 52. good evening. at least one person has died and around a dozen people are missing after a landslide on the italian holiday island of ischia. heavy rain has hit the region, sending torrents of mud through the streets. 70 firefighters are working on the island to rescue residents from damaged buildings
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and to search for missing people. 0ur rome correspondent, mark lowen, sent this report. through the night came the rain, torrential and fast. and then the mud, a landslide pouring through ischia before dawn, burying and upturning what lay in its path — cars, trees, debris flung aside and uprooted. the rescue boats set off early, but were hampered by strong winds and rough seas, buffeting attempts to reach the island from naples. as they came ashore, the impact was clear. morning light revealed the torrents of mud and what they'd buried. man speaks italian. "this mountain has fallen on the homes that are no longer there," he says. houses were engulfed with people trapped beneath the mud, dozens of firefighters helped
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evacuate those they could. a rescue and a search for those still missing. the fear is that as more areas are unearthed, the number of confirmed victims could rise. for the islanders, their tranquillity was shaken by a nightmare. translation: there are some cards facin: translation: there are some cards facing upwards _ translation: there are some cards facing upwards and _ translation: there are some cards facing upwards and have _ translation: there are some cards facing upwards and have shifted - translation: there are some cards facing upwards and have shifted to i facing upwards and have shifted to the side. looking at them, you can't explain how it was possible —— cars. vehicles were tossed aside and battered, hurled by a wave of mud into the waves of the ocean. houses have been cut off, some without power. the authorities calling on residents to stay inside. ischia's narrow streets are caked in the chaos, many of its homes, illegally built over the years, unstable and vulnerable. now an anxious wait for the weather to lift to see the extent of the damage wreaked, turning ischia from island
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idyll into rivers of mud. the rain has finally stopped and we drove through a deluge coming up here from the far south of italy. clear away that will help the rescue effort and ease access across from naples to the island because fairies tonight are still suspended on that route, and the latest figures we have our one person died and ii have our one person died and 11 people still missing —— ferries. but the worry is as more mud is clear, what or who will be underneath. mark lowen, many thanks. the uncle of a five year old boy who died on monday says he wants answers from the health secretary about his nephew's treatment. yusuf mahmud nazir died from pneumonia but the family say he was sent away from rotherham general hospital because of a lack of beds. rotherham nhs foundation trust has offered its condolences to yusuf�*s family and have started
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an investigation into his care. jessica lane reports. just walking into the house and seeing his shoes, his uniform, his stuff... it's killing us, really. yusuf was taken to the doctor with a sore throat and was given antibiotics for tonsillitis, but he didn't get better. his family say he was struggling to breathe and swallow, so couldn't take the tablets he had been prescribed. two days later, his mum brought him here to rotherham hospital. we were begging for their help. we said, "please give him antibiotics, can you treat him?" they said, "no, we haven't got the beds, we haven't got "the doctors, we haven't got the facilities. "nothing we can do". yusuf finally got a bed at sheffield children's hospital five days after first getting ill. they gave him antibiotics on a drip. he sat upright. he was colouring in in his colouring books. after the treatment, he was up, he was ready for home.
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but his bodyjust couldn't cope. the infection spread. yusuf developed pneumonia, and had four cardiac arrests and died. jade cousins saw a post about yusuf dying on facebook. she was also in rotherham hospital that night. my heart sank. obviously, i have got children myself. it was just more the fact that i knew how bad he were. we tried to get him that little bit more help and theyjust weren't having any of it and now sadly, he's passed away. the chief executive of the rotherham nhs foundation trust has sent his sincere condolences to yusuf�*s family. he says a thorough investigation has started, but insists they do have the staff to treat patients when needed. but zaheer says it's too late for his family.
