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tv   BBC News  BBC News  September 14, 2021 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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seen a backlog in we've seen a backlog in the millions. that's why it's important to have that. they are calling it a plan c, but we don't want to get there. that depends on all of us, it depends on the government. they have to listen very carefully and very closely to what the scientists say, and act in the interest. people are dying in huge numbers, and that's going to damage the economy anyway. we are highly industrialised and we try to eliminate unnecessary deaths, and that's what the government's firstjob is. and that's what the government's first “ob is. �* , and that's what the government's first job is.- one _ and that's what the government's first job is.- one thing - and that's what the government's first job is.- one thing i i firstjob is. briefly. one thing i believe keir _ firstjob is. briefly. one thing i believe keir starmer gets - firstjob is. briefly. one thing i - believe keir starmer gets criticised by all_ believe keir starmer gets criticised by all the _ believe keir starmer gets criticised by all the time from his own party, not to— by all the time from his own party, not to politicise this, to put the nation — not to politicise this, to put the nation first _ not to politicise this, to put the nation first and try and get some
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support together with the government. contrasting nicola sturgeon, who politicise coronavirus from day _ sturgeon, who politicise coronavirus from day one and shown borisjohnson doesn't _ from day one and shown borisjohnson doesn't know what he is talking about — doesn't know what he is talking about i— doesn't know what he is talking about. i think her leadership has been _ about. i think her leadership has been totally political. in terms of what _ been totally political. in terms of what i _ been totally political. in terms of what i would love to see, i would love to _ what i would love to see, i would love to see — what i would love to see, i would love to see serious national leadership from everybody and not politicise _ leadership from everybody and not politicise it, because that is the way to— politicise it, because that is the way to ensure that the government take the proper view.— take the proper view. we've got to no to the take the proper view. we've got to go to the financial— take the proper view. we've got to go to the financial times. - supply problems stir anxiety. you're a former trade supreme. how much of a mess are you in when it comes to this?— much of a mess are you in when it comes to this? we're not, are we? the financial _ comes to this? we're not, are we? the financial times _ comes to this? we're not, are we? the financial times became - comes to this? we're not, are we? the financial times became the i the financial times became the pronerty— the financial times became the property but —— propaganda for the romaine _ property but —— propaganda for the romaine campaign. —— romaine
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campaign _ romaine campaign. —— romaine campaign. every time there is a little _ campaign. every time there is a little bit — campaign. every time there is a little bit of— campaign. every time there is a little bit of a problem, because there _ little bit of a problem, because there is— little bit of a problem, because there is us not being in the european _ there is us not being in the european union and france having a hissy fit— european union and france having a hissy fit -- — european union and france having a hissy fit —— remain campaign. this is one _ hissy fit —— remain campaign. this is one of— hissy fit —— remain campaign. this is one of those. what we've got factually— is one of those. what we've got factually is issues, and i chair companies that have this problem, so i understand this — a lot of the supply—chain comes from europe and asia into _ supply—chain comes from europe and asia into europe, and that is bogged down _ asia into europe, and that is bogged down by— asia into europe, and that is bogged down by the necessary import bureaucracy at our ports of entry. the antithesis is also true, so the stuff— the antithesis is also true, so the stuff we _ the antithesis is also true, so the stuff we sell into europe, which there _ stuff we sell into europe, which there is— stuff we sell into europe, which there is a — stuff we sell into europe, which there is a lot more then we get credit— there is a lot more then we get credit for. _ there is a lot more then we get credit for, that has the same issue in europe — credit for, that has the same issue in europe and after germany told france _ in europe and after germany told france to— in europe and after germany told france to get back in its box and allow— france to get back in its box and allow this— france to get back in its box and allow this to happen, then it seems to be _ allow this to happen, then it seems
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to be working quite well. but coming into us, _ to be working quite well. but coming into us, we _ to be working quite well. but coming into us, we want it quickly and we want _ into us, we want it quickly and we want it— into us, we want it quickly and we want it now. — into us, we want it quickly and we want it now, and that means speeded up. want it now, and that means speeded up david _ want it now, and that means speeded up. david frost, who is in charge of brexit. _ up. david frost, who is in charge of brexit. has— up. david frost, who is in charge of brexit, has said we will get rid of a lot of— brexit, has said we will get rid of a lot of those, allow the supply chain— a lot of those, allow the supply chain in and keep the jobs. | a lot of those, allow the supply chain in and keep the jobs. chain in and keep the “obs. i have to no to chain in and keep the “obs. i have to go to henry h chain in and keep the jobs. i have to go to henry on this _ chain in and keep the jobs. i have to go to henry on this one. - chain in and keep the jobs. i have to go to henry on this one. we i chain in and keep the jobs. i have l to go to henry on this one. we left the european union, wants things —— weren't things supposed to be smooth? and we wouldn't have any empty shelves? taste smooth? and we wouldn't have any empty shelves?— smooth? and we wouldn't have any empty shelves? we were supposed to net our empty shelves? we were supposed to get our independent _ empty shelves? we were supposed to get our independent back, _ empty shelves? we were supposed to get our independent back, according i get our independent back, according to some. we were under the yoke of the european union's slavery. remember those terms? this was about taking back control. let me draw you and attention —— attention to a
