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tv   BBC News  BBC News  July 18, 2021 8:00pm-8:30pm BST

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as low pressure sweeps into the uk, ushers in cooler air and i think we will see some pretty big thunderstorms for a time as well. this is bbc news with the latest headlines for viewers in the uk and around the world. the german leader angela merkel visits the region worst affected by devastating floods she says the world must act faster in its battle against global warming. it all suggests that it has something to do with climate change. we have to hurry, we have to get a move on in the fight against climate change. the uk prime minister and chancellor have made a rapid u turn and announced they will now self—isolate, after being identified as contacts of the health secretary, who's tested positive for coronavirus. we did look briefly at the idea of us taking — we did look briefly at the idea of us taking part in the pilot scheme which _ us taking part in the pilot scheme which allows people to test daily,
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but i think— which allows people to test daily, but i think it's far more important that everybody sticks to the same rules _ rules. to- rules. to athletes and rueer — to athletes and an ruesr — to athletes and an official at the two athletes and an official at the tokyo olympic village have tested positive for coronavirus five days before the start of the games. hello and welcome to audiences in the uk and around the world. the german chancellor says the world must hurry in the battle against global warming and promised financial aid after the floods in germany and parts of western europe killed more than 180 people. angela merkel has expressed shock at what she called �*surreal destruction�* caused by flash flooding on a visit to one of the worst hit towns schuld in the west of germany. more heavy rain has caused further flooding in southern germany and austria.
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with more, here's our europe correspondentjenny hill. "we really need help here," she says. and outside the village shop, you can see why. as in so many other parts of western germany, people in this town still can't quite believe what happened. we met gertrude here. volunteers have brought food, water. she told us she spent the night alone, upstairs, as water flooded into her house. "i've never seen anything like it, never. it leaves you speechless." "gertrude," he says, "the two of us will never see this "place come back to what it was. we will never see it again. "it's no longer my home. it's terrible."
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earlier, angela merkel came to see for herself. this is the town of schuld, where whole houses were destroyed. translation: it's shocking. i'm tempted to say the german language has no words to describe the destruction that's occured here. but i can also see huge comfort in the way that people have come together to help each other. the water's subsiding in western germany, but overnight, more flooding in other parts of the country, high water in bavaria, saxony. in austria, too, towns and cities deluged. here, they are doing their best to clear up. translation: people have | lost their lives, their houses, their normal roads, but there is huge solidarity. they're going to need it in the weeks to come. we're seeing this kind of destruction all over west germany, and what's particularly hard for people
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in places like this to bear is that it could be weeks or maybe months before they get back electricity, connection. in one part of the region, the authorities are saying that gas for heating and hot water won't be back until well into the autumn. germany is mourning its dead. for the survivors, this ordeal is far from over. jenny hill, bbc news. the uk prime minister is now self isolating following contact with the health secretary sajid javid who has coronavirus. downing street had to do a rapid u turn after initially saying borisjohnson and the uk chancellor rishi sunak would be part of a pilot scheme allowing them to keep working if they tested negative every day. but with hundreds of thousands of people having to self—isolate after a positive contact, they were met with a barrage of criticism, and mrjohnson conceded it was �*important that everybody sticks to the same rules.�* it comes as almost all legal covid
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restrictions are due to be lifted in england on monday. here�*s our political correspondent nick eardley. life might be feeling a bit more normal, but the impact of the pandemic is far from over. hundreds of thousands of people have been told to self—isolate in recent days. and now track and trace has hit the heart of government. the prime minister and chancellor are self—isolating after the health secretary tested positive for covid yesterday. boris johnson posted this video on twitter. we did look briefly at the idea of us taking part in the pilot scheme which allows people to test daily, but i think it�*s far more important that everybody sticks to the same rules. the prime minister will now spend the next week here, his country retreat at chequers. but that wasn�*t always the plan. this morning, number 10 said the prime minister wouldn�*t have to self—isolate because of a pilot scheme in downing street