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their only hope now is to help others avoid the pain they're going through. jessica lane, bbc news, in rotherham. the government says it will criminalise the encouragement of self—harm on the internet, in a forthcoming update to the online safety bill. the department of culture, media and sport said the move was influenced by the case of 14 year old molly russell, who died after viewing social media content linked to depression, self—harm and suicide. with me now is our correspondent, laura trant. laura, what more can you tell us? this update to the online safety bill means the encouragement of self—harm online is to be criminalised and ultimately with a prison sentence or a fine so companies that do not remove illegal content could face a fine and companies did it —— could also face a fine. you mention the case of
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molly russell, the 14—year—old from harrow in london who died aged 17, she took her own life after viewing content about self—harm and suicide on social media and her family have tirelessly campaigned to improve online safety and they have responded to this update by saying yes, it is significant, but there is a huge grey area, as always the devil is in the detail and they worry doesn't go far enough because they say the harmful but legal content is what did the most damage to molly's mental health and they say that hopefully there will be no more delays to this process for the sake of other young people. laura trant, many thanks. a damning report on the culture of london fire brigade has found that it's "institutionally misogynist and racist". the independent review was carried out after a black trainee firefighter took his own life. the author of the report says he has "no doubt" similar problems exist in other fire brigades
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across the country. london fire brigade is promising immediate changes to its disciplinary processes. louisa pilbeam reports. as wildfires broke out in london this summer, firefighters were praised for protecting the public. but they haven't protected their own, according to a report into london fire brigade, which found it is institutionally racist, misogynistic and has a bullying culture. i sat with a very senior female officer who said to me in tears that whenever she goes into a dangerous incident, she's almost thinking, "will the men around me protect me, given how much they have treated me as dirt back at the station?" that was not one person — that was many, many people. the report found example after example of abuse at all levels. incidents included a black firefighter having a noose above his locker, a muslim firefighter bullied
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over his faith with bacon put in his sandwiches, female colleagues being groped and crew members finding their helmets filled with urine. the brigade's commissioner andy rowe said he was deeply sorry for the harm that had been caused. said he was deeply sorry to hear those stories, which so grossly undermine all that we stand for, is genuinely heartbreaking. i know that so many of my people will be appalled by what they have heard and therefore, we must face it head—on with the same courage to resolve these issues. i don't think i can read this report and see a future where some people aren't held accountable for their actions and dismissed as a result, the examples are too horrifying. london fire brigade is the uk's busiest fire and rescue service, employing more than 5,000 people. their union responded with a statement.
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the london mayor has also demanded change. this report has to be a watershed moment where we get rid of the institutional racism, homophobia and discrimination that exists in our fire service. the damning report comes as london fire brigade faces criticism for its handling of the grenfell tower fire, but the brigade have confirmed immediate changes to training and disciplinary procedures. louisa pilbeam, bbc news. rail passengers faced disruption today as thousands of train drivers went on strike. 11 companies were affected — with limited or no services. the walkout, by members of the aslef union, is part of a long running dispute over pay. with all the sport now, here's olly foster at the bbc sport centre. good evening. the former scotland rugby union international doddie weir has
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died at the age of 52. he raised millions for motor neurone disease charities after he was diagnosed with the disease six years ago. his wife kathy has described him "as an inspirational force of nature". here's our sports correspondent andy swiss. it was one of rugby's most moving moments — doddie weir walking out with his sons at murrayfield following his diagnosis with motor neurone disease. as a person and as a player, few stood taller. at six foot six, weir's first impact was on the pitch. he won more than 60 caps for scotland, his rampaging runs making him a fan favourite. commentator: when he goes like that he's like a mad giraffe, _ but he's got great skills. but in 2016 came the devastating news he had mnd, an incurable condition which he approached with his typical positivity. the diagnosis basically said, "look,
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there's nothing we can do for you. "there's your care nurse. cheerio. "go and try and find your own cure." so, yes, it was quite a concerning time but i still had a smile on my face. weir channelled that spirit into his own foundation. he even had his own trophy and he raised millions for research into mnd. the 2019 helen rollason award recipient is doddie weir! - his campaigning won him both awards and huge affection, this larger than life character with an irrepressible spirit. i've been involved in sport for a long time, and what it does show you is you've got a bit of spirit, a bit of fight, and my fight�*s to try and find a cure for mnd. and while his health deteriorated, that spark never left him, as when he was awarded an honorary degree and offered the students this advice... so, if things don't go your way, don't give up. oh, yes, and one more thing.