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quote. it's ironic. they talked about taking back control, but they are letting products into britain without any control at all. that's fine with us. there's this asymmetric relationship, britain allowing all these in. because of what did be called necessary controls. this is a asymmetric. it controls. this is a asymmetric. it won't continue for long. this is a short— won't continue for long. this is a short measure. you've got to understand that the brexit, it is not something that can be judged overnight. it's a trend over a period — overnight. it's a trend over a period of— overnight. it's a trend over a period of time.— overnight. it's a trend over a period of time. overnight. it's a trend over a eriod of time. ., ., ., period of time. ok, we have to go on to something — period of time. ok, we have to go on to something i _ period of time. ok, we have to go on to something i know _ period of time. ok, we have to go on to something i know you _ period of time. ok, we have to go on to something i know you have - period of time. ok, we have to go on to something i know you have both i to something i know you have both itching to talk about, the met gala. this is the financial times. the
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congresswoman alexandria 0k zia cortez, aoc, wearing a dress that says tax the rich. tickets cast 30 grand a piece. i suppose the big emphasis on this from all the newspapers, and we will bring up some of the... we've been starved of a bit of glamour. it's been covid and doom and gloom.— a bit of glamour. it's been covid and doom and gloom. people were mad for it and desperate _ and doom and gloom. people were mad for it and desperate for— and doom and gloom. people were mad for it and desperate for it, _ and doom and gloom. people were mad for it and desperate for it, but - and doom and gloom. people were mad for it and desperate for it, but as - for it and desperate for it, but as well as... 0ur for it and desperate for it, but as well as... our own emma raducanu looking as though she's been here before. fantastic. american stars like naomi 0saka, struggling at the moment. serena williams, also
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struggling. some own vials and a wonderful 0lympian, allyson felix, and then you get the politics. from the likes of aoc. people have attacked her, saying she's a hypocrite, but is that she behaving as the fox and the chicken coop? 0f as the fox and the chicken coop? of course that she would have paid for those and she's using it to signal this, and she's going to get her message out there.— this, and she's going to get her message out there. digby, i'm going to net message out there. digby, i'm going to get your comment _ message out there. digby, i'm going to get your comment on _ message out there. digby, i'm going to get your comment on this - message out there. digby, i'm going to get your comment on this in - message out there. digby, i'm going to get your comment on this in the l to get your comment on this in the next addition of the papers because i know you want to talk about this. this has been the hors d'oeuvre, the starter of the papers with my guests. there will be a second helping and desserts in about half an hour's time. stay with us.
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that's it for the papers. lord digbyjones and henry bonsu will be back in just over half an hour to look at more of the stories being covered goodbye for now. good evening. what an upset to kick things off in the champions league group stages. manchester united were beaten 2—1 by the swiss champions young boys, making their first appearance in the competition. and chelsea got their defence of their european title under way, with a win over zenit st petersburg. joe wilson reports. you could call him the old boy of manchester united, if you dared. in switzerland, these are definitely the young boys of bern, national champions. it would take time for cristiano ronaldo to adapt to playing for united again in the champions league. yes, 12 minutes... commentator: he scores!
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well, of course he did. if only the game had ended then. before half—time, united were down to ten men. aaron wan—bissaka shown a red card for this defining moment. because the home team played with increasing belief. a cross, a touch, and the boys were back. a famous equalising goal, the ball even obliged for selfies. there was more... with seconds left in injury time, jesse lingard played a perfect pass... ..forjordan siebatcheu. 2-1. a fine reminder, it's not how you start, it's how you finish. and so to the reigning champions. chelsea at home to zenit st petersburg. defender antonio rudiger decided to lead by example at the start of the second half, all the way, almost. the manager needed a goal—scorer. 20 minutes to play, it's exactly what romelu lukaku is for.
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there. they won the champions league without him last season. they are stronger, surely, with him. joe wilson, bbc news. the big game of the evening was at the nou camp, where bayern munich beat barcelona 3—0 in a dominant performance. robert lewandowski was the main man for them — he scored twice in the second half, after thomas muller had given them the lead. it was the 18th game in a row that lewandowski has scored for bayern. barca, playing theirfirst champions league since the departure of lionel messi, failed to even get a shot on target. and there were six games in the championship tonight — and there was late late drama at bramhall lane, and plenty of and there was late, late drama at bramhall lane, and plenty of games in the championship tonight. emil riis jakobsen scored a 95th—minute equaliser for preston north end, who denied sheffield united a second consecutive championship victory. 2—2 it finished there. elsewhere, there were wins or blackburn, huddersfield, reading and bournemouth, who moved level on points with top of the table west brom. the baggies drew 0—0 with derby.