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which allows participants to keep working if they do a daily test. a cabinet minister was sent out to defend the plan. it ensures that the pm, the chancellor can conduct the most essential business but at other times of the day. they won�*t be mixing with people outside of their own households. there was criticism from politicians and businesses who face significant disruption. and less than an hour later, the government backed down. in york today, sympathy was in short supply. it was sort of comical, the fact that it was boris and rishi. it was, wasn�*t it? everyone is thinking the same. you have got a bit of common sense and everyone is thinking, "right, well, they have done thatjust for themselves so they don�*t have to self—isolate." we've all done everything we should have done, and we have done, but i do feel they should have done the same as us. labour�*s leader was critical, too. the only reason he has u—turned on this is because he has been busted. it is like bank robbers
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who got caught and now they are offering the money back. one rule for them, another for everyone else. it is contemptuous of the british public. this has been a pretty messy start to a week where government communication is going to be key. most legal restrictions will be lifted in england tomorrow, but ministers don�*t want this to be a free for all. they will still be urging caution and for people to behave responsibly. in leeds today, people were making the most of the weather, but with more freedoms comes risk. the government expects cases to rise in the coming weeks, but how high? i think it is almost certain we will get to 1,000 hospitalisations per day. it will almost certainly get to 100,000 cases a day. the real question is, do we get to double that or even higher? and that is where the crystal ball starts to fail. the vaccine roll—out has given ministers confidence, but it hasn�*t change the fact that three will spend the first day without legal restrictions
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in self—isolation. nick eardley, bbc news. the afghan government has re called its diplomatic staff from neighbouring pakistan, following an attack on friday —— committed to high—level negotiations until a settlement has been found. and how the second day of talks in the qatari capital. they said they would read to provide humanitarian assistance throughout afghanistan, but the announcement contained few details or signs of a breakthrough. caliban militants had continued their rapid advance across afghanistan, although troops have been leaving the country. two south african the buyers have become the first —— two south africa footballers have become the first competitors to test positive for coronavirus in the athletes�* village in tokyo, five days before the start of the olympic games. six athletes and two staff members from team gb�*s athletics team are also self—isolating
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after being identified as close contacts of an individual who tested positive on their flight to japan. another athlete from outside the village tested positive on sunday too. for more on the situation here�*s dan orlowitz, you are watching bbc news. let�*s return to one of our main stories, brycejohnson and rishi isolating after a rapid u—turn. brycejohnson and rishi isolating aftera rapid u—turn. but brycejohnson and rishi isolating after a rapid u—turn. but let�*s look at the coronavirus figures. 48,161 new infections were recorded in the latest 24—hour period, and 25 deaths. that takes the average cases per day in the past week to 115,242, with just under 4,000 people currently in hospital with covid. nearly 46.3 million people have now had theirfirstjab — just short of 88% of all uk adults. and nearly 36 million people, 68% of all adults, have had two jabs.
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joining me to discuss today�*s u—turn is the daily telegraph�*s chief political correspondent, christopher hope. chris, 157 minutes. have you ever known a faster u—turn than this? well, it was hot for many of us working today, but the phones or even hotter at the top of government. i have never known a quicker u—turn than that. they clearly thought they would just adopt that scheme that michael gove did recently. he took part of these daily tasks, these lateral flow tests to remove himself from the need to be at home, and then, of course, social media stepped in and the reaction was extraordinary from 8am onwards until 10:38am, when number ten decided that can actually commit rishi and brycejohnson will in fact self—isolate like hundreds of thousands have to do as well. we are used to the instant feedback that twitter gives to all of us. hat
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that twitter gives to all of us. not alwa s that twitter gives to all of us. not always nice- _ that twitter gives to all of us. not always nice- i _ that twitter gives to all of us. not always nice. i find _ that twitter gives to all of us. not always nice. i find that _ that twitter gives to all of us. not always nice. i find that as - that twitter gives to all of us. not always nice. i find that as well. i always nice. i find that as well. toni . ht always nice. i find that as well. tonight particularly. _ always nice. i find that as well. tonight particularly. why - always nice. i find that as well. tonight particularly. why on i always nice. i find that as well. i tonight particularly. why on earth did they think this was going to be a sufficient response anyway? at any point? a sufficient response anyway? at any oint? . .,' . ., , ~' point? well, officially, ithink they believe _ point? well, officially, ithink they believe that _ point? well, officially, ithink they believe that it _ point? well, officially, ithink they believe that it was i point? well, officially, ithink they believe that it was a i they believe that it was a workaround. goodness, gracious, the health secretary is covered, we found that it about lunchtime on saturday, so let�*s find a way to work around it and get the two other key people in government through the next 24 hours. that was a problem, and then it soon unraveled as they saw how it was seen by everybody else, and it does go to a problem at the heart of this government, we have forgotten how some of their actions by ordinary people goes back to the ua for people coming who where it reinstated during the euros, this one rule for them, one row for us is a labour attack line that has stuck. i don�*t think labour invented it, it�*s been there for a
