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tv   BBC News  BBC News  October 5, 2021 10:45pm-11:00pm BST

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doesn't work out, if things don't turn out the way you thought they would, it's businesses fault because it's still not would, its businesses fault because it's still not investing, they're still not bothering. and he's deflecting the situation to them. is deflecting the situation to them. is that what's going on? it certainly looks_ that what's going on? it certainly looks like — that what's going on? it certainly looks like there's a blame game well under_ looks like there's a blame game well under way— looks like there's a blame game well underway here. looks like there's a blame game well under way here. look at the fuel crisis. _ under way here. look at the fuel crisis. that— under way here. look at the fuel crisis, that was a media salt. now we've _ crisis, that was a media salt. now we've got— crisis, that was a media salt. now we've got fruits and vegetables rotting — we've got fruits and vegetables rotting in — we've got fruits and vegetables rotting in the fields and it's never the governments fault. they're always — the governments fault. they're always looking to pin the blame on someone _ always looking to pin the blame on someone else. never looking at the brexit deal— someone else. never looking at the brexit deal and how it inevitable that the — brexit deal and how it inevitable that the northern ireland protocol was not _ that the northern ireland protocol was not a — that the northern ireland protocol was not a viable solution that we wouldn't — was not a viable solution that we wouldn't have these bumps in the road and — wouldn't have these bumps in the road and quite quickly after we left the european union. when it comes to immigration _ the european union. when it comes to immigration i think the trouble we have is— immigration i think the trouble we have is that even with the current problems— have is that even with the current problems that were facing there is still problems that were facing there is stiii this— problems that were facing there is still this focus from senior ministers on high skilled migration. that's_ ministers on high skilled migration. that's like _ ministers on high skilled migration. that's like you to solve many of the labour— that's like you to solve many of the labour shortages that are currently facing _ labour shortages that are currently facing our— labour shortages that are currently facing our economy. we knowjob
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vacancies— facing our economy. we knowjob vacancies are at a record high, there — vacancies are at a record high, there are _ vacancies are at a record high, there are over1,000,000 vacancies are at a record high, there are over 1,000,000 jobs currently— there are over 1,000,000 jobs currently being advertised. and many of these _ currently being advertised. and many of these are _ currently being advertised. and many of these are in retail and hospitality roles that urgently need fitting _ hospitality roles that urgently need filling. but which are not going to necessarily fulfil some of the requirements for our new points brace _ requirements for our new points brace immigration system. i think we need to— brace immigration system. i think we need to think about lowering the minimum — need to think about lowering the minimum threshold, the minimum entry requirements and essentially make it a lot easier— requirements and essentially make it a lot easier for businesses to take out workers they need in order to help drive — out workers they need in order to help drive our economic recovery. what, _ help drive our economic recovery. what. you — help drive our economic recovery. what, you mean going back to what we had when we are in the european union? i had when we are in the european union? . ., , ~ ., union? i certainly think that it was a ureat union? i certainly think that it was a great shame _ union? i certainly think that it was a great shame that _ union? i certainly think that it was a great shame that we _ union? i certainly think that it was a great shame that we didn't - a great shame that we didn't maintain _ a great shame that we didn't maintain free movement of people after we _ maintain free movement of people after we left the union. perhaps it would've — after we left the union. perhaps it would've been politically unachievable. but i don't think they can be _ unachievable. but i don't think they can be really any doubt that immigration being turned into this bil immigration being turned into this trig around — immigration being turned into this big around the fremont delete that movement was not positive not only in terms _ movement was not positive not only in terms of— movement was not positive not only in terms of social integration. let's — in terms of social integration. let's go — in terms of social integration. let's go to— in terms of social integration.
