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tv   BBC News  BBC News  October 7, 2021 2:00pm-5:00pm BST

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increasing wholesale price rises in coml cap ion with the government increasing wholesale price rises in coml cap on with the government increasing wholesale price rises in coml cap on standard government increasing wholesale price rises in coml cap on standard default nent price cap on standard default plans means sticking with a standard default plan is the best thing for the vast majority of customers or the vast majority of customers or the fixed deal if they currently have one. there are very few deals this is bbc news. in the market, if any, that come below that price cap and a lot of the headlines... fixed deals are significantly more energy bills could go up by hundreds of pounds next year expensive so we are doing what we have always done what is going the because of another big rise in wholesale prices, right advice to make sure people do and it's causing concern the right thing and the advice is to about the cost of living. stay put. i only put my heating on for the right thing and the advice is to sta -ut. �* , ., the right thing and the advice is to sta -ut. �*, .,, ., stay put. let's go straight in. rachel is _ half—an—hour in the morning, take stay put. let's go straight in. rachel is coming _ stay put. let's go straight in. rachel is coming out - stay put. let's go straight in. rachel is coming out of- the chill away, and half an hour at stay put. let's go straight in. rachel is coming out of her. stay put. let's go straight in. i rachel is coming out of her fixed rate tariff on the very last day of this month, she says the supplier night. the rest of the time, and e—mail to see if she would refix keeping one of the best i can. with him, the payments would go from natwest has pleaded guilty to three £100, i think that is per cubic counts of failing to prevent alleged money laundering worth metre in gas? to 220 five tenths. nearly £400 million. even though i am men credit. she the bank is the first british lender to admit these offences. prince andrew is given access says this isjust even though i am men credit. she to a sealed document which his lawyers believe could help says this is just electric. 100 end the sexual abuse case brought pence. if i go in the variable rate, against him by virginia giuffre. she said it would be 190 pcm. what the first ever auditable find the number of people in england with should i do? should i pay and get a secondary breast cancer is about to
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smart metre? she says she was going begin. to talk to somebody but she hung up 20 years since the start of uk after 45 minutes and the virtual military operations in afghanistan, chat person because you obviously go we hear about the impact on those who served and their families. online and to a live chat says they the queen has launched the baton are not available at the moment. relay for next year's commonwealth games which will take it's a very difficult time, there is concern about energy so it is not surprised to hear it's difficult to place in birmingham. get through. i suspect she's talking about per calendar month. this is what we were talking about because the wholesale market was really quite cheap around 12 months ago, people could get really, really good good afternoon, and fixed deals and now they are coming welcome to bbc news. to the end of those, they are being moved on to the price cap standard businesses and analysts are warning that the sharp rise in energy prices plan and being offered otherfixes. will lead to households paying more normally, they were significantly for bills and everyday products. cheaper than the price cap but not the boss of supermarket iceland said today, they are more extensive in price rises were now inevitable, most cases with the right advice we and consultants cornwall insights warned the energy price cap would see is do not switch to one of could rise by £400 in the spring. those, just stick with it, it's going to be painfully more expensive the business secretary has said uk gas supplies would be sufficient this winter, but acknowledged that more but it's still the best deal you can energy firms would fold
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in the coming months. get in the market. i would not kwasi kwarteng told energy providers cancel the direct debit. often there are discounts associated with paying that developing renewable sources by direct debit so if you cancel that you might pay even more which will be the only way to protect against soaring gas prices long is not what anybody needs. it's an term, as our personal finance interesting feature because we know the bills are going up, most of us correspondent kevin peachey reports. can reduce consumption. turn the just like the season's weather, thermostat down, thoughtful about bill payers are being warned the worst is yet to come. using energy. a smart metre can be a host of energy companies have collapsed in recent weeks. helpful, you get a display that their customers — moved to a new supplier — are already having to pay hundreds tells you what you are using and of pounds more a year than they expected. some people find that very a price cap does protect millions easy—to—use, maybe i could run the of people from extreme rises dishwasher once less a week. in bills, but analysts say next year easy-to-use, maybe i could run the dishwasher once less a week. working out how quickly _ they'll still face a bill shock. dishwasher once less a week. working out how quickly the _ dishwasher once less a week. working out how quickly the digits _ dishwasher once less a week. working out how quickly the digits go - out how quickly the digits go for many, it is a worry, around. depending on the day and finding the money to cover it. i always said that if you had what you are operating. good advice. to walk around your house the truth is there is no magic wearing a cardigan, there was something wrong. and guess what, i'm going around the house with a cardigan on because i only put my heating warned for anybody. the bills will on for half an hour in the morning go warned for anybody. the bills will 9° up warned for anybody. the bills will go up and in essence, none of us can to take the chill away avoid that. it's the broad point? . and half an hour at night. the rest of the time, avoid that. it's the broad point? ,
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i think so. it's a situation, even i'm keeping warm the best way i can. the news today that they could go up pretty likely to go up, even more in under the price cap, a customer now pays £1,277 a year april. we hope, it's possible, some if they use an average amount points on good fixed deals will come of gas and electricity. back on the market. it's worth being analysts expect that typical bill vigilant and keep your eye out for to rise to £1,600 when a revised that, particularly as we get to the but as yet undecided cap starts in april. other end of winter but right now, compare that with a year ago, probably the worst thing you could when you could have got a deal costing just over £850 a year. do is take a really expensive fixed as the global economy deal don't agree to pay and what has been switched back more than you need to.- on after the height of the pandemic, deal don't agree to pay and what more than you need to. michael asks if it's time for— the scramble for gas has not more than you need to. michael asks if it's time for the _ more than you need to. michael asks if it's time for the government i more than you need to. michael asks if it's time for the government to i if it's time for the government to remove the 5% vat surcharge? there been matched by supply, leading to an unprecedented seven fold rise in wholesale prices. producers of everything from toilet is a 5% charge — roll to steel say that will feed remove the 5% vat surcharge? there is a 5% charge for— remove the 5% vat surcharge? there is a 5% charge for both _ remove the 5% vat surcharge? there through to higher prices is a 5% charge for both gas _ remove the 5% vat surcharge? there is a 5% charge for both gas and i is a 5% charge for both gas and electricity for vat on bills. the in the shops. bigger point is that these are domestic customers may be predicted from some of this volatility, extremely expensive energy bills and but industry isn't. we expect them to go up even further today, the business secretary told an energy industry conference that next year. i think it asks really a renewed commitment to renewable serious questions of the government energy generation in the uk about what further support they can was the only long—term solution. bring in especially for the most
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vulnerable, some may be able to the recent issues that we have apply for that is £140. the 5% would with the volatility of the gas be welcome but it barely touches the price, incredible spikes and then sides of a percentage increase we falling back, it creates have seen so far and might see in uncertainty in the market. future. if i was government i would i think that shows exactly why we need vigorously be looking thinking really seriously to pursue our climate goals. about what additional help i might be able to give to households that are looking at the bills and with fresh warnings that council tax thinking actually i'm really going is also likely to rise sharply, to struggle through winter. gail everyone will need to brace says she has been transferred to and budget for a squeeze on theirfinances. kevin peachey, bbc news. aeon, this is presumably because there were various problems with the business secretary, kwasi kwarteng, has ruled out companies going under, she says they bailing out energy suppliers struggling to survive as the cost have contacted me and offered a of wholesale gas soars. tariff which is nearly triple what i nine collapsed last month alone. was paying. also it is subject to me analysts say the higher cost will be having a smart metre. octopus have a passed onto households who could see their gas cheaper deal. can they force me to and electricity bills rise have a smart metre? should ijust go by hundreds of pounds next year. with them initially or can ijust switch straight to octopus even manufacturers have also warned that though ineffective we have been put prices in the shops could go up on the books by the regulator. there because it's now more expensive to produce their goods. is a bunch of —
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let's get more from our political on the books by the regulator. there is a bunch of things _ on the books by the regulator. there correspondent pete saull is a bunch of things here. _ who's in westminster. on the books by the regulator. there is a bunch of things here. if - on the books by the regulator. there is a bunch of things here. if the i is a bunch of things here. if the supplier goes bust, the regulator will move you to a different peter, the implications of this in supplier. it's important to let that terms of the prime minister's process play out. to make sure that promise only yesterday at the conservative party conference to get the promise only yesterday at the conservative party conference to get the economy it's just better administratively if promise only yesterday at the conservative party conference to get the economy bouncing promise only yesterday at the conservative party conference to get the economy bouncing back promise only yesterday at the conservative party conference to get the economy bouncing back post covid—i9 are potentially quite serious. covid-19 are potentially quite you give them something to save up serious. . �* , ., ., serious. that's right, and what we are hearing _ before you think about switching serious. that's right, and what we are hearing from _ serious. that's right, and what we are hearing from ministers - serious. that's right, and what we are hearing from ministers todayl serious. that's right, and what we | are hearing from ministers today is that they are not going to intervene away. if you have been offered a any further in the energy market. cheaper fixed deal and away. if you have been offered a cheaperfixed deal and it's looking really expensive, the advice as you remember, this is a conservative probably don't want to take it. the government, it is not naturalfor them to intervene in that way, and default position would be on aeon's kwasi kwarteng said earlier on today price cap deal, the rate that ofgem sets every six months. that will be that if companies were struggling it cheaper than the fix being offered wasn't right for the taxpayer to to you and that would be the default step in and bail out what he called position, so if you do nothing, you will go into that plan. octopus, the "failing firms." i guess one way cheapest plan is around the same this government has intervened is by price, maybe a touch cheaper than the price cap but not much that introducing that price cap. as you would make any difference. you are have been hearing, that is due to go up have been hearing, that is due to go up next month and could potentially welcome to switch to octopus if you go up next month and could potentially want to, just give it a couple of 9° up up next month and could potentially go up much further in the spring of weeks to let the admin go through this wholesale rise in gas prices first. it probably will not make continues. and of course, this comes that much of a difference, you on top of a lot of other issues that probably have to stick it out and