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while, they really stuck the ball in the back of the neck. —— back of the net. is the back of the neck. -- back of the net. �* ., ., the back of the neck. -- back of the net.�* ., ., , .,, the back of the neck. -- back of the net. �* ., ., , ., the back of the neck. -- back of the net. .,., ., , ,, net. a lot of people are expressing siml . net. a lot of people are expressing simply- it's — net. a lot of people are expressing simply- it's a _ net. a lot of people are expressing simply. it's a lot _ net. a lot of people are expressing simply. it's a lot of _ net. a lot of people are expressing simply. it's a lot of time _ net. a lot of people are expressing simply. it's a lot of time like i net. a lot of people are expressing simply. it's a lot of time like this i simply. it�*s a lot of time like this that coronavirus running man fed and the economy starting to open up again, isn�*t there an argument to say, yes, these two people in particular, the prime minister and the chancellor, they are not the same as the rest of us. they should be allowed to get on with the job. they have got to lead by example. that�*s the problem. this government has put themselves at the heart of all of our lives. it�*s not enough to say that they are pushing the issue to arms length. it�*s an issue that�*s affecting all of our families everywhere, and that is the problem. so they will need to be seen obeying those wells, and if they are not, finding a short cut not to commit that as a political problem. that�*s why they dealt with it so quickly. also, the fact that, how significant is that that this is a so freedom day, as the government has labelled
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that in england tomorrow when these restrictions are meant to be lifted. it was sort ofjumping the gun. a bit unnecessarily. it�*s it was sort ofjumping the gun. a bit unnecessarily.— bit unnecessarily. it's a huge thin , bit unnecessarily. it's a huge thing. isn't _ bit unnecessarily. it's a huge thing, isn't it, _ bit unnecessarily. it's a huge thing, isn't it, because i bit unnecessarily. it's a huge i thing, isn't it, because tomorrow is thing, isn�*t it, because tomorrow is freedom day when most of that shackles are thrown out. the pressure now is to bring forward august the 16th when you have a pcr test, you�*ve been double jab and you are negative, you go back to work. there is pressure from tory mps into and a�*s telegraph about that, to bring that forward and to try to get the government to agree to bring that forward by two weeks or something. that agreement was sent out by sajid javid about two weeks ago, and he is understood to be sticking to that. but that�*s what�*s going on in government, to try to be part of the end of this locked down for so many. the government believes in the figures to show us that the connection between cases and deaths has been, certainly weekend, and thatis has been, certainly weekend, and that is probably enough to try to get life back to normal, but the pressure won�*t abate. it�*s the last week at parliament setting this
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week. you have the chancellor in number ten, the flat above number ten can you have the prime minister and checkers have 100 miles away, how do they decide thanks? it�*s very hard to make these choices by zoom, big things are coming up soon on social care, not easy, bad timing, a big chain. but social care, not easy, bad timing, a bi chain. �* ., social care, not easy, bad timing, a bi chain. �* . ., ., big chain. but we have also had the farmer health _ big chain. but we have also had the farmer health secretary _ big chain. but we have also had the farmer health secretary saying i big chain. but we have also had the farmer health secretary saying that he can see the need for restrictions in item being brought back. so how wise would it be for our leading politicians to be a little less emphatic with words like irreversible?— emphatic with words like irreversible? . ., ., ., emphatic with words like irreversible? ., ., ., , irreversible? well, tomorrow is the terminus, irreversible? well, tomorrow is the terminus. isn't _ irreversible? well, tomorrow is the terminus, isn't it? _ irreversible? well, tomorrow is the terminus, isn't it? that's— irreversible? well, tomorrow is the terminus, isn't it? that's what i terminus, isn�*t it? that�*s what brycejohnson one side. it now, than ever, we are all outside, we are not on bbc tv news, we are outside in the sun enjoying the weather. i think there is the feeling that this virus cannot transmit the same way outside. if we don�*t have a go at trying to release restrictions now, when will it ever happen? certainly ijy when will it ever happen? certainly by autumn, we could well be back inside again. i think there is a lot of sympathy for what bryce johnson
