>> i it is time e for 60 m mines live. these are the headlines. the british parliament votes today on whether or not to leave the eu without a deal. that deal comes one day afterr mps rejected theresa may's agreement for a second time. the pope's former finance minister sentenced to six years in prison, found guilty of inesting two choirboys
australia. in algeria,tinue demanding the president resign. in france are reacting to his promise to not run for reelection while postponing the vote at the same time. the u.k. lays out its plans for what tariffs it would apply if it leaves the european union without a deal. businesses call it a sledgehammer to the british economy. report comes out from the u.n. saying the worsening environment is behind one in four deaths or disease around the world. more coming up on live from
paris. it was another slap in the face for theresa may last night. british mps rejected her brexit deal, despite assurances from the european union on the northern irish backstop. parliament is voting again on whether or not and wants to exit the eu without a deal. to philip, let's go live to westminster and listen to what theresa may has to say. many of us recognize the prime minister's efforts to secure a deal. given that we profitably trade with the majority of the world's gdp, has the time not come to remainhind this dominated westminster hurdle and
for all of us to recognize the default position of our votes to trigger article 50 is that no deal is better than a bad deal? we can order the referendum and leave the eu on the 29th of march. it may be tor may: the benefit of the house, people will recognize that i keep my answer shorter. i want to leave the european union with a good deal. a badl is better than deal, but i want everyone to leave with a good deal. mr. corbyn: i concur with the prime minister's remarks about the disaster of the air crash in ethiopia and the earlier crash in asia that affected the same aircraft. can i commend the civil aviation
authority for taking prompt action about the safety of the aircraft. we need to ensure all air passengers are safe. has been minister stubbornly declaring the only choice between her -- is between her deal and no deal. last night's vote finished off her deal. tonight, she is not showing leadership to with on no deal. whipped herek, she mps on ruling out no deal. how will she be voting tonight? -- standinger may: in my name. there may well be brexitotes and her strategy is in tatters. her deal has been twice rejected and is dead. she is not even asking her mps to support her on it tonight.
chancellor the reassured business leaders the threat of a no deal brexit would be taken off the table. a nousiness secretary said deal brexit would be ruinous to the economy. forecastnment's suggests no deal would not 10% off the econonomy. why is the prime minister still ambivalent about the outcome? i have beener may: working for leaving thehe eu wih the deal. businesses and organizations have been clear they want mps to back the deal. businesses are worried about the uncertainty of exit. one thing they worry about more is a corbyn government. mr. corbyn: mr. speaker, the prime minister does not seem to understand, her deal has been rejected twice by this house by
unprecedented majority. even this morning, the cbi said no deal would be a sledgehammer and went on to sayy there have been no consultation with business, adding this is no way to run a country. the reason her deal is dead is because at every step of the way, the prime minister has refused to listen to manufacturers, trade unions about the best way to protect jobs in this country, which is to agree on a customs union. manufacturing is in recession. many companies have laid off many workers. her deal has been decisively rejected. the will she listen to workers concerned about their jobs, the business is concerned exceptheir future, and
the case there has to be a negotiated customs union with the eu? prime minister may: when it comes to the cbi, they said the labor govevernment policies were -- standards. that is not good for people he claims to stand up and represent. he talks about proposals he put forward, it is another position he favors. last night, he did not refer to a second referendum. deals just spoken about a and customs union that has already been rejected and often rejected by him. mr. corbyn: it would be reckless to rule out any option at the time. i do not think her answer will , mamany oththers who are concerned about their future because of the dangers of
manufacturing -- because of the dangers to manufacturing industry. food producers are in despair. a coalition of food producers asked the prime minister to call for access to single markets. tatters,red lines in will she backed the view of u.k. food producers and close alignment to secure their industry. she promised there would be frictionless trade. deal wenister may: the have negotiated includes access to the european union on the basis of no tariffs. might help if he had actually read it. was a formert secretary who was campaigning to leave in the referenendum and sd duriring that, and i i quote, oa madman would leave the single
market. the prime minister has said you cannot reject no deal. you need to be for something. with her own deal decisively rejected, can we be informed by the prime minister, whahat is se now for? does she recognize the labor alternative, the five pillars we put forward is the crediblble sw in town available and ready to be negototiated. is it time she moved on from her red lines and faced the reality of the situation she has got hersrself, her party, this parliament, and this country into? prime minister may: you talk about wanting no deal, but votes in a way that brings no deal closer. the deal he is proposing has been rejected several times by this house.