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see where you are when it gets people are facing in the country. towards april next year.- the end to the uplift in universal see where you are when it gets towards april next year. does your -oint towards april next year. does your point apply — towards april next year. does your point apply to _ towards april next year. does your point apply to all _ towards april next year. does your point apply to all suppliers? i credit which came into effect towards april next year. does your point apply to all suppliers? this i point apply to all suppliers? this idea that if you sit tight, you yesterday that effects 6 million don't sign up to a deal, or transfer families. inflation more widely is deal, you will by default get put rising. as you were saying there, onto the deal that is covered by the with companies having to observe price onto the deal that is covered by the ric , �* , those extra energy costs, that could onto the deal that is covered by the ric �*, feed through to the prices we are onto the deal that is covered by the ni’ic;..,, �*, . price capit's called the default tariff ca . price capit's called the default tariff cap because _ price capit's called the default tariff cap because it _ price capit's called the default tariff cap because it means i price capit's called the default| tariff cap because it means the default position if you don't switch paying in the shops. the government around or take fixed line is this is certainly under pressure on theirs. labour believes it could and default tariff. customers will see should be doing more. here is the their suppliers go bust will be moved across to this price cap shadow business secretary, ed tariff. anybody with a fixed deal miliband. , , ., ., that comes to an end will go on miliband. the first thing you do... at the next _ this, it's that default position. miliband. the first thing you do... at the next thing, _ miliband. the first thing you do... at the next thing, on _ miliband. the first thing you do... at the next thing, on energy, - miliband. the first thing you do... at the next thing, on energy, whyi at the next thing, on energy, why are we _ at the next thing, on energy, why are we in— at the next thing, on energy, why are we in this position? it's you can choose to have another because _ are we in this position? it's because we haven't built a resilient tariff, it isjust energy— because we haven't built a resilient you can choose to have another tariff, it is just a fixed price and energy system. we allowed gas market are so much more expensive storage — energy system. we allowed gas storage to close despite the than the current cap that for the government are being warned about vast majority, it isn't worth doing it, government are being warned about it. we _ government are being warned about it, we haven't been fast enough on right now. on track thank you very renewable. — it, we haven't been fast enough on renewable, and crucially on energy much. let's look at a question from efficiencx — renewable, and crucially on energy efficiency. just to make this point, cliff. why do we have to pay so much if we _ efficiency. just to make this point, if we were — efficiency. just to make this point, if we were really moving on energy more for fuel in cliff. why do we have to pay so much efficiency. — if we were really moving on energy efficiency, insulating homes, we more for fue— could _ cliff. why do we have to pay so much more for fuel_ quite i more for fuel in advance? quite efficiency, insulating homes, we could cut — efficiency, insulating homes, we could cut gas demand, cut bills and often, more for fuel in advance? quite often. the _ more for fuel in advance? quite often. the way _ more for fuel in advance? quite often, the way it _ cut carbon — more for fuel in advance? quite often, the way it works - more for fuel in advance? quite often, the way it works and i more for fuel in advance? quite - often, the way it works and supplies will set you up with a direct debit
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could cut gas demand, cut bills and cut carbon emissions. the answer is and try to keep that as consistent to move _ cut carbon emissions. the answer is to move on — cut carbon emissions. the answer is to move on all those fronts. yes, we've _ to move on all those fronts. yes, we've got— to move on all those fronts. yes, as possible in the year but because we've got to _ to move on all those fronts. yes, we've got to do what we can to stabilise — we've got to do what we can to stabilise the supply, but the real our consumption weights heavily answer— stabilise the supply, but the real answer is — stabilise the supply, but the real towards winter because that's when answer is to move forward on renewables, move forward on energy we got the heating, that when we are efficiency. _ renewables, move forward on energy in the home, using more electricity efficiency, and above all have a plan _ efficiency, and above all have a lan. �* efficiency, and above all have a ian, �* , , efficiency, and above all have a lan. �* , , ., as well, ups consistently throughout efficiency, and above all have a lan.�* , , ., efficiency, and above all have a ian, �* , , ., , , plan. and ministers would say they are moving — plan. and ministers would say they are moving forward _ plan. and ministers would say they are moving forward on _ plan. and ministers would say they are moving forward on renewables| plan. and ministers would say they - the year but sewing up credit to get are moving forward on renewables and indeed on nuclear power. the us through winter. that's where you business secretary said today that they wanted to invest in more will probably see that you have quite a lot of credit balance. you nuclear power plants by the end of will almost pay more in the summer this government. they say they are very much getting to grips with the months to keep payment smooth in the fundamental change that is needed winter months. interact thank you with regards to how we generate our very much. mark's question regards own gas and electricity in this country. so i suppose that is the energy situation for him and his similar to the message we heard from family. we are utility point the prime minister at the customers, renewed ourfixed—rate customers, renewed our fixed—rate deal for one conservative party conference customers, renewed ourfixed—rate deal for one year at the end of yesterday. this is more about a august last year. sorry, this year. fundamental change to the way we do whilst they were still in business things rather than short—term fixes will substance they have folded, we to deal with the problem is that we have at the moment. isn’t have been transferred to edf and he to deal with the problem is that we have at the moment.— have at the moment. isn't the roblem have at the moment. isn't the problem here _ have at the moment. isn't the wants to know, will they honour the problem here conflicting - have at the moment. isn't the - problem here conflicting timescales? 0n the one hand, you were talking deal which was made this august to
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quite properly about longer term planning, more diversity of energy cover them for a whole year on the fixed—rate? are they obliged to do sources, less reliant on international supplies. but the that? i got very frustrating music. problems being experienced now or in the coming year or so, and the answer is no. edf is not obliged governments, because they have to win elections to remain governments, to honour the deal. also prices are how to think short—term, too. yes. so expensive they would not be able how to think short-term, too. yes, the do, how to think short-term, too. yes, they do. and _ how to think short-term, too. yes, to without making a colossal loss. they do. and a _ how to think short-term, too. yes, they do, and a talk— how to think short-term, too. yes, they do, and a talk at _ how to think short-term, too. yes, they do, and a talk at the - they do, and a talk at the conservative party conference is you are protected by the energy that the next general election could only be a couple of years away. they price cap, so the deal will be that are going to have to deal with this price cap, so the deal will be that in the short and the medium term, price cap, so the deal will be that price cap number, that is going to too. it will be interesting to see be painfully more expensive than the how much of an impact this has now cheap deal you had previously. so won people, whether they feel that you still have a level of this is the government's fault, that protection, you are moved on to the they could do more to deal with the best tariff right now, but cost of living crisis, as the labour party because it. it was not but as unfortunately, that fixed—rate has far as borisjohnson is about also gone. teething problems. this is how he unfortunately, that fixed-rate has also one. , ., sees it. moving on from having left unfortunately, that fixed-rate has also one. , y ., ., also gone. they were offering a deal that was unrealistic? _ also gone. they were offering a deal the european union, people voted for that was unrealistic? it _ real change in the referendum, and also gone. they were offering a deal then again in the general election that was unrealistic? it turned - also gone. they were offering a deal that was unrealistic? it turned out i that was unrealistic? it turned out be so for that _ that was unrealistic? it turned out be so for that particular _ that was unrealistic? it turned out be so for that particular supplier. | be so for that particular supplier. a lot of suppliers have offered of 2019, and we need to get through really good fixed rates and a lot of this period of short—term pain to
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potentially realise some short—term people are on those, it's just for gain. the question is whether we actually feel that again in time for some of the smaller suppliers it could not cover the position in the the next general election. this is a wholesale market, it has caused them government that we have seen isn't afraid to u—turn when things don't to go, but there are a lot of customers out there right now we always go their way. so they might have done the right thing, found a really cheap deal, with suppliers in have to have another big set piece a good position and anyone in that events coming in the next weeks' position by the way, who is on a time, with the budget and the cheap fix they got in the last three spending review. it will be months, you are in a great position, interesting to see if there's do not switch away from it, stick anything in there to address some of these concerns about rising cost of for as long as you can. for some living. these concerns about rising cost of suppliers, thatjust could not livina. ., , ~ survive in the current circumstances, they were not able to i'm joined now by drjack sharples, a research fellow at honour it in the end. ibsen; the oxford institute for energy studies. prior to that he was a lecturer at circumstances, they were not able to honour it in the end.— honour it in the end. very simple auestion honour it in the end. very simple question from — honour it in the end. very simple question from pat. _ energy policy at st petersburg honour it in the end. very simple question from pat. full— honour it in the end. very simple question from pat. full sale - university in russia. thank you very honour it in the end. very simple l question from pat. full sale prices are going up, why can't we the much for being with us. let's start publicjust buy straight are going up, why can't we the public just buy straight from the about one of the bits of international news we've had today, wholesaler? it’s which is this promise... this publicjust buy straight from the wholesaler?— publicjust buy straight from the wholesaler? �* , ., , ., wholesaler? it's a good question, i think the energy _ wholesaler? it's a good question, i think the energy suppliers - wholesaler? it's a good question, i think the energy suppliers have - wholesaler? it's a good question, i think the energy suppliers have to | think the energy suppliers have to do a fairly complex job, don'tjust desire, this aspiration on behalf of buy from the immediate market for the russian president, vladimir wholesale, they have to do something putin, to provide more energy into called hedging which means they
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might head energy for a different time period and do a good job of the european energy system. what are that, could smooth out the sort of the european energy system. what are the implications for that potentially if we are talking about extremes of the wholesale market on rising energy costs in the uk? weill. behalf of consumers. to be honest, the real answer right now is even if rising energy costs in the uk? well, i think rising energy costs in the uk? well, i think what — rising energy costs in the uk? well, i think what is _ rising energy costs in the uk? well, you could, you would not want to. on i think what is being _ rising energy costs in the uk? ii i think what is being promised from the russians is potentially a that price cap, the government is limited amount of additional natural forcing that price down way below gas from russia to the european what it's actually costing energy market. we have already seen that suppliers to go and buy energy on have an impact immediately and the wholesale market. anyone that bringing back down slightly some of would go out and buy wholesale the dramatic price spike yesterday energy right now will be paying that morning. in terms of how that is price cap rate is going to be paying going to filter through to the uk, the energy suppliers taking hundreds of pounds of a hit because of that the additional volumes from russia price cap. even if you could, you will be spread around the whole of really wouldn't want to write now. . europe and probably won't have so much of an immediate impact on the really wouldn't want to write now. , it does make you think of the old uk, but it could potentially curb some of the worst of the wholesale joke, if it's too good to be true, price spikes going forward. it's too good to be true. richard, presumably, part of the price we are paying here is for the lack of gas storage in this country. therefore, of uswitch saying do not switch. great advice. thank you so much. if you have installed it, companies there is presumably more on your have to buy it relatively short website? ~ , ,., , ., ., notice, and presumably that makes