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will be saying. of sympathy for what bryce johnson will be saying-— will be saying. chris, thanks very much. will be saying. chris, thanks very much- part _ will be saying. chris, thanks very much- part of— will be saying. chris, thanks very much. part of the _ will be saying. chris, thanks very much. part of the daily - will be saying. chris, thanks very i much. part of the daily telegraph's much. part of the daily telegraph�*s a political correspondent. thank you. with the travel rules changing tomorrow for people returning from some major holiday destinations, there�*s been a scramble to rearrange plans to return home. travellers arriving from france, which is on the amber list, will need to quarantine for ten days regardless of vaccination status. and the previously green list islands of mallorca, menorca and ibiza will now move onto the amber list, meaning compulsory quarantine for adults who are not double—jabbed. our europe correspondent nick beake is on ibiza to assess the impact on holidaymakers there. it was fun while it lasted. their stay on party island is ending sooner than expected, a final drink before heading back to the uk to beat the latest quarantine rule change. we have to pay for the extra flight, miss two days holidayjust to come home on sunday so we can go to work and we can live our lives as normal.
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and what do you think about that? i�*m not happy. i�*d rather be here for two more days. we�*ve had a great time. ibiza�*s great. i�*d rather be here all week, but what can you do, eh? in the old days in ibiza, they�*d be queuing for the clubs. these days, it�*s for a covid test to get home. nearly all the young british tourists we�*ve met have only been given theirfirstjab, and so have had to act fast to avoid ten days in isolation when they return. another summer of uncertainty is also hitting businesses on the island. just two weeks ago, they were rejoicing when ibiza went onto the uk�*s green watchlist. but now it�*s off it, and so they�*re bracing themselves for a big slump in the number of brits arriving. some of the biggest venues on the island, already working with strict covid—safe measures, are finding it impossible to plan ahead. i mean, at the moment, concerns over health are all— powerful, and government are using it as a really blunt instrument. and they're making decisions that, you know, frankly, they're just crippling for businesses, they're crippling for customers.
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the chopping and changing... it's notjust this hotel, the whole island lives or dies on what happens to tourism. despite all the travel changes, more than 20 planes touched down today, bringing british holiday—makers determined to get their summer break. we've had our test, so it's fine that we can come. i we've had our test, we'll have a good time here. l getting back might be tricky because obviously if we got| covid while we're here, _ we'll be staying in a hotel and have to quarantine for two weeksj and we have to pay for that. but because we all work from home, we're able to, like, _ hopefullyjust go home _ and quarantine from home and still work from home and should be fine. but new arrivals will find that covid cases are also on the rise in the balearics. still plenty of selfies, but dancing, strictly speaking, remains abandoned. like tourist destinations across europe, they�*re waiting and watching to see what happens next. nick beake, bbc news, ibiza. landslides caused by heavy rains
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in the indian city of mumbai have killed more than 20 people. the majority of the victims came when a compound wall collapsed on a number of homes in the chembur district. there were other fatalities in the suburb of vikhroli. emergency operations continue in both areas, as more people may be trapped in the rubble. many metropolitan train services were suspended because of waterlogged tracks. for many children, the pandemic—hit school year draws to a close this the afghan government has re called its diplomatic staff from neighbouring pakistan, following an attack on friday on the ambassador�*s daughter in the capital, islamabad. it�*s the latest sign of the troubled relationship between the two neighbours. our afghanistan and pakistan correspondent secunder kermani has more from kabul. this incident took place on friday afternoon when the ambassador to pakistan�*s daughter in the capital was kidnapped and assaulted. she was travelling in a taxi when another passenger got into the vehicle, started beating her and calling her
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father a communist. she lost consciousness. when she came to her, she was lying in a residential area of the city, her hands and feet had been tied and she was quite badly injured. this incident has sparked anger here in afghanistan feeding into an already tense relationship at the two countries. in the last few hours, the afghan foreign ministry has announced that its recalling all senior afghan diplomats from pakistan it says until their security concerns are addressed, including putting on trial those responsible for this incident. the pakistani foreign ministry has responded saying that that decision is regrettable. it points out that the prime minister has ordered all resources be utilised, apprehend those who are responsible, and also ordered security for afghan diplomats in pakistan to be beefed up. for many children, the pandemic—hit school year draws to a close this week and the summer holidays beckon,