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don't forget to enjoy the guinness and red wine along the way — just never in the same glass. it summed up his zest for life. doddie weir, a man whose charity was matched only by his charisma and his courage. lionel messi's argentina could have been knocked out of the world cup this evening. it was a nervy night in qatar but they beat mexico 2—0 to keep themselves alive in their group. our sports editor dan roan was at the lusail stadium. messi! for all that their talisman has achieved in the game, glory on football's greatest stage has proved elusive for lionel messi. argentina's fans aware if they lost to mexico, he and his team would be out of this, his final world cup. this felt like the tournament's biggest occasion yet and in a raucous atmosphere, it was clear that this was going to be a scrap.
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after a shock opening defeat against saudi arabia, argentina were desperate for a win but it was their central american opponents who went closest. alexis vega forcing emi martinez into action. this seemed made for messi but while that chance disappointed, he quickly made amends. messi — who else? — with a moment of magic when it was needed most. his eighth world cup goal giving his side the lead they craved. argentina were now in control and late on, enzo fernandez made sure. his delightfulfinish sealing his team's first win of this world cup and they will now progress with victory against poland next week. argentina are one of the very best supported teams at this world cup, and having seen their captain prove his greatness yet again, they will now believe they can go all the way. dan roan, bbc news, at the lusail stadium. all today's world cup goals are on the bbc sport website. france are through to the last
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16 after another win. you'll also find details of defeats for wales and england in their rugby union internationals. that's almost it for today — before we go, here's laura kuenssberg about what's on her show tomorrow. so many of us have been caught up in the rail strikes today. we'll be asking the transport secretary in the morning just how he plans to fix it, and we will have a bit of mathematics and football magic. find out more on bbc one at nine in the morning. that's all from me. goodnight. strong southerly winds brought mild air to everyone today, with temperatures reaching 15 in northern scotland and those same winds are
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hello, it's not been a pleasant day today. grey skies and outbreaks of rain. a bit better tomorrow but for the rest of this evening and overnight we can expect more rain. having said that. later in the night the weather should start to improve across northern and western areas of the uk. this is the weather front that crossing the country right now. that is the centre of low pressure that weather front will sweep over us through the course of this evening and the first part of the night. and then the early hours of sunday morning we will see the weather improving across the western and northwestern part of the uk. this is what it looks like over the next few hours. the rain will not clear east anglia and the southeast. that's where it was stalled early on sunday morning. elsewhere, where it is dry on sunday morning it will be a little colder. 6 degrees celsius and more like 11 in the london area. this weather front will drag its heels. it's what we call a waving front, it wobbles a little and does not want to clear away towards the east. so that doesn't mean that
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in east anglia and the southeast. in fact, probably from central to southern england and possibly even into lincolnshire a bit of uncertainty here. it could be raining through most of the day and certainly in kent you are in for a wet day. elsewhere across the country it would be a bright day with scattered clouds and occasional showers in the west. it ruled will remain blustery. not particularly cold though. tomorrow evening you can see that rain still in kent and sussex. just about clearing the coast of east anglia out in the west we will have more showers. monday and tuesday we will see high—pressure building in from the south west. this ridge of high—pressure means that things dry out. the weather front, or remnants of it, still out in the north sea. but this ridge builds in and that will keep things settled at least for most of us on monday, certainly by tuesday. most of us are in that drier, clear weather. i say clearer, there will be sunshine around on monday. and indeed on tuesday. in places it would be quite foggy, and murky in the morning. where the fog persist it could end up being pretty cold. i think, on balance it is around eight to 10 degrees as far
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as the week ahead is concerned. goodbye. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are emma woolf, author and journalist, and martin bentham, the home affairs editor of the london evening standard. tomorrow's front pages, then. the observer brands a post—brexit trade deal made with japan after brexit a "failure". the paper calls it a blow to brexit and quotes figures that suggest exports have fallen since the deal came into force. "the emergency care system
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is collapsing" is the warning from the royal college of emergency medicine, that's carried by the sunday telegraph. the front page of the sunday express claims that military accommodation will be used to house the backlog of asylum—seekers who have arrived in brtiain. the sunday times has that report that we've been covering today into racism and misogyny at the london fire brigade. the paper says other organisations, including the bbc and nhs, could face similar investigations. the sun on sunday claims there's a row between prince andrew and westminster. it says that the prince has been told by ministers that he is to lose his police guard. ahead of tomorrow's i'm a celebrity finale, the sunday mirror calls contestantjill scott a winner already and expects her to "score millions" with offers flooding in for after she leaves the jungle.


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