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problems. and if you're wanting to website? absolutely, we have got lots of advice _ website? absolutely, we have got lots of advice and _ website? absolutely, we have got lots of advice and guides - website? absolutely, we have got lots of advice and guides and - website? absolutely, we have got lots of advice and guides and lots | lots of advice and guides and lots of different situations people are make the energy market work more in. there are alerts so people can effectively in the short term, is be on the button. go to uswitch dot there anything government usefully do since it doesn't want to rig the market, doesn't want to provide come, you will get the advice there. extra subsidies, albeit is already subsidising bills to the price cap. good to speak to you. a really helpful, i hope you found it, sorry you could argue, that effectively we did not get you more questions subsidises some of the producers as but perhaps we will do another one well. is there anything else it could do? i soon. i think it might well end up well. is there anything else it could do?— well. is there anything else it could do? ~ ., well. is there anything else it being the story of the winter. could do? ,, ., ., could do? i think what we need to remember — could do? i think what we need to remember is _ could do? i think what we need to remember is that _ could do? i think what we need to remember is that this _ could do? i think what we need to remember is that this is - could do? i think what we need to remember is that this is by - could do? i think what we need to remember is that this is by no - could do? i think what we need to . remember is that this is by no means just a uk issue. by no means even just a uk issue. by no means even just a uk issue. by no means even just a european issue. the global natural gas market is exceptionally tight right now, and so europe is effectively competing with these huge demand centres in asia to try this is from our correspondent at to get the volumes that we need. so broadcasting house belfast who says, this tightness on the global mark it is understood nightclubs will be permitted to reopen from that same neis —— market is rippling through day, halloween, 31st of october, to the european market were in from thursday next, the limit on the europe demand has bounced back to number of people out loud to meet three covid—19 levels. we have seen inside a home, 15 from four even a slight decline in our households is to be scrapped. there pipeline imports this year as well. will be no restrictions after next
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this is a tight global market, a thursday, the 14th of october, on tight european market, and that is filtering through to the uk. in the number of people you can have a terms of what more can be done, new house and how many households, there is not an a lot of spare gas out there to go back to the market we will have more on that in the and find additional volumes, this is simply a situation that even 12 next half—an—hour or so. we are hoping that there will be a news months ago at the end of that conference for the northern ireland covid—19 a summer of 2020 nobody saw executive at stormont and of course coming. in we will bring you the highlights of covid-19 a summer of 2020 nobody saw cominu. ., ., that as and when it happens. coming. in light of that, until these nuclear _ coming. in light of that, until these nuclear power- coming. in light of that, until these nuclear power stations | coming. in light of that, until. these nuclear power stations are built, and we know that could take 30 plus years to get from initial investment decisions and procurement today marks the 20th anniversary plans to actually get the thing up of us led air strikes and running and generating against al-qaeda in afghanistan following the 9/11 attacks the start electricity, or 20 years, we will of two decades of operations in the region for uk have to wait. some of the forces. renewables, we can get more offshore wind and tidal energy, and all those this summer, troops finally things. at the bottom line seems to pulled out of the country, be that we are just going to have to as it fell back under taliban rule. accept that we are going to have to pay more. accept that we are going to have to -a more. , ~' accept that we are going to have to -a more. , ~ ~ pay more. yes, i think so. and we have to remember _ pay more. yes, i think so. and we have to remember as _ pay more. yes, i think so. and we have to remember as well, - pay more. yes, i think so. and we have to remember as well, what l pay more. yes, i think so. and we i have to remember as well, what we are talking about today is gas it was only five years before that prices. but gas isn't only for he was hanged in pakistan, not
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generating electricity, it is also how we heat most of our homes in afghanistan. —— that he was found. britain. and it's also a key stock our defence correspondent for our industries as well. so this jonathan beale has been speaking to people who served in the conflict, and their families. isn't just about for our industries as well. so this isn'tjust about adding for our industries as well. so this isn't just about adding offshore wind and nuclear to our power a simple, low—key ceremony at the national arboretum generation, but also how we deal in staffordshire marked the start with other sectors as well. thanks and the end of the long war in afghanistan. very much- _ wreathes [aid for those who made the ultimate sacrifice. with other sectors as well. thanks very much- and — with other sectors as well. thanks very much. and we _ with other sectors as well. thanks very much. and we will— with other sectors as well. thanks very much. and we will be - with other sectors as well. thanks very much. and we will be trying i with other sectors as well. thanks. very much. and we will be trying to there is an emptiness, answer some of your questions about there is a hole. a57 british military personnel energy price rises, and potentially lost their lives one what you could do to try to control of them was james hill, your bills here on the bbc news killed by an ied. channeljust he was just 23 and your bills here on the bbc news channel just after your bills here on the bbc news channeljust after 3:30pm your bills here on the bbc news channel just after 3:30pm this afternoon. i will be joined about to get married. channel just after 3:30pm this afternoon. i will bejoined by channel just after 3:30pm this afternoon. i will be joined by you switch. you may have noticed, you his parents are proud of his service switch. you may have noticed, you although the recent return switch has been advertising, telling of afghanistan to taliban control people don't switch. reversing its has been hard for them to bear. if we were to say now, yes, own policy ever since it was set up. james's life was wasted, then that would hurt us there is a reason for that. send us all over again. your questions. you can use the hashtag or you can e—mail your one hand says, what the heck did we go there for? on the other hand, we stopped any terrorist
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atrocities and our streets. when you balance that, questions at be coming up about do you think the sacrifice that 3:30pm this afternoon. you have made of your only son has been worth it? no. the eu's preparing to table new proposals for the northern nothing is worth it. ireland protocol next week, according to the european commission vice president. that's not worth anything. marcos sefcovic says he hopes they'll form the basis for talks with the uk. the protocol avoids a hard border on the island of ireland by keeping northern ireland in the eu's single many who survived still bear market for goods. but unionists argue it the physical and mental scars. creates a trade border luke lost both his between northern ireland and great britain, legs a roadside bomb. undermining its constitutional sport has helped with his recovery. this summer he was due to take part in the tokyo paralympics. position as part of the uk. but because of an injury, instead he had to stay at home a paramedic who was the ambulance and witness the collapse operational commander of the country in at the manchester arena attack has which he once fought. apologised to the family of a victim who could have survived if he had it has been a mentally rough quicker medical treatment. period for the summer. - from my point of view, _ 28—year—old john atkinson died we were on the ground removing ieds from injuries to his legs and giving people some safety, which were treatable. the public inquiry has heard that those trying to help some bit of safety in _ mr atkinson were told by the paramedics to wrap him in the country and kids - blankets and leave him where he was. the ability to go to school. 0ur north of england correspondent i will never regret that, j i can hold my head high
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judith moritz has been in court. in what we did out there. if i could make a deal tomorrow we've learned that john we've learned thatjohn atkinson died from severe bleeding from his and get my legs back, i would. i when the first british troops went leg injuries. a member of the public into helmand in 2006, try to help, but no paramedics were it was supposed to be a simple peace support operation but it soon turned with john atkinson for nearly an into a bloody counterinsurgency war. withjohn atkinson for nearly an hour, and it was more than an hour stuart, who led the first deployment, believes and a half before he was taken to it was all too little, hospital. there had been problems lifting him out of the fourier where too late, and ended too soon. the explosion happened. there were not any stretchers and there were we can be proud of what we difficulties getting him onto a try to do as soldiers. display board. a police officer but in terms of those responsible for the strategic decisions, asked one of the paramedics, the i don't think there's a great deal to crow about in terms operational commander, for help. mr smith said to him that he should of there being particular... you know, there is no victory here, leave mr atkinson where he was to bring and blanket him up. today, the we did not win that conflict. chairman of the manchester arena public enquiry said to that paramedic, dan smith, how did that wars without victory often happen? what went wrong? this forgotten, but the hopes happened at a time when north—west of all who served and lost loved ambulance were at the scene, and dan ones, is that their sacrifice will never be forgotten. jonathan beale, bbc news. smith replied, he said, "all the paramedics there wanted to do their very best," and he said to mr
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atkinson's families, "i'm very sorry." "i'm very truly sorry that if any decision i made impacted on the queen's baton relay for the birmingham 2022 commonwealth games has officially his survivability." we learned that launched from buckingham palace. with just over nine months by the timejohn atkinson was taken to the start of competition, the queen oversaw the start to hospital there was a full trauma of the baton's 90,000 milejourney team waiting for him there. they did to all 72 nations and territories of the commonwealth, carrying a message that their best to save the 28—year—old, will be read out at opening but just of the games on 28thjuly. reeta chakrabarti is their best to save the 28—year—old, butjust before their best to save the 28—year—old, but just before two their best to save the 28—year—old, butjust before two hours after the bomb explosion, there is sadlyjohn at buckingham palace. atkinson lost his life. you bomb explosion, there is sadly john atkinson lost his life.— atkinson lost his life. you are watchinu atkinson lost his life. you are watching bbc _ atkinson lost his life. you are watching bbc news. - atkinson lost his life. you are watching bbc news. an - it's unbelievable to believe we are atkinson lost his life. you are i watching bbc news. an increase atkinson lost his life. you are - watching bbc news. an increase in wholesale prices. natwest has played here. going on itsjourney to all 72 guilty on three counts. the bank is countries of the commonwealth, that's a call to action, making sure the first british lender to admit such offences. 20 years after the the athletes know the government scratch mcqueen has invited them to bring scratch start of the uk military operation scratch mcqueen has invited them in afghanistan, we hear about the it has been such an uplifting day, the first time we have seen her