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let's go to the daily mail. when we are in trouble we can always blame the french. there's nothing wrong with that. my apologies to our friends we was there. the daily mail says french threat to sink christmas. what is this about, natalie? �* , , ,., christmas. what is this about, natalie? �*, , , , natalie? there's been some rumblings over the past — natalie? there's been some rumblings over the past few _ natalie? there's been some rumblings over the past few weeks _ natalie? there's been some rumblings over the past few weeks that _ over the past few weeks that christmas is on threat again. in other publications that people have started stockpiling already spending thousands on food to make sure they can have a better christmas than my share. it can't get any worse than last year unless it's cancelled again. hopefully it won't. now the french are getting involved, creating a nice sort of division at the french freshman who your male readers love to hate apparently they�* re readers love to hate apparently they're threatening to cut off crucial supplies to britain. it's an escalation of post— breast fleet that brexit row over fishing licenses they say they will blockade the port. that's not good news. again annabel, if we don't have a
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christmas we can blame someone else. the government can blame someone else _ the government can blame someone else the _ the government can blame someone else. the french. yes the french in this case _ else. the french. yes the french in this case as — else. the french. yes the french in this case as natalie says. i do think— this case as natalie says. i do think to — this case as natalie says. i do think to be fair to the government the public— think to be fair to the government the public are possibly too ready to pin blame — the public are possibly too ready to pin blame on the government the moment— pin blame on the government the moment anything goes wrong and to place an— moment anything goes wrong and to place an enormous pressure on our ministers _ place an enormous pressure on our ministers to— place an enormous pressure on our ministers to respond with some promise — ministers to respond with some promise that they can wrap their arms— promise that they can wrap their arms around or some smooth out all iysosomes_ arms around or some smooth out all tysosomes in— arms around or some smooth out all lysosomes in a row. let's hope that we don't _ lysosomes in a row. let's hope that we don't have to cancel christmas but i _ we don't have to cancel christmas but i don't — we don't have to cancel christmas but i don't personally believe it to be the _ but i don't personally believe it to be the end — but i don't personally believe it to be the end of the world if people don't _ be the end of the world if people don't get — be the end of the world if people don't get their turkey and pigs in blankets — don't get their turkey and pigs in blankets one year. we are facing unprecedented global supply chain issues, _ unprecedented global supply chain issues, shortages of labour, shortages across the economy, across the global— shortages across the economy, across the global economy. ijust think we can be _ the global economy. ijust think we can be a _ the global economy. ijust think we can be a little bit too knee jerk and pinning the blame on our government and ministers being too ready— government and ministers being too ready to _ government and ministers being too ready to respond to that with promises that they're going to find it very— promises that they're going to find it very difficult to fulfil. will
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promises that they're going to find it very difficult to fulfil.— it very difficult to fulfil. will go to the independent. _ it very difficult to fulfil. will go to the independent. have - it very difficult to fulfil. will go to the independent. have we l it very difficult to fulfil. will go l to the independent. have we hit it very difficult to fulfil. will go - to the independent. have we hit our social media limit? there was an outage yesterday that lasted six hours, a lot of people found it fabulous. and refreshing that they didn't have to go on and click and whatever. do you think social media has finally hit a wall? trio. whatever. do you think social media has finally hit a wall?— has finally hit a wall? no, i don't, actuall . has finally hit a wall? no, i don't, actually- i— has finally hit a wall? no, i don't, actually. i found _ has finally hit a wall? no, i don't, actually. i found it _ has finally hit a wall? no, i don't, actually. i found it quite - has finally hit a wall? no, i don't, actually. i found it quite hard - has finally hit a wall? no, i don't, actually. i found it quite hard last| actually. ifound it quite hard last night. in this area of remote working ifound it difficult night. in this area of remote working i found it difficult to communicate with people. i never sent so many text messages in ten years. in a way that worried me and i thought wow, i need to learn how to survive without it. you can't really go on like that. were just all hooked on it, aren't we? i confess i am as well. shill all hooked on it, aren't we? i confess i am as well. all right. annabelle _ confess i am as well. all right. annabelle quickly _ confess i am as well. all right. annabelle quickly from - confess i am as well. all right. annabelle quickly from you. i confess i am as well. all right. - annabelle quickly from you. facebook in the dock today, in the senate, all kinds of allegations about the