have my own voice, but i understand the voice of the country. they want -- mr. bercow: the house must calm itself. isa big brexit vote happening tonight where mps will be deciding whether or not they vote for or against a no deal brexit. we will have philip on the set with me. we are looking towards this vote tonight. which way does it look like it will go? >> vote one yesterday was not in favor of theresa may. we had one hunter 49 votes -- we had 149 votes against her. not enough to get it through.
vote number two is taking place localtoday a at 7:00 p.m. time in london. that is whether or not to take the possibility of a no deal off the table. what does that mean? the 29th of march, mps have the right to say we would prefer to leave the eu with no deal or we prefer to leave with a deal. that is what the vote will be tonight. likely to win is this one because there seeeems o be an overall opinion in the house of commons that no deal would be a complete disaster for the united kingdom. if that is the case, there will be a third vote tomorrow on whether or not to extend article 50. article 50 is the two-year negotiating period before britain leaves the eu, which is due to come to an end on the 29th of march on midnight.
-- if the vote is passed in the house of commons to rejected no deal and they move forward tomorrow to vote on whether or not to extend article 50, there are two big questions that do not have answers. the first is how long is article 50 going to be extended for? three months, one year? there does not seem to be a united opinion on that. the second question is -- will the european union agreed to that extension? of the eu have to agree before britain is given --. brexit negotiator on says we still know what you do not want in the u.k.. we do not know exactly what you want. it could be the next week when there is the eu summit.
those leaders will not be forthcoming and according that delay to the u.k. the fater question is of theresa may. how has she been able to hang on this long? suffered they has worst, most humiliating defeat in british parliament terry hihistory -- parliamentarian history. more than even ramsey mcdonald. she got another defeat yesterday. is these areeason not normal political times. theresa may survived a no-confidence vote in her own party in december, so she is untouchable. she can remain in office for a year. there can be no challenge to her
leadership from her party. i don't think anybody wants to take on that job because it is the most u un-gratifying job in the united kingdom and possibly within the european union. >> thank you for that. another story we are covering on france 24, the most senior catholic priest convicted of child sex abuse has been sentenced to six years in prison. george pell was found guilty of molesting two choirboys in australia. owen varnell has the details. a registeredand sex offender for life, the sentence with a man who was once the number three at the vatican, cardinal george pell. >> would you please stand? i sentence you to six years in prison meant -- six years in prison. convicted last month
on five counts of sexual assault in the 1990's. one of the five, sexual penetration of a minor. it carries a maximum of 10 years in prison for each charge. protesters picketed the county court wednesday. afterement was read out the sentence on behalf of one survivor. what the judge said. it was meticulous and considered. it is hard for me to allow myself to fill the gravity -- to feel the gravity of this moment. abuse controversy has seen cardinals -- large -- has lodged an
appeal. it will be heard in june. >> the united nations has come out with a report on climate change. one in four premature deaths and diseases around the world are due to man-made pollution and environmental damage. says deadly smog inducing emissions, chemicals, and the destruction of ecosystems are driving a worldwide epidemic that is driving the economy. julia, what can you tell us? >> the report has been five years inin the making, i it was releaseded today. alnairobi is the globe headlines for r the envinmnmentl fundnd.
heredent macron will be alongsgside president kenyatta o kickoff the conference. it is relevant too kenya in the horn of africa. the report mentioned p pollutio, emissions, and contaminated water. extreme flooding and drorought have been n problems here in kenya.a. macron isrelevavant as engaging witith leaders at this conference here. >> the french president w will e in kenya today, as you mentioned. sinces the first visit the nation became independent in 196363 what else is on his a agenda? >> he has just arrivived behinid me. he has walked into the statehouse.
the economy will be a a big item onon his agendaa today befororee gets into the environmental side of things tomomorrow. from thehe statehouse, h he wilo to the businesss distrtrict, to talk aboutut partnership and infrfrastructure p project to bg hi-speeded rail from nairobi's business district to the airport. >> thank you. it is time for the business news with s steve and c carol. we start with exit. the british goverernment has announced what tariffs it would apply y if it avaves withohout a deal. >> theheresa may promised to publish this plan ahehead of the votete later. tariffsn would see imposed on around 10% of current imports w with foodod productctd cars among the goods affected.