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impact on those who served and their families. it goes around birmingham into the ajudge in the us has given stadium at her majesty will read permission for prince andrew's lawyers to get access that message and that's what the to a confidential document, which they believe will end athletes want to hear when she read a civil claim against him. virginia giuffre is pursuing a case that message. they know what is in against the duke of york, it but don't know what she has asked alleging she was the victim of sexual assault. them to do so that's what it is all prince andrew has always denied those allegations. about. it them to do so that's what it is all about. ., , ., our legal affairs correspondent them to do so that's what it is all about. . , ., ., ' about. it means there are now 294 da s dominic casciani is here. about. it means there are now 294 days before _ about. it means there are now 294 days before these _ about. it means there are now 294 days before these games - about. it means there are now 294 days before these games stop. - about. it means there are now 294| days before these games stop. you how important is this? potentially are overseeing the whole birmingham very important. loads of caveats development and setup. what challenge has this been? when you here. let's not hold our breath too much about this. just stepping back, we have a situation here where the think 294, 294 — challenge has this been? when you think 294, 294 days, _ challenge has this been? when you think 294, 294 days, it _ challenge has this been? when you think 294, 294 days, it has - duke of york, prince andrew, has challenge has this been? when you think 294, 294 days, it has had - challenge has this been? when you think 294, 294 days, it has had its| think 294, 294 days, it has had its challenges — think 294, 294 days, it has had its challenges. we were, we had a short accepted that he has to engage in run to— this case, he has to basically say challenges. we were, we had a short run to get— challenges. we were, we had a short run to get into it, did not secure the games, _ run to get into it, did not secure the games, normally seven or eight, why he denies all of these we had _ the games, normally seven or eight, we had to— the games, normally seven or eight, we had to get going quickly. allegations virginia giuffre has made against him. virginia giuffre's core allegation is that she was a victim of sexual trafficking
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controlled by the sxxx offender we had a relatively small team which jeffrey epstein. in 2009, she built up— we had a relatively small team which built up until next year, so we settled a case she brought against started — built up until next year, so we started pretty much april one last him in florida. that bit is really year when — started pretty much april one last year when we really started ramping important. that is a settlement that up, year when we really started ramping up. people _ year when we really started ramping up, people working from home, none of us _ included some kind of language that up, people working from home, none of us knew— up, people working from home, none of us knew what would happen. there were two _ is currently confidential, in which of us knew what would happen. there were two big capital sites, where lawyers say she promise not to sue they will— were two big capital sites, where they will carry on building, they anybody else in similar were _ they will carry on building, they were magnificent, they were asked if circumstances. the duke of york's they wanted to carry on, being good lawyers clearly want to see this brummies. — they wanted to carry on, being good brummies, they said of course we will carry— document. here is the twist, that brummies, they said of course we will carry on — brummies, they said of course we will carry on regardless of the rest — will carry on regardless of the rest i— action was all about events in will carry on regardless of the rest. i went round recently and the morale _ rest. i went round recently and the florida, and the allegations morale just— rest. i went round recently and the morale just kept going, doing a virginia giuffre is making about the brilliant — morale just kept going, doing a brilliantjob, on—time and on duke of york in london, in budget, _ brilliantjob, on—time and on budget, slightly ahead of time, fantastic. it has been a bit of a manhattan, the us virgin islands, challenge, _ fantastic. it has been a bit of a challenge, i can't deny that. being all of which the prince denies. we have a situation here where they able challenge, ican't deny that. being able to— challenge, ican't deny that. being able to do— challenge, i can't deny that. being want to see this document which they able to do this today, we have had years— may use to make an argument to court able to do this today, we have had years to _ able to do this today, we have had years to go. — able to do this today, we have had years to go, mascot being launched, to stop the entire proceedings, but her lawyers are saying, fine, have a so tickets. _ years to go, mascot being launched, so tickets, people applying for look. they seem pretty confident is volunteers, seeing that on its way not going to give the prince and his makes _ volunteers, seeing that on its way makes it— volunteers, seeing that on its way lawyers what they are after. bind makes it real. the commonwealth lawyers what they are after. and there is a thing _
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lawyers what they are after. and there is a thing that people iames listening to this going, yeah, makes it real. the commonwealth games used _ makes it real. the commonwealth games used to — makes it real. the commonwealth games used to be _ makes it real. the commonwealth games used to be called - makes it real. the commonwealth games used to be called the - makes it real. the commonwealth i games used to be called the friendly games used to be called the friendly games because of a spirit of whatever the document says, that is generosity. is that still possible not the answer to the allegation in substance. it also sounds in this age of intense competition? procedural.— it certainly is because we classify substance. it also sounds rocedural. ., �* ., ., ., procedural. you've got to have the two elements _ procedural. you've got to have the two elements to _ all of us together, one big family, procedural. you've got to have the two elements to love. _ procedural. you've got to have the two elements to love. there - procedural. you've got to have the two elements to love. there is - procedural. you've got to have the two elements to love. there is the lot about how we deal with evidence we all speak english, some of them in particular case, but there is are so lucky they can speak to our also the law around procedural three languages but the common fairness, about what is fair to both language is english, so that's how they can all sit and mix together, sides, what actually constitutes this is really, really friendly, justice. very often, you will have these are still the friendly games cases where even though someone is and long may they continue. making an allegation and they want to see that allegation tested and explored in court, the test doesn't now it's time for a actually go ahead because there is look at the weather. some other injustice to the other we've had a weather transformation which makes us think about what sort party that would happen if that case of autumn weather we prefer. went ahead. and that is why it is quite an important element. you yesterday, it may have felt could conceivably get a situation where the judge says this case has quite fresh out there but got to stop, but if the judge does this shows there was plenty of sunshine, same location 2a hours not say that then the case will later, different weather. proceed and then we are into the cloudy and misty but milder. issue of what the evidence is. this as across the uk. what's going on? whole business _ issue of what the evidence is. this whole business about stealing documents and things that have been
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agreed in front of a judge but are this area of low pressure not publicly known, it that make... contains ex—hurricane sam, missing us to the north—west is this a further complication in terms of understanding this story, but bringing ahead of it a lot of because we are dealing with an entirely different legal system? mild air, these warm colours don't although it's different, it works on translate to sunshine, a lot of cloud and moisture coming on this. very similar principles. you can there is a weather front across have sealed and confidential judgments in the uk as well as the scotland and northern ireland, us. ithink judgments in the uk as well as the milder here too but from us. i think what's interesting is that we have got outbreaks of rain what is put in the public domain and for several days to come from the settlement. i think what is as a weather front will hang around, more important, though, is if the this afternoon may be a few brighter breaks on the moray firth. judgment throws this out, says we in north—west england, north and west wales see patchy rain. have got to get to the next stage of wales and england, a bit of brighter breaks looking at the evidence of this. across—the—board but given any sunshine in yorkshire could see what will then happen, virginia somewhere reaching 22. not too unusual for this time of year. giuffre's lawyers will then put in we continue with rain overnight in northern ireland and scotland, all her evidence about her meetings with the prince, where she says she northern them turning drier. met him and what the allegations are at each of those meetings that england and wales cloudy and dry, overnight temperatures are closer happened. the principle and actually to where they should be by day have an opportunity to put his own but this time of year. defence in, and that's when it's going to get really, really interesting if the case gets to that mild start tomorrow, stage, because he will have to near—record overnight temperatures for october in scotland explain why these allegations do not
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and northern ireland. stand up. normally, in us cases, further rain to come thatis stand up. normally, in us cases, that is where a case gets to the tomorrow, early fog will be point where one side or the other lingering areas of low cloud, the rest of england but overlooking offers to actually settle it to end like a brighter day. the action, because that is the point where facts or arguments about more in the way of sunny spells, likely to feel facts begins to drive the case. warmer as a result. there is a lot to play for here, but some spots reaching at the moment his lawyers are going to be looking at this document in into the low 20s. the coming days. then we will see if he is going to mount an argument. over the weekend, finally the weather front will begin to clear away southwards it's a fascinating, fascinating before it does so, parts of western scotland could prospect, isn't it? particularly for have seen over 100 a prince of the ram to be facing millimetres of rain. as the weather front moves south, these kinds of allegations. in there will be barely any rain. another country. and it's once it reaches across england and wales. these kinds of allegations. ii�*u another country. and it's the first time something like this has finally, it will begin to pull away actually happened. the bizarre thing from northern ireland and about this case is that all of the scotland, overnight saturday to sunday, south into england and wales. arrangement for protection for the again very little rain. royalfamily, they are arrangement for protection for the royal family, they are confidential for security reasons, we could end what happens behind “p for security reasons, we could end up with a bizarre situation where that weather front as we start to introduce much cooler the new york... 0ne air again into the uk. dry weather next week, up with a bizarre situation where the new york... one of his defences colder with a risk of frost. as to why he has had nothing to do with virginia giuffre is the
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suggestion that on one particular date in london he was actually at the woking pizza express. will that's become a piece of evidence where... at the moment, we don't know any facts about that. is that something that shall then be produced in a new york court? stranger things have happened, but this is bbc news. that could be a possibility. brute the headlines... that could be a possibility. we watch with _ that could be a possibility. we watch with interest. thank you so energy bills could go up by hundreds of pounds next year much. because of another big rise in wholesale prices, and it's causing concern there is a gap for a few weeks about the cost of living. because the... the man of course you i about the cost of living. only put my heating on for hour i only put my heating on for half an hourin i only put my heating on for half an hour in the morning and have dinner ordered the attacks that led to so at night, the rest of the team, i am many deaths. the summer, troops keeping from the best way i can. taste actually pulled out of afghanistan as it fell back under taliban rule. 0ur defence correspondent has been speaking to people who served in the keeping from the best way i can. we will hear from the stormont executive in the next over. conflict and the families who left the first ever audit which will find behind. a simple, low—key ceremony out the number of people in england with secondary breast cancer is set to go ahead.