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let's switch to the women's game now, and england manager sarina wiegman will lead the team for the first time since her appointment in their first world cup qualifying match. they play north macedonia at southampton's st mary's stadium on friday. captain steph houghton has been speaking to the bbc, and was asked if she would be keeping the captain's armband under the new manager. we've had a conversation, we had a really good conversation last night. fortunately, i am the captain for the next couple games, which is amazing because it's an absolute honour to be england captain. but we are realistic and the fact that she's getting to know the group, she's getting to know the group, she's getting to know the group, she's getting to know how we work as a team and just getting to know everybody. so, ithink, a team and just getting to know everybody. so, i think, for me personally, it's an unbelievable honour to do that over the next couple of games and lead the team's over the last few seasons and years. regardless of whether i am, i'll still be the same leader i've always
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been for the girls. really looking forward to looking underneath heard and hopefully learning a lot more about my game. also on friday, northern ireland women play luxembourg. and wales are in action for the first time under new head coach gemma grainger against kazakhstan women. british sprinter cj ujah's b sample from the tokyo 0lympics has tested positive, confirming the original result. he was part of the men's 4x100 metre relay team, which won silver at the olympics, but returned a positive sample for a banned substance on the day of the race. the case has been referred to the court of arbitration for sport and, if proven, the british quartet will all lose their medals. the former yorkshire cricketer azeem rafiq has taken to social media after an independent review upheld seven of his 43 allegations of racism and bullying while he played at the club. the review found though there was insufficient evidence to deem the club "institutionally racist." rafiq tweeted that he's "looking for the right platform" to name "names, dates and every inch of detail" of his racism and bullying allegations. he went on to say that he "needs
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and deserves closure," and it's clear that won't come because the game wants to stay as it is, and not welcome people from all walks of life. and sri lanka seamer lasith malinga, the most successful bowler andy murray, who won the us open, said it is important to build on achievement. taste said it is important to build on achievement.— said it is important to build on achievement. we knew she was extremely _ achievement. we knew she was extremely good. _ achievement. we knew she was extremely good. she _ achievement. we knew she was extremely good. she hadn't - achievement. we knew she was - extremely good. she hadn't competed much for— extremely good. she hadn't competed much for the last 18 months or so with school— much for the last 18 months or so with school and coronavirus. but i think— with school and coronavirus. but i think at— with school and coronavirus. but i think at wimbledon, everyone got a bit of— think at wimbledon, everyone got a bit of a _ think at wimbledon, everyone got a bit of a glimpse as to how good she could _ bit of a glimpse as to how good she could be _ bit of a glimpse as to how good she could be. yeah, it is great what she did, and _ could be. yeah, it is great what she did, and a _ could be. yeah, it is great what she did, and a huge opportunity for british— did, and a huge opportunity for british tennis.— did, and a huge opportunity for british tennis. and that's all the sport for now. hello there.
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it's been a very wet day across parts of england, particularly central, southern and eastern areas, over a months worth of rain falling across parts of east anglia over a month's worth of rain falling across parts of east anglia in the last 12 hours. that has slowly cleared off into the north sea. could leave a legacy of cloud, maybe just 1—2 showers draped across the eastern coastal parts of england. there may be the odd shower as well for northern and western scotland, perhaps into northern ireland, but most places will be dry. a few clear spells where it will turn quite fresh, otherwise rather cloudy, misty, murky and again quite so we've got a couple of weather fronts on wednesday across northern and western areas bringing a few showers around, but generally wednesday and thursday, this ridge of high pressure is going to build in. it's going to settle things down, so we are looking at a lot of dry weather around from the middle part of the week with some good sunny spells around, especially thursday. i think thursday looks like being the sunniest and driest day across the uk of the week. could see just 1—2 showers across northwestern areas on wednesday, but the temperatures will respond to more sunshine on thursday.
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welcome to newsday. reporting live from singapore, i'm karishma vaswani. the headlines... scared and in hiding — we talk to some of the afghan women who still don't know whether they'll be able to return to work under the taliban. who helped until now? we are in here, under danger. the uk is to offer covid booster jabs to the over—sos, as it prepares for another coronavirus winter. californians are deciding whether to keep this man, gavin newsom, as their governor. the results of the recall vote could have repercussions far beyond the golden state.
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and, all thatjazz, indeed!

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