london hasas pledged not to include checks on goods moved from i irend to northern ireland.d. businenesses have called it a sledgehammer f for the e econom. ford says the tariffs would be devastating. allison s sergeant has the details. whatlast-minute plan for many consider the worst case scenario. the british government has announced how it would tax goods imported into thee country if britain leaves the eu without a deal march 29. the u.k. government says in terms of value, the percent of imports not subject too t tarifs would go from m 80 to 87% in an effort to protect consumers from price rises. importsod news for some from non-eu countries, which could see tariffs slashed to zero. bad news for imports from europe. some 18% of eu imports would be subject t to tariffs when they
arrive in the u.k. food items would be the most affected with tariffs and quotas imposed on beef, pork, poultry, and some dairy. it also includes protections for the british auto industry. car parts imported from the eu would be terror free -- would be tariff free. the changes mean many food items and cars would get more expensive for british consumers in case of a no deal. business g groups say it is a sledgehammer to the u.k. economy. the u.k. said to avoid a a hard border, it would not impose checks on goods coming from ireland into northern ireland. checks, northern ireland risks becoming a paradise for smugglers. the government says plans witit the border wouldld have to be agreed with dublblin and the europepean unionon. statarling takeke a h hit yeststerday in anticipation of e
withdrawal deal being rejected by the british p parliament. sterling has been rising i in trtrade. you can see up about two thirdrs of 1%. the expectation mps will reject note dedeal. on the stock marketstsftse 10000 nudging into the green. gains two in paris and frankfurt. automationen saying will meann big chahanges for workers. >> between 5000 and 7000 jobs tasks bececome automated d in t carar making prprocess. the poststs byan cut not replacing g retiring w work. it guarantntees current employes job security until at least
2025. is s complaining to ththe european union about its rival apple. >> spotify has asked the eu to crack down on the app store, saying the company has abused its dominant position on the market. payments on on restrictions it places on how cap makers can contact theieir subscriberers. apple has not responded to the complaint. >> the lisist of countries k keepsg 737 max planess gegettin l longer, b but the pls are still flying in the united states. two thihirds are grounded. egt, new zealand, and lebanon the latest countries to bann them.
there is no states s as reason to ground the aircraft. airline passengers do not pay attention to what plane they are flying in. since the deadly crash in ethiopia on sunday, the second in five months involving a boeing 737 max, many travelers are making sure that is not the model they are taking. >> we heard about the accident and we are doing research. >> we feel a little wary. with everyone grounding the planes, we feel we should, too. >> the u.s. is the main country where the planes are still being flown. regulators say there is no basis for grounding the aircraft. boeing's chief executive called thepresident to assure him
planes are safe to fly. the company employs over 150,000 people in the u.s. and is the second biggest contractor for the u.s. military. >> they are a powerful force. any decision that has to do with considerst necessarily that fact. of ththe ethiopiann airlines accident is unknown. there e is no evidence linking t too tober's lien -- linking it october's lion air crash. >> cathay pacific has retururned to profit after two yeyears of losssses. the chairman of the carrier warned of a challenging environment ahead with trade tensions hurting its cargo business. they have undergone a massive restructuring program since
2017, which included hundreds of job cuts. legalr has settled a bale w with drivivers in california and massachusetts. >> drivers wanted to be considered employees rather than independent contractors. they will share a payment of $20 million, broken down by the number of miles they have driven. their status will not change, although uber has promised to make the process of how they removed drivers from service. >> the american retailer, dick's sporting goods i is going to stp selling guns in 12125 stores. >> t that is o only around 1/5 f the outlets. it represents a step back for the company for selling weapons after it tightened the rules
around gun sales last year. they have had declining sales since the decision to stop selling weapons to under 20 ones and to stop selling automatic rifles altogether. >> think you for keeping an eye on the business news. coming up in the next half hour, a new circus is breaking taboos with its mix of comedy, death-defyining feats, and an all-female cast. details are coming up after the news.
man: i remember years back talking to my dad and saying, "at some point in my career, i'd love to do a deli." and i remember him looking at me in a surprised way like, "really? why? you've spent all this s time in fine dining and trtraveled the world d and traid yourself. why the ... do you want to do o a deli? [bell d dings] i think i was ultimately drawn to the deli because spending so much titime in delis as a kididt was sort of attached to my soul a little bit. it's so part and parcel of my culture and myy growing up and the jewish story across america, but my jewish story l