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we have an exclusive interview with a british woman who joined the islamic state group in staffordshire marked the start with her young children, and the end of the long war in who's now stuck in a camp in syria. the queen has battle and really for afghanistan.— next year's commonwealth games, which will take in birmingham. and the end of the long war in aft hanistan. , . , , , afghanistan. there is an emptiness, a whole. afghanistan. there is an emptiness, a whole- 457 — afghanistan. there is an emptiness, a whole. 457 british _ afghanistan. there is an emptiness, a whole. 457 british military - a whole. 457 british military personnel— a whole. 457 british military personnel lost _ a whole. 457 british military personnel lost their - a whole. 457 british military personnel lost their lives. . a whole. 457 british military i personnel lost their lives. one a whole. 457 british military - personnel lost their lives. one of them was james hill, killed by an ied. he wasjust them was james hill, killed by an ied. he was just 23 and about to get married. his parents are proud of his service, but the recent return of afghanistan to taliban control good afternoon and has been hard for them to bear. it has been hard for them to bear. if we were to say it now, yes, james's welcome to bbc news. life was— businesses and analysts are warning we were to say it now, yes, james's life was wasted, then that would hurt us _ life was wasted, then that would hurt us all— life was wasted, then that would hurt us all over again.— that the sharp rise in energy prices will lead to households paying more hurt us all over again. what the heck did we _ for bills and everyday products. hurt us all over again. what the heck did we go _ hurt us all over again. what the heck did we go there _ hurt us all over again. what the heck did we go there for? - hurt us all over again. what the heck did we go there for? the | hurt us all over again. what the - heck did we go there for? the other the boss of supermarket iceland said hand says, we stopped any terrorist price rises were now inevitable, atrocities on our streets.— and consultants cornwall insights atrocities on our streets. when you balance that. _ warned the energy price cap atrocities on our streets. when you balance that, do _ atrocities on our streets. when you balance that, do you _ atrocities on our streets. when you balance that, do you think - atrocities on our streets. when you balance that, do you think the - balance that, do you think the sacrifice he made of your only son
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could rise by £400 in the spring. has been worth it? ho. no. nothing has been worth it? no. no. nothing is has been worth it? tin. no. nothing is worth it. the business secretary has said uk gas supplies would be has been worth it? no. no. nothing sufficient this winter, is worth it. many _ has been worth it? no. no. nothing is worth it. many who _ has been worth it? no. no. nothing but acknowledged that more is worth it. many who survived - has been worth it? no. no. nothing is worth it. many who survived are l is worth it. many who survived are still bear the _ energy firms would fold is worth it. many who survived are still bear the physical _ is worth it. many who survived are still bear the physical and - is worth it. many who survived are still bear the physical and mental| still bear the physical and mental in the coming months. scars. luke lost both of his legs to kwasi kwarteng told energy providers that developing renewable sources a roadside bomb. sport has helped will be the only way to protect with his recovery. this summer, he against soaring gas prices long was due to take part in the tokyo term, as our personal finance paralympics. but because of an correspondent kevin peachey reports. just like the season's weather, injury, instead he had to stay home bill payers are being warned the worst is yet to come. and witness the collapse of the a host of energy companies have country in which he once fought. collapsed in recent weeks. it's been a mentally rough period their customers — for the summer. from my point of moved to a new supplier — view, we were on the ground, are already having to pay hundreds removing ied is and giving people of pounds more a year than they expected. some safety, some remnants of safety a price cap does protect millions in the country, kids the ability to of people from extreme rises go to school, so i will never regret in bills, but analysts say next year that, i can hold my head high over they'll still face a bill shock. what we did out there. if i could for many, it's a worry, make a deal tomorrow and get my legs finding the money to cover it. i always said that if you had back, i would. to walk around your house make a deal tomorrow and get my legs back. would-— back, i would. when the first british troops _ wearing a cardigan, back, i would. when the first british troops went _ back, i would. when the first there was something wrong. british troops went into - back, i would. when the first -
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british troops went into helmand in 2006, it was supposed to be a simple and guess what, i'm going around the house with a cardigan piece support operation, but it soon on because i only put my heating on for half an hour in the morning turned into a bloody counter to take the chill away and half an hour at night. insurgency war. stewart, who let the rest of the time, that first deployment, believes it i'm keeping warm the best way i can. was all too little, too late, and under the price cap, ended too soon. we was all too little, too late, and ended too soon.— was all too little, too late, and ended too soon. we can be proud of a customer now pays £1,277 a year what we try — ended too soon. we can be proud of what we try to _ ended too soon. we can be proud of what we try to do — ended too soon. we can be proud of what we try to do as _ ended too soon. we can be proud of if they use an average amount what we try to do as soldiers, - ended too soon. we can be proud of what we try to do as soldiers, but i what we try to do as soldiers, but in terms of those responsible for of gas and electricity. the strategic decisions, i don't analysts expect that typical bill to rise to £1,600 when a revised think there is a great deal to crow but as yet undecided cap starts in april. about in terms of... there is no compare that with a year ago, when you could have got a deal costing just over £850 a year. victory here. we did not win that as the global economy has been switched back conflict. ~ , ., ., . ., , on after the height of the pandemic, conflict. where is without a victory are often forgotten, _ conflict. where is without a victory are often forgotten, but _ conflict. where is without a victory are often forgotten, but the - conflict. where is without a victory are often forgotten, but the hopes the scramble for gas has not of all who served and lost loved been matched by supply, ones is that their sacrifice will leading to an unprecedented seven never be forgotten. jonathan beale, fold rise in wholesale prices. bbc news. detectives are appealing producers of everything from toilet roll to steel say that will feed through to higher prices for the public�*s help. in the shops. domestic customers may be protected from some of this volatility, but industry isn't.
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15—year—old andreea was last seen on friday, 1st october at her home today, the business secretary told in canterbury, kent. an energy industry conference that her cousin, 16—year—old izabela, a renewed commitment to renewable was last seen on sunday, energy generation in the uk 3rd october in harrow, west london. was the only long—term solution. if you have seen this girl, please contact the police as soon as possible. the recent issues that we have the first ever audit which will find with the volatility of the gas out the number of people in england, price, incredible spikes and then with secondary breast cancer, falling back, it creates is set to go ahead. uncertainty in the market. funded by nhs england, charities and patients have campaigned for 10 years for data to be gathered, i think that shows exactly as it's vitalfor the planning why we need vigorously of services and support. to pursue our climate goals. lisa fleming is the founder of make with fresh warnings that council tax 2nds count, and shejoins me now. is also likely to rise sharply, everyone will need to brace thank you very much for being with and budget for a squeeze us on bbc news. i think we need to on theirfinances. kevin peachey, bbc news. go back to basics here. what do we mean by secondary breast cancer? thank you for having me. secondary breast— thank you for having me. secondary breast cancer is when the primary breast— breast cancer is when the primary we were told there were political breast cancer is when the primary breast cancer has moved through the lymphatic— breast cancer has moved through the lymphatic system or the bloodstream and it _ lymphatic system or the bloodstream and it takes up home in another part reasons for president putin to increase the gas supply. he is
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of your— and it takes up home in another part of your body — and it takes up home in another part of your body. in my case, it took up residency— of your body. in my case, it took up residency in — of your body. in my case, it took up considering — increase the gas supply. he is residency in my bones and also considering ways _ increase the gas supply. he is considering ways to _ laterally— residency in my bones and also laterally in my brain. so that is a increase the gas supply. he is considering ways to increase i increase the gas supply. he: 3 considering ways to increase amounts very— laterally in my brain. so that is a of gas supply to europe. i mean, very simplistic description of what secondary— very simplistic description of what secondary breast cancer actually is. that was it from president britain, it is incurable. because it is but what is underneath their statement as it basically demoted, incurable, people might wonder what the actual helpfulness is of this we are aiming to help you, but we want to do it our way. the question data, because at the end of the day, is, how will russia supplied there if you talk about cases like yours, is, how will russia supplied there is a gas? a few years ago, there was they know how this is going to end, only one way, they would supply sadly. they might not know the through pipelines through ukraine, circumstances. so what is the value of getting this data together? loath? now russia is a plank that gases of getting this data together? why is it so important? i think there is also _ is it so important? i think there is also a _ through nord stream two pipeline. is it so important? i think there is also a value — is it so important? i think there is also a value for patients who are currently — also a value for patients who are currently living with secondary breast — currently living with secondary breast cancer. yes, we are europe tries to use nord stream two incurable, _ breast cancer. yes, we are incurable, however there are as a political tool, but gas from patients _ incurable, however there are patients who can't live for numerous cessnock, we are ready to supply an years _ patients who can't live for numerous years with _ patients who can't live for numerous years with treatments, and by additional amount of gas, but the understanding the number of patients who are _ understanding the number of patients who are living, the stage at which problem is that we think that they are _ who are living, the stage at which they are living with the disease, and the — pipelines that go through ukraine they are living with the disease, and the treatments they are on, i were not repaired and the right way think— and the treatments they are on, i think that — and the treatments they are on, i think that isjust in the past ten years, that is why and the treatments they are on, i think that is just as vital as