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way they operate. do you think we've hit a social media brick wall? trio. way they operate. do you think we've hit a social media brick wall? kiwi hit a social media brick wall? no, i don't. i hit a social media brick wall? no, i don't- lwas— hit a social media brick wall? no, i don't. i was at _ hit a social media brick wall? no, i don't. i was at a _ hit a social media brick wall? no, i don't. i was at a conservative - don't. i was at a conservative party conference — don't. i was at a conservative party conference and i think there was widespread bewilderment after social media _ widespread bewilderment after social media platforms went out yesterday. suddenly— media platforms went out yesterday. suddenly it wasn't quite so easy to establish _ suddenly it wasn't quite so easy to establish what your social plans are others _ establish what your social plans are others might have been of the evening — others might have been of the evening. it looks to me like the story— evening. it looks to me like the story that — evening. it looks to me like the story that we are hearing about the facebook _ story that we are hearing about the facebook whistle—blower is a little thin~ _ facebook whistle—blower is a little thin~ if— facebook whistle—blower is a little thin~ if you — facebook whistle—blower is a little thin. if you look at the instagram study— thin. if you look at the instagram study again, it doesn't really stand up study again, it doesn't really stand up to— study again, it doesn't really stand up to scrutiny. the short answer is no. r ., , up to scrutiny. the short answer is no. ~ . , ., ., ., up to scrutiny. the short answer is no, �* ., , ., ., ., ., no. 0k. annabelle and natalie are auoin to no. 0k. annabelle and natalie are going to be _ no. ok. annabelle and natalie are going to be back— no. 0k. annabelle and natalie are going to be back in _ no. 0k. annabelle and natalie are going to be back in about - no. 0k. annabelle and natalie are going to be back in about a half i no. 0k. annabelle and natalie arej going to be back in about a half an hour's time to look at some more of these stories on the front pages tomorrow morning. many thanks to them and thanks to you. bye—bye for now.
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good evening.... we start with the women's champions league where it was a disappointing opening league for arsenal in spain. barcelona was for— one winners and watching was craig templeton. barcelona had the whole of europe beating to the sound of their own from last season. arsenals first challenge was one of their toughest. try and beat the champions. but it didn't take long for the catalans to find their rhythm. cal dente so close to giving them the lead. that lead would come soon enough to again, cal dente it wouldn't be denied a second time. and barcelona wouldn't be denied a second goal when you wake up layer of that year puts this much space put up is only going to be one result. if the result wasn't any question the
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second half was only seconds old. when it was answered 3— l. arsenal did pull goal back but barcelona had the final say martens given the freedom of the stadium. 4— one. barcelona too hot to handle, arsenal given a real lesson. amid concerns over the rate of vaccinations over footballers rushed our says the rate is over 50% of players double job. our says the rate is over 50% of players doublejob. it our says the rate is over 50% of players double job. it follows news that premier leagues were considering rewarding clubs as vaccination rates while only seven top—flight teams have rates of 50% vaccinated. the doctor says there are many reason for the low rates. i've spoken to some of the senior players just to get their point of use to why they think the uptick is low. some of the responses are they don't want to
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feel unwell if they get the jab which may affect their performance. also on the other hand if they're able to get covid which quite a lot of players have had over the last year they'd been out for ten days and they felt really unwell. i don't really think that argument stacks out. india will not be sending their hockey teams to the commonwealth games in birmingham next year, because of concerns over what they call "biased" covid restrictions. the uk government recently clarified that the indian made version of the astrazeneca vaccine is now an approved jab, but it's unclear whether people can travel from india without having to self isolate. president of hockey india said the uk's quarantine rules are "biased against india" and added that "such discriminatory restrictions were not imposed on indian athletes during the tokyo olympics". the men's team are currently ranked third in the world, while the women were beaten by great britain in the third place play off at the olympics. the british 5,000 metre record holder elish mccolgan has told the bbc how she feels wary about training and running outside after dark.