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but bbc research has shown a sharp rise in the numbers being home—educated across the uk. council records show over 40,000 more children being home—schooled between september last year and this april — a 75% increase compared with the average in the previous two years. our education correspondent, elaine dunkley, reports. for naomi and her son, zion, the pandemic has led to some life changing decisions. the first lockdown gave this family in manchester the chance to experience learning at home. they�*ve now decided to formally opt out of school and home educate. last week, we were doing your human rights, so today, who wants to go first and give me one of your human rights? naomi had concerns about the curriculum, and says her son�*s culture and rastafarian identity was not recognised in school. the teacher even approached me and asked me to cut his hair. they used to send me letters home, three pictures with three boys. all of the boys have got crew cuts, and they told me that this is how his hair is supposed to be. i noticed how isolated he was becoming, and ijust thought, that�*s not good
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for his mental health. 0k. marvellous, ok. naomi has noticed positive changes in zion�*s confidence and learning. she�*s now set up an online group to help others wanting to home educate. we are learning together. if he doesn�*t know something, we�*ll go and look it up together if i can�*t answer it. he�*s much more confident in himself, and i think it�*s because of the fact that he�*s getting a lot of praise. to home educate, families in england must first inform the school, then the local authority�*s notified in orderfor a child to be deregistered. the north west of england has seen the biggest increase in children being formally taken out of school. in rochdale, before the pandemic, an average of 91 children were being electively home educated. the past year has seen an additional 192. i think some families do not want local authority or agency involvement, and again, we have to kind of respect that, but in the same respect, we've got to think about those families, where they do need that support.
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with an increase in the number of families going down the home education route, the government wants to introduce a register and says it will help with safeguarding and monitoring of children who are no longer in the school system. hannah has been home educating for two years and is sceptical about the register. if it becomes where they are putting | us on a register to keep tabs on us, | to try and fit us into those boxes, try and get us to do a set - curriculum and tell us _ when we should be home educating, i think that's where problems are going to arise. _ we are just normal people, normal, everyday mums and dads. - it�*s more fun. it isn�*t like you just sit at a desk and you have to do what they�*ve given you. it�*s way less boring. the government says a register is about safeguarding and support, but families like these say they are being penalised for what they feel is best for their children. elaine dunkley, bbc news. tens of thousands of pilgrims have
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arrived in the saudi arabian city of mecca for a downsized hajj. as sophia tran thomson reports, restrictions are tight, as the kingdom is hoping to repeat last year�*s success that saw no coronavirus outbreaks during the muslim ritual. the annual hajj pilgrimage, one of the five pillars of islam. all muslims are expected to retrace the prophet mohammed�*s final pilgrimage at least once in their lives if they have the means to do so. the event is usually one of the world�*s largest annual gatherings and would normally see 2.5 million muslims from around the world converge on mecca. this year, just 60,000 healthy and vaccinated saudi residents, chosen through a lottery from almost 600,000 applicants, will take part. strict social distancing measures are in place and a hajj smart pass is being used to allow contact—free access and transportation
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to the various religious sites and accommodation. technology will also play a part, with the deployment of robots to dispense bottles of sacred water from the grand mosque and others to dispense disinfectant. while a large proportion of security will take place remotely, and most of the marshals who would normally be on site will be in a call centre instead. translation: we help them| if they are lost or need urgent medical help or can�*t find a toll operator. it�*s taken complicated and costly planning, but hosting the hajj is a matter of prestige for saudi rulers. barring overseas pilgrims will cost the kingdom around $12 billion this year and impact hundreds of thousands of jobs in the holy city. but the hajj is a gathering which could easily become a coronavirus super spreader event
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and with around 14 out of 34 million saudis still unvaccinated, it�*s a risk the kingdom isn�*t willing to take. sophia tran—thompson, bbc news. lewis hamilton won a dramatic british grand prix, recovering from a time penalty after wiping out his rival max verstappen and giving the thousands of fans watching at silverstone one of the best races in years. our correspondent joe wilson reports. silverstone and a crowd on a pre—covid scale — 140,000. an organised arrangement to be checked. many were supporting the reigning world champion. lewis hamilton started second on the grid in his black mercedes, aware that red bull�*s max verstappen ahead of him had a faster car and that he had to make an impression quickly. first and second in the drivers�* championship, battling for the lead in the british grand prix. until this.