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understanding the numbers of cases it is dangerous to supply gas to that we _ understanding the numbers of cases that we might predict in the future. ukraine, but of course europe sees so i it in a different way. they think that we might predict in the future. so i do _ that we might predict in the future. so i do think that it does have a benefit — so i do think that it does have a benefit to— so i do think that it does have a benefit to patients that are currently living with the disease, russia is trying to use these but obviously the bigger picture is alternatives as a political tool, that we _ but obviously the bigger picture is and of course i want to avoid that we do want to understand how ukraine because of the political severe _ that we do want to understand how severe the — tensions and the conflict going on that we do want to understand how severe the case is within the uk. because — severe the case is within the uk. in the east of ukraine for a number because we talk a lot, and quite of years. i should bring you some rightly, about recovery from cancer, remission from cancer, and as we should, be very positive stories. there are people who live with and news that has been emerging over the sustain the lives although they have last hour, and that is the analysis cancer of various forms or are lucky of national careers, the enough, fortunate enough to have the organisation that ultimately ensures that gaskets from pipelines into our recovery. but presumably this is an homes, has warned that the country area, because of the lack of data, we tend not to promote very much in is facing tight electricity supplies the media, or talk very much in for the winter, rising demand and professional circles as well. that capacity constraints, although it top official says he is confident is a very large — professional circles as well. that they will still be able to keep the is a very large part _ professional circles as well. that is a very large part of _ professional circles as well. that is a very large part of the concern. as you _ lights on. we is a very large part of the concern. as you have — is a very large part of the concern. as you have mentioned correctly, they will still be able to keep the lithts on. ~ , there _ as you have mentioned correctly, there is— as you have mentioned correctly, there is a — as you have mentioned correctly, there is a great deal of awareness they will still be able to keep the lithts on. ~ . ., they will still be able to keep the lithts on. ~ , ., ., lights on. we will bring you more on what the national _ lights on. we will bring you more on what the national grid _ lights on. we will bring you more on what the national grid has _ lights on. we will bring you more on what the national grid has to - lights on. we will bring you more on what the national grid has to say . what the national grid has to say within— there is a great deal of awareness within the — there is a great deal of awareness within the media about primary during the course of the server. we
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will try to get some reaction to breast— within the media about primary breast cancer, which is obviously that morning by national grids. some much _ breast cancer, which is obviously much needed because any type of of the newspaper websites are cancer— much needed because any type of cancer is — much needed because any type of cancer is obviously a devastating inviting this up very hard, sol diagnosis — cancer is obviously a devastating diagnosis. however, there seems to think you can expect, and the be this— diagnosis. however, there seems to be this taboo around talking about government can expect some quite competent headlines on the secondary — be this taboo around talking about secondary breast cancer. and i do think— secondary breast cancer. and i do think it _ secondary breast cancer. and i do newspapers tomorrow. —— quite think it is — secondary breast cancer. and i do think it is because it is incurable so there — think it is because it is incurable so there isn't that hope, there is not that— so there isn't that hope, there is not that remission at the end of the competent headlines. that is the story— not that remission at the end of the story when— not that remission at the end of the story when it is being discussed in national grid and the reports that the media — its analysis suggest that the story when it is being discussed in the media. however, we need to country faces a tight energy supply change _ the media. however, we need to change that narrative because this throughout winter because of rising affects _ change that narrative because this affects around 35,000 people in the demand, and a warning of course uk and _ affects around 35,000 people in the uk and 1000 people per month are that's curbing prices will be difficult because higher wholesale dying _ uk and 1000 people per month are dying in— uk and 1000 people per month are dying in the uk. this isn't a small issue~ _ dying in the uk. this isn't a small issue this— dying in the uk. this isn't a small issue this is— gas prices, because gas account dying in the uk. this isn't a small issue. this is an issue that we need to but— issue. this is an issue that we need to but at— issue. this is an issue that we need to but at the — issue. this is an issue that we need to put at the forefront.— to put at the forefront. absolutely, and it's not — to put at the forefront. absolutely, and it's not just _ to put at the forefront. absolutely, and it's not just 35,000 _ to put at the forefront. absolutely, and it's notjust 35,000 people - still for 40% of electricity to put at the forefront. absolutely, | and it's notjust 35,000 people with it, it is all the people around generation. we are dependent on it, them, isn't it? can i then ask you, and we are going to carry on being dependent on it in nearfuture. natwest bank has pleaded guilty because it may be helpful, if people to failing to prevent alleged money want to know more about this, your laundering of nearly £400m by one customer. the city regulator said charity exists. where is one natwest did not properly monitor
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potential source of advice? what can the account of a bradford based jeweller, which was shut down they find online at the moment, in following a police raid in 2016. they find online at the moment, in the absence of those figures that will hopefully come with acidity? i it's the first time a uk financial institution has faced criminal prosecution under will hopefully come with acidity? i think first patients who are anti—money—laundering laws. currently living with, or anyone who our business correspondent ramzan karmali says other banks will be watching this case closely. wants _ currently living with, or anyone who wants to _ currently living with, or anyone who wants to know about the signs and symptoms, we do have a website, make i think for other banks as well, seconds _ symptoms, we do have a website, make seconds count dot co dot uk, which this is a wake—up call as well, is full— seconds count dot co dot uk, which is full of— seconds count dot co dot uk, which because don't forget this is full of information about support is the first time a british bank has services, _ is full of information about support services, and also the research that faced criminal prosecutions and has pleaded guilty. we are _ services, and also the research that we are funding. i would also urge and a lot of analysts are saying that they did the right thing people. _ we are funding. i would also urge people. if— we are funding. i would also urge people, if they are concerned, to go by saying pretty early on that, to their— "yes, we are guilty of this." people, if they are concerned, to go to their general practitioner and to discuss _ the criminal charges were only to their general practitioner and to discuss it— to their general practitioner and to discuss it with them. because if you have something that isn't right in brought in march of this year. your body, — have something that isn't right in your body, you need to deal with it so this is quite a wake—up call to the rest of quickly _ your body, you need to deal with it the banking industry as well. cuickl . ., ~ i. your body, you need to deal with it uickl . ., ~' , your body, you need to deal with it cuickl . . ~' , . quickly. lisa, thank you very much. reau quickly. lisa, thank you very much. really good — quickly. lisa, thank you very much. really good to _ quickly. lisa, thank you very much. really good to speak— quickly. lisa, thank you very much. really good to speak to _ quickly. lisa, thank you very much. really good to speak to you, - quickly. lisa, thank you very much. really good to speak to you, and i really good to speak to you, and thanks for giving us some natwest will say, " look, we spent £700 million in the past information. as lisa says, i should five years to try to prevent this say that the website, if you are kind of thing from happening." writing this down, the but it's a massive fight, they're facing a massive fine. prosecutors are wanting something like a £340 million fine.
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that's going to be reflected in their results, which will come out next month in their third quarter results. so it's a big blow to natwest, certainly. website is make2ndscount. co. uk. you mentioned the concerns website is make2ndscount.co.uk. it may come up if you do a normal of other banks. will they now be reviewing their activities, do you think? search. now, time for a look at the i think, if wrongdoing is found, i think they might follow natwest's lead and put their hands up early, say "we'll take the fine, it's going to be big weather. and it's going to hurt, but it's better than a long, a weather front hanging around the start of the weekend for scotland drawn out process where the fines could be even bigger, and ireland without pics of room, the restrictions in the future wet across parts of western scotland could even be bigger as well," with the risk of flooding and in terms of what they're disruption. north—west england and allowed to do. wales seem patchy rain through the so i think other banks will be watching this very closely. afternoon. elsewhere, mainly dry, a don't forget, natwest, lot of cloud, greater breaks and taxpayers still own 55% in this across—the—board, sunny some reach 22. breezy to the west, bank, we bailed it out, a £45 billion bailout back in 2008 as well, further rain at times, much of so if natwest does badly it's bad for us as taxpayers, too. england and wales dry, clear spells, fog across parts of east anglia in
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south—east england and overnight let mejust temperatures closer to where they let me just take you to stormont, should be this time of year. the northern ireland executive. this tomorrow brings more rain pushing is the scene in the lobby at the back towards northern scotland, much stormont parliament buildings. we of england and wales will be dry, are expecting the first minister overall brighter with sunny spells, here parts of east anglia and paul kevin and the deputy first south—east england stay cloudy after minister michelle o'neill from nest and fog clears. respectively the democratic unionists and sinn fein to host a joint news conference announcing the decisions of lifting coronavirus restrictions. we understand the hello, this is bbc rules in particular are affecting news with shaun ley. people going into public events like the headlines.... energy bills could go up by hundreds of pounds next year nightclubs, and the rules as they because of another big rise in wholesale prices, effect, another was social and it's causing concern about the cost of living. natwest has pleaded guilty to three distancing, and the rules of the counts of failing to prevent alleged money laundering worth nearly £400 million. number of people you can have in the bank is the first british lender your home can change this month. the to admit these offences. earth made a decision this the first ever audit which will find out the number of people in england, afternoon, and they will tell as official about that decision in the with secondary breast cancer, next few minutes. we will bring it is set to go ahead. prince andrew is given access to you here on bbc news. to a sealed document ajudge in the us has given which his lawyers believe could help permission for prince andrew's end the sexual abuse case brought lawyers to get access
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against him by virginia giuffre. to a confidential document which they believe will end a civil claim against him. 20 years since the start of uk virginia giuffre is pursuing a case military operations in afghanistan, against the duke of york, we hear about the impact on those alleging she was the victim of sexual assault. who served and their families. prince andrew has always denied those allegations. our legal correspondent dominic the queen has launched the baton casciani explained what the latest development means for the case relay for next year's commonwealth games which will take involving the prince. prince andrew has accepted place in birmingham. that he has to engage in this case, he has to basically file a defence, he has to basically say why he denies all of these allegations virginia giuffre has made against him. hidden in it is a message from the queen which we will only hear on the virginia giuffre's core allegation opening of the commonwealth games. i is she was a victim of effectively betjane sexual trafficking control opening of the commonwealth games. i bet jane knows opening of the commonwealth games. i betjane knows all opening of the commonwealth games. i bet jane knows all about that. the by the sex offender intimate details of the commonwealth games arrangement. the queen texted jeffrey epstein, who's since died. in 2009, she settled a really important case she brought me with just beforehand, i have games arrangement. the queen texted me withjust beforehand, i have been told to keep it a secret. against him in florida. that bit is really important, shaun. because that settlement included some kind of language the planned takeover of newcastle united by a saudi—led that is currently confidential, consortium is expected to be in which lawyers say she promised not to sue anybody else confirmed at some point today. in similar circumstances.