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speaking after the abduction and murder of sarah everard, fellow distance athlete charlotte purdue said she'd changed her training routines to avoid being on the streets at night. mccolgan said it would apply for women all over the world. definitely for my own personal experience i would be very hesitant to run late at night or in the dark. a very fortunate, a fortunate position that i'm an athlete, i'm a professional athlete that can train 24 professional athlete that can train 2a hours of the day so i can choose want to go and train. other women aren't fortunate in that position. i can imagine how difficult it is to head out in the dark and feel safe. certainly for me i would be training during the day is much as i can. and very fortunate that my partner actually cycles along with me most days so i never really feel unsafe. but we travel all of the world so you're always going to be put in places that you've never been before, you're a little unsure of. but running after dark would
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certainly not be something that i would feel comfortable doing. i imagine there's women all across the world in a similar opinion to that. england all rounder sam curran has been ruled out of the t20 world cup with a lower back injury and has been replaced by his brother tom. curran was in pain after his chennai super kings ipl game on saturday. he will fly back to the uk for further scans and be assesed by the ecb�*s medical team. along with the addition of his brother tom, reece topley has also been added as a travelling reserve. england's campaign gets underway against west indies on october 23rd. some rugby league news now and with the super league grand final set to take place on saturday between catalans dragons and st helens, wigan have started focusing on next season. england coach shaun wane has returned to the club in a "leadership" role while matty peet will be their new head coach. peet replaces australian adrian lam who left after 2 seasons in charge, and wane will now combine this role with the england job, where he's had just one game
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in charge because of covid, a postponed world cup and a cancelled australia test series. previously with wigan he led them to three super league titles, a challenge cup and world club challenge triumph before his 2018 exit. prize money for the first women's golf major will increase by 60% next year after a new sponsor was announced. the tournament formerly known as the ana inspiration will now offer a $5 million prize fund and will now be rebranded as the chevron championship. it will also be played for the final time at its historic venue in the california desert, before moving to houston. since its inception in 1972, the event has been played at the mission hills country club with poppies pond providing one of its iconic moments every year, with the winnerjumping in. that's all the sport for now. you can find more on all those
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hello there. it's been a windy day today, but it's the rain that's been causing most of the disruption. we started with an inch of rain falling in an hour in the early hours of this morning in london, hence the scenes of flooding here. it's been raining pretty much all day across much of northern england. we've had some flooding, for example, here in the northeast of england. it's been very wet in eastern scotland too. further west, the showers that we have seen here will be fading away overnight, skies will clear. elsewhere, the rain slowly eases away for much of scotland, continue to see some rain for eastern england. it's going to be very windy around those north sea coasts as well. lighter winds further west, and it will be quite chilly by the end of the night across parts of northern ireland and also scotland. let's set the scene on tomorrow's weather, and the wet and windy weather courtesy of that low—pressure is moving away. the next weather system coming in from the atlantic in between a slice of dry weather and some sunshine. it's going to be a windy start, though, for eastern parts of england tomorrow. the rain tends to move away. the cloud a little more reluctant to break up.
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but many places will see some sunshine for a while. western areas, though, clouding over more and more. some rain coming in, especially across northern ireland in the afternoon. but ahead of that, something a little bit warmer than today across parts of england and wales. things, however, will get warmer as still as we head further into the week — unusually warm, really, for this time of the year. and that is because if we trace our winds all the way back down towards the south to the tropics, this is where our air is coming from. that's bringing the warmth through thursday and friday, bringing in a lot of cloud perhaps, and we still have some weather fronts on the scene across the northwest of the uk threatening some thicker cloud and some outbreaks of rain. and that's mainly going to be affecting scotland, the west of scotland, perhaps some northern and western parts of northern ireland. even for england and wales, though, it still looks quite cloudy, a bit of dampness and drizzle around some western coasts and hills, brighter towards the east. but even with that cloud, because the air has come from a long way south, its warm, temperatures could make 19—20 celsius in belfast and newcastle.
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moving into friday, the winds are lighter for england and wales. that could lead to some fog in the morning across the midlands towards the southeast lifting and some sunshine coming through. the main rain band shuffles up towards the far northwest, so some sunshine across parts of scotland and northern ireland. temperatures widely18—21 celsius before it cools down from the north through the weekend.
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welcome to newsday reporting live from singapore. the headlines. facebook hits back after a whistle—blower tells congress the profits come before users welfare. the amount of thought and resources that this company has put them to safety, including doing research to understand these issues just underscores how much we care about getting these. underscores how much we care about getting these-— getting these. accusing them of provocation _ getting these. accusing them of provocation near _ getting these. accusing them of provocation near taiwan - getting these. accusing them of provocation near taiwan and - getting these. accusing them of - provocation near taiwan and promises to help its allies maintain its self—defense capability. boris johnson does the uk he is not worried by disruption to supplies of
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food and fuel because the economy is

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