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on the inside, and a touch! max verstappen is out of the race, and that�*s a big crash! the most important thing was that max verstappen was ok. of course, he was out of the race. lewis hamilton�*s assessment was that verstappen turned into him. redbull said he was fully to blame. intense discussions followed. who wrote this plot? when the race resumed, it was decided that hamilton was at fault — a ten—second penalty taken in the pits. but he was soon moving, past lando norris here into third. hamilton�*s team—mate let him into second, to challenge for the lead. charles leclerc in the red ferrari seemed to move aside. hamilton through. fans in the stands, film stars in the pits, lewis hamilton crossing the line in first — a hollow victory, claimed verstappen�*s team. spectators leaving may still be discussing what happened on the first lap, but the outcome of this race has dramatically changed the dynamic of the championship in lewis hamilton�*s favour. joe wilson, bbc news, silverstone.
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the american golfer has won the open in cans. he finished on 15 under par, two shots ahead of his fellow countrymen. at 24—year—old who won his first major on his us pga championship debut last year becomes the first open debutante to win since ben curtis did so in the 2003. the comedian and television presenter has died at the age of 81, he was a staple of light entertainment in the 1970s and 80s. his family said he had been living with parkinson�*s for over a decade. the mother in law, the dog, the captain of the budget, the goldfish, attempts... a brilliant comic and truejanja can adjust attempts... a brilliant comic and true janja can adjust some of the comments made today about tom o�*connor. burn in boodle, he started as a maths teacher but broke into the comedy wild after a stint in
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working men�*s clubs. he rose to fame on the tv show opportunity knocks, which he won three times and went on to present a host of other programmes, such as name that tune. northwest comic ted robbins worked closely with an on pinto. irate northwest comic ted robbins worked closely with an on pinto.— closely with an on pinto. we did a few shi -s together to me now, cabarets and everything. and i used to dread it, because if i had to go on after tom o�*connor, he was very hard to follow. and he was a very good act. tom — great scouser, great comedian, great bloke. amongst others who remembered him fondly, sir ken dodds�*s widow. the two men were friends. they had a whale of a time. whenever they met, theyjust got on really well, yes. _ liverpool people do particularly — lheyiusl gel 0h _ they have a glass half—full, not half—empty, attitude. l i taught maths, you see. what do you for a living now? tom o�*connor died today surrounded by his family. he�*d had parkinson�*s disease for 14 years. tributes on social media suggest
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the merseyside comic will be remembered as one of the all—time greats. tom o�*connor, who has died at the age of 81. now, you will probably have realised this already, but today has been the hottest day of the year so far in england and wales, with temperatures over 30 celsius. these are the scenes at the bay and swansea earlier. the met office as temperatures peaked at 30.2 celsius in cardiff, but i peter, the temperature reached 31.6 celsius. northern ireland and scotland both experienced their hottest day yesterday. the met office as the good weather will continue throughout the coming week, which may not entirely please you. take a look at the forecast. hello. the weekend has brought a lot of sunshine and a lot of warmth to the uk. and the week ahead will continue to do so, at least
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until the very end of the week. we have seen a bit more cloud pushing into the northern half of the uk, particularly into scotland and northern ireland through sunday, and some cooler air working in here, too. that will mean perhaps a more comfortable night, though, with temperatures in the low teens. for england and wales, it stays very muggy and humid. 18, 19 the lows as we move into the small hours of monday. monday daytime, a little more cloud down the north sea coast, should burn off through the day. the cloud tending to thin out across scotland and northern ireland and temperatures here pushing up a couple of degrees on sunday as maximums, whereas i think it willjust be a touch cooler but far from chilly, as you can see, with temperatures in the high 20s across england and wales. but here�*s our week ahead. we carry on with high pressure until we get to thursday, but looking changeable friday onwards.


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