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the duke of york's lawyers clearly though it's being welcomed by most want to see this document supporters, amnesty international because they believe it may stop has urged the premier league the action in new york. to change its owners�* and directors' test "to address here's the twist, that action human rights issues". was all about events in florida, fans have been gathering outside of st james's park and the allegations ms giuffre's in anticipation of an announcement that the mike ashley making about the duke era has come to an end. of york concern allegations of sexual assault in london, in manhattan, the us virgin islands the consortium providing most — all of which the prince denies. of the money for the £300 million so we have this situation deal would be in control here where they want to see this of newcastle, not the saudi state. document which they may use to make however, amnesty say they've urged an argument in court to stop the premier league not to allow the entire proceedings, those implicated in serious human but her lawyers are saying, fine, have a look. rights violations to walk into english football, just because they have deep pockets, and to address human rights issues. they seem to be pretty confident it's not going to give the prince 0ne former player thinks that, and his lawyers what they're after. from a footballing perspective, and there is a thing, newcatle fans will be delighted. people listening to this at home going, yeah, whatever the document says, that's not an answer to the allegation of substance. it almost sounds like a procedural argument. but that's how the law works. the fans of newcastle have been there's two elements to law. through an awful lot. there's the law about how we deal with evidence in a particular case and defences against that, i mean the club is unrecognisable to the club i used to play but there's also the law around
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procedural fairness, for under bobby robson. about what is fair to both sides, what actually constitutes justice. very often, you will have cases we had some amazing where even though someone's making champions league nights. an allegation and they want to see that is a very special that allegation tested place for football. there has been a long, tough road. and explored in court, the case doesn't actually go ahead we will see if they can get this because there is some other takeover over the line. if they can, then there is definitely some really injustice to the other party that exciting for the geordie would happen if that case went ahead. and that's why it is quite fans to look forward to. an important element. you could conceivably get the chief executive a situation in a few weeks' time of the professional footballers where a judge says this case has got association, maheta molango says all footballers have been given to stop, but if the judge doesn't education and guidance on the importance of getting say that then the case will proceed the coronavirus vaccine. and then we are into the issue it follows reports that a low percentage of players have had of what the evidence is. the jab, but molango insists most this whole business about sealing of those involved understand documents and things that have been the benefits of getting the vaccine. agreed in front of a judge i think the message is very clear. but are not publicly known, does that make...? is this a further complication in terms of understanding this and the message is that story, because we are dealing we are supportive of with an entirely the vaccination roll—out. different legal system? although it's different, we understand that we all it works on very similar principles. want to get back to some sort of a normality. you can have sealed and confidentialjudgments we understand that this in the uk as well as the us. is the right way forward. i think what's interesting also believe that taking is what is put in the public domain the vaccine or not from this settlement.
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is a personal choice. i think what's more important, though, is if thejudge we understand we need to make sure basically throws this out, that the players are able to make says "we've got to get to the next an educated decision based on science. stage of actually looking speaking ahead of scotland's at the evidence of this." what will then happen is, qualifier on saturday, stuart ms giuffre's lawyers will then armstrong says most of the scotland put in all her evidence strong are double vaccinated and about her alleged meetings protocols around the camp are with the prince, where she says she met him, under what circumstances reassuring. protocols around the camp are reassuring-— and what the allegations are at each protocols around the camp are reassurin. , �*, ., ,. ,, ., reassuring. maybe it's a discussion, that's maybe _ reassuring. maybe it's a discussion, of those meetings that happened. that's maybe why — reassuring. maybe it's a discussion, that's maybe why they _ reassuring. maybe it's a discussion, that's maybe why they are - reassuring. maybe it's a discussion, that's maybe why they are pushing l that's maybe why they are pushing it, ithink that's maybe why they are pushing it, i think the protocols in place at the moment in the squad argued the prince will then actually anyway. there is distancing, have have an opportunity measures in place, on that side of to put his own defence in, and that's when it's going to get really, really interesting if the case gets things it's very promising. 0f things it's very promising. of course a lot of discussion around to that stage, because he'll have to explain why these the double vaccination and what we allegations don't stand up. should do about it. normally, in us cases, that's where a case gets to the point where one side or the other actually offers potentially to settle it to end the action, because that's the point where facts or arguments about facts begins to drive the case. all—female officials will take charge of saturday's world cup qualifier there's a lot to play for here, between andorra and england. but at the moment his lawyers ukraine's kateryna monzul are going to be looking at this will be the referee document in the coming days, i suspect. while compatriots maryna striletska we've got a hearing and svitlana grushko have been in a couple of weeks.
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named her assistants. and then we'll see if they're in addition, stephanie frappart of france is the video going to actually mount an argument assistant referee. to say this case needs to be stopped now. yeah, it's a fascinating, fascinating prospect, isn't it? monzul, 40, also refereed particularly for a prince the nations league match between san marino and gibraltar of the realm, as it were, last year, the first time to be facing these kinds an all female refereeing of allegations in another country. team had taken charge and it's the first time something of a senior men's international. in 2016, she became the first woman to officiate a men's top division like this has happened. match in in ukraine and has refereed at women's world cups the bizarre thing about this case and european championships. the chair of the england cricket is that all of the arrangements board has stepped down around protections for the royal family, they're clearly confidential with immediate effect after only 13 for obvious security reasons. months in the role. we could end up in a slightly ian watmore said it was with deep regret, but that the challenges bizarre situation where a new york of covid had taken it's toll on him. court is saying, "we need to see the movement of the prince." watmore went on, "covid has meant and one example of that, of course, the role and its demands on time one of his defences as to why he's are dramatically different to all our original had nothing to do with mr giuffre expectations, which has taken a personal toll on me. is the suggestion that on one given this, the board and ifeel particular date in london the ecb will be better served he was actually at the woking pizza by a new chair to take it express. forward post pandemic." pizza express with his the 63—year—old took the post daughter or something. in september last year. will that become current deputy chair, barry 0'brien, a piece of evidence? at the moment, we don't know the facts about that, other than his assertion on that. is that something that shall then be will step up as interim. produced in a new york court? stranger things have happened, that's all the sports for now. we'll have more in the next hour. but that could be a possibility.
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natwest bank has pleaded guilty to failing to prevent alleged money laundering of nearly £400m by one customer. the city regulator said that's take a look at the headlines. natwest did not properly monitor energy bills could be set to rise by the account of a bradford—based jeweller, which was shut down hundreds of pounds next year because following a police raid in 2016. of a big increase in wholesale it's the first time a uk financial prices, and it is causing concern institution has faced criminal about the cost of living. natwest prosecution under has pleaded guilty to three counts anti—money laundering laws. of failing to prevent alleged money our business correspondent ramzan laundering worth nearly 400 million. karmali is with me now. the bank is the first british lender at the very least, for a major to admit such offences. the legal international brand associated with requirement for social distancing this country, it's very, very bad and bars, cafes and restaurants in northern ireland is to be lifted. and embarrassing publicity. is it more disturbing? the details of an the bbc understands an announcement will be made at stormont in the next just the effect on their image? i half hour or so. and if it is, we just the effect on their image? i think for other banks as well, this is a wake—up call because don't forget, this is the first time a will bring it to you here on bbc british bank has faced criminal news. prosecutions and has been, has a british woman who took her children with her when she joined pleaded guilty and a lot of analysts the islamic state group says are saying we did the right thing by the uk government should saying early on we are guilty of "deal with the issue" of allowing them to return. nicole jack is being held this. the criminal charges were only
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with her three daughters in the same brought in march of this year. this syrian refugee camp as former is bride shamima begum. the home office says its priority is quite a wake—up call to the rest is to ensure the uk's of the banking industry as well. "safety and security". poonam taneja has this natwest will say we spent £700 million in the past five years to exclusive report. try and prevent this kind of thing from happening but it's a massive this is no place fight, they are meeting facing a for children to live. but thousands do. this squalid camp in northern syria massive fine. prosecutors want something like £340 million fine, houses the surviving that will be reflected in the results next month so it's a big children of islamic state group's fallen caliphate. shall i fix your slipper? amongst them are three british sisters. blow to natwest, certainly. you every time, you're too big for this. mentioned _ blow to natwest, certainly. you mentioned the _ blow to natwest, certainly. you mentioned the concerns of other they are seven, nine banks. will they now be reviewing and i2, and they live here with their mum, their activities? i nicole jack. you, as a mother, decided banks. will they now be reviewing their activities?— to take your children their activities? i think if they are, if wrongdoing _ to islamic state group territory. their activities? i think if they are, if wrongdoing is - their activities? i think if they are, if wrongdoing is found i their activities? i think if they i are, if wrongdoing is found they might find natwest�*s lead and say we there were beheadings, will take the fine, it's going to be there were murders, there were massacres. how would you explain big, it's come to heart, but better that to anyone? i don't think, even if i explained than the long drawn out process where the fine could be even bigger, it, everyone would understand. but it was about my family the restrictions could be bigger in being together, do you understand? the restrictions could be bigger in the future in terms of what they are and honestly, secondly, allowed to do so i think other banks
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will be watching this very closely. what may have happened, we've never been witness to it, my children and i, honestly. natwest, we still own, taxpayers, you know? i haven't seen a beheading in my life. but her children have owned 55% of this bank, if natwest suffered trauma and loss. does badly it's bad for us as taxpayers. does badly it's bad for us as their father was killed fighting taxoayers-— does badly it's bad for us as for is, as the group persecuted minorities and enslaved women. taxa ers. . , . and their ten—year—old brother a domestic abuse charity is urging isaac died in an air the home secretary to make tackling strike in front of them. violence against women a priority across the criminaljustice system. i really miss my family, refuge wants domestic abuse, i miss my granny, my aunties. homicide and sexual violence to become more of a focus i miss my grandmother, in upcoming legislation. our home affairs correspondent my other grandmother. all of those people, i miss them so much. june kelly reports. this camp is run by the kurdish authorities. 16 women, whose lives were taken, they want countries to take remembered today outside of the most their citizens back. famous police building the uk is reluctant to allow in the country. this gathering was organised the wives of islamic state by the domestic abuse charity group's foreign fighters refuge, and some of its most to return to britain. high—profile campaigners they are viewed as a threat were here in support. to national security. however, they are willing to repatriate british orphans and unaccompanied children.
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there need to be more warnings towards men to stop this but nicole jack says her children epidemic on the street, in homes, of bullying women, can't go back without her, verbally or physically. and so the only connection they have with the outside world because i think people don't do are occasional lessons. anything about it any more. the silhouettes represent women killed by a serving or former police hi, hey there, how are you guys? love you. officer across the uk since 2009. and this video message to their granny. we hope we can come back most of the deaths happened in a domestic situation, soon to see you guys. the killer knew his victim. let her come and face _ the consequences, but it is not fair and it is not right for these the exception was sarah everard, children to be languishingl duped and falsely arrested by pc in this place. wayne couzens, who kidnapped, enough is enough. raped and murdered her. they have already served a six—year sentence. - her killing has provoked a national debate on the issue the british government wouldn't of violence against women. comment on nicole jack's case. this week at the conservative party conference, the home secretary, they say those remaining in syria include dangerous individuals, priti patel, announced an enquiry and not to make securityjudgments into the sarah everard case. based on gender and age. but charleen says, while her now she is being urged to include daughter should face justice, her grandchildren are innocent. a specific focus on sexual poonam taneja, bbc news. violence and domestic abuse in new policing legislation. we really welcome the strong words from priti patel, our home secretary,
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and from borisjohnson, saying that ending violence and we are going to be talking to a against women and girls is one of his top priorities. few moments time to the unicef we really need to see those words translate into action, action that will keep women safe. representative in syria. he has the home office says it actually met the lady and at this will consider possible report. he has spoken to her about changes to the legislation her situation, so we were able to and stressed its commitment to protecting women and girls. talk to him about that, but also about what should happen more june kelly, bbc news. generally to the moment and perhaps much more importantly the children who have found himself in this an investigation has found more situation. there's two methods for than a third of major studies that on bbc news. into the drug ivermectin to treat covid have serious errors, or even detectives are appealing signs they might have been faked. for the public�*s help to locate two missing teenage girls believed the drug was initially seized upon by desperate governments to be at risk of harm. across latin american, 15—year—old andreea was last seen south africa and india, when no on friday, ist october at her home vaccine was available. but it's more recently been taken up in canterbury, kent. her cousin, 16—year—old izabela, as a drug of choice by antivaxxers, was last seen on sunday, including in the uk. 3rd october in harrow, west london. imran ahmed is the chief executive of the centre for countering digital hate hejoins me now. if you have seen them since those thank you very much forjoining us dates, please get in touch with the today. tell us about this study and what it has found and in the sense police. what it has found and in the sense
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what prompted it? the it is expected that a £300 million what it has found and in the sense what prompted it?— what it has found and in the sense what prompted it? the study was done takeover of newcastle united will in short to check _ takeover of newcastle united will what prompted it? the study was done in short to check whether _ what prompted it? the study was done in short to check whether or _ what prompted it? the study was done in short to check whether or not - take place later, after an agreement what prompted it? the study was done in short to check whether or not the i in short to check whether or not the spurious studies being done into was reached over the terms. the ivermectin which is a horse premier league had previously raised concerns about the saudi's group to dewormer, that has picked up some speedin dewormer, that has picked up some speed in certain circles in the united states in particular, but the state. a lot of fans in the city actually in latin america and other countries where there are weak central health authorities and where this afternoon saying they haven't there is weak trust in the slept since that news started to come through last night. 18 months government's pronouncements in of wrangling may be over. let me explain to you by the deal fell through last year. there was concern trust, it has been pushed by some of that the saudi state would be the disinformation doesn't, 12 controlling the club, but we are now hearing that the public investment individuals at the centre has been fund are putting up 80% of the money identified being behind two thirds will be operating separately from of all disinformation on social the state, so it would overcome the media platforms. what this study did owner and director test. it also was work out whether any of the now appears analyst piracy dispute may clinical studies being tried out on also have been resolved, and has ivermectin where kosher or not. it been another concern that the saudi turns out they were not, state have been accused of human unsurprisingly, because those rights abuses, that is why today studies and those initial looks as amnesty international has urged
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to whether or not ivermectin can premier league to change the rules. work, were driven by internet it wants new human rights compliance rivers. ~ ., ., ., tests for all deals. france would rivers. we heard one of the reporters. _ rivers. we heard one of the reporters, this _ rivers. we heard one of the reporters, this is _ rivers. we heard one of the| reporters, this is academics rivers. we heard one of the i say it has been in the past 14 reporters, this is academics in iran, saying that their work is fine as far as they are concerned, but we years, a lot of them criticising had an interesting one. the authors mike ashley, since he took over the of a lebanese study see the club all that time ago. it has been acknowledged the errors and are trying to correct them but don't know how the got into the report. relegated twice, there have been i'm not here to talk about whether protests handed to parliament over or not any bonkers research being the way it was run. that is why the done around the world is right or prospect of this deal mean so much to them. they say it gives hop up in not and i'm certainly not doing a top level for block of winning mythological analysis of what's trophies. this is a £300 million being done —— methodological... the deal. it would make newcastle one of being done -- methodological... the only reason — being done -- methodological... the only reason l — being done —— methodological... the only reason i ask is because it's the richest in the world. this club odd to find a situation where is the beating heart of this city, scientists who conduct a research so it would transform the lives not and publish it subsequently see it's very odd, someone has done something just of fans, players, but of to our research. that must trouble newcastle too. we are waiting for you? to our research. that must trouble ou? ., ~ , to our research. that must trouble ou? ., ~' , ., , to our research. that must trouble ou? . ,, , , to our research. that must trouble ou? . ,, , you? thankfully it has been caught and that's the _ you? thankfully it has been caught and that's the point _ you? thankfully it has been caught and that's the point of— you? thankfully it has been caught and that's the point of science - you? thankfully it has been caught and that's the point of science and | and that's the point of science and the way scientific research conducted is that unless it's in a that announcement. that is another when we will bring are just as soon
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journal being checked by other as we get it. let's return to the people, it's gone through the story of nicole jack, the british process and what you have is women who, along with her children, scientists seeking to corroborate the study because of course what is currently in a refugee camp in typically happens is that you start jordan, neighbouring syria. we can once, you can replicate the results in a separate setting. fundamental talk now to the unicef representative in syria, although he is actually in oman follows. mistakes. they made adding mistakes. the sort of stuff you would not make if you were a high school science student, let alone someone claiming this man has met nicole jack. thank to buy billions of people because you very much for being with us on covid, for all the hilarity there bbc news. ijust wonder what has been over people taking a horse you very much for being with us on bbc news. i just wonder what she you very much for being with us on bbc news. ijust wonder what she had to say to you. that dewormer and inserting it into the bbc news. i just wonder what she had to say to you-— gastrointestinal tract, from both to say to you. at that time, people runnini to say to you. at that time, people running different _ to say to you. at that time, people running different activities - to say to you. at that time, people running different activities and - to say to you. at that time, people running different activities and the | running different activities and the camp, five or six weeks ago, and she directions, this is a serious was participating in an event on matter. millions of people died of covid and what this seeks to do is demand generation for vaccines. she undermine the seriousness of covid, was sitting there amongst a group of to undermine faith in vaccines and to undermine faith in vaccines and to say that doctors can't be women, and she called me as i was walking by, and she had questions trusted. so it's desperately about the safety of the vaccines. important that we make sure when we
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are talking about these studies, we not so much for her own set but she make it clear they were based on had a friend and their camp we had internet rumours and got golly, have some pre—existing medical conditions, and so she wanted to been proven to be utter nonsense. it know about the safety of the vaccine goes further than that, we have and for that it would be a good idea for this affront to go ahead or not. testimony being given in brazil this it is a good illustration of the week in whistle—blowers working for a company who say that they were fact that there are a lot of people employed by a company, big medical in the situation who are effectively company, who was telling them that kind of stock and a bit of a limbo. they should be using ivermectin among another series of medical lots of people say, through their own fault, but nonetheless, for that products, as a sort of covid kit, to it is through their fault or not, a protect members of the public. so to lot of these women have children, many of whom are technically british pick up your point about the extent to which this has had an impact on subjects, other subjects of whatever actual clinical practice, ?_ country their mothers have come from, but to have never seen that country and have now been through actual clinical practice, ? there will always _ actual clinical practice, ? there will always be _ actual clinical practice, ? there will always be a _ actual clinical practice, ? there will always be a spiv _ actual clinical practice, ? there will always be a spiv ready - actual clinical practice, ? there will always be a spiv ready to l actual clinical practice,? there - some pretty horrendous situations will always be a spiv ready to make a buck out of giving people full themselves. from unicef�*s point of confidence and one of the real challenges in this pandemic, i speak view, tell us what conditions are like, and then tell us what you to physicians all the time, i'm think is the best outcome people can speaking at the american public health association conference in hope for. think is the best outcome people can denver in a couple of weeks, and ho -e for. , think is the best outcome people can hoe for. , _, ., , hope for. they conditions in the cam -s in hope for. they conditions in the camps in the — hope for. they conditions in the camps in the north-east - hope for. they conditions in the
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when you go there, with public camps in the north-east of - hope for. they conditions in the | camps in the north-east of syria health professionals who have hope for. they conditions in the - camps in the north-east of syria and camps in the north—east of syria and very basic. first of all, there are dedicated themselves to the science, helping people, it's extraordinary extreme weather conditions, the that there are people who will for a winter is extremely harsh, the buck for themselves, seek to summertime, 45 to 50 celsius easily. undermine the pandemic and our and the service level is very basic. ability to provide scientifically tested evidence solutions. what is so heartening of course about living basic nutrition services, for it is in the united states, looking back to my home country is that actually being delivered, but very basic food are just super and that's in packages. some very basic education, to my home country is that actually arejust super and that's in part because we have the nhs and and so it is not a place for institution that commands such trust children, basically. and what we within the united kingdom that really are advocating with 60 really the anti—industry in the uk countries, by the bay, that have a has been relegated to a few fringe national is, women and children in these camps, that they take urgent action to repatriate them. what voices arguing from the sideline, these camps, that they take urgent shouting at people outside action to repatriate them.— action to repatriate them. what do ou as an action to repatriate them. what do you as an organisation _ action to repatriate them. what do | parliament. in two thank you very you as an organisation contemplate the children going to the countries much ., ., , of him they have citizenship, by ministers in northern ireland virtue of their parents? would you will today review whether to lift some of its remaining advocate some of them going back covid restrictions. social=distancing of at least one without those parents if countries metre is still a legal like britain are reluctant to take
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requirement in pubs, bars and restaurants the mothers? the in northern ireland. the hospitality industry has called like britain are reluctant to take the mothers?— like britain are reluctant to take the mothers? , . , . , , for the requirements to be scrapped. the mothers? the basic principle is reall to the mothers? the basic principle is really to try — the mothers? the basic principle is really to try to _ the mothers? the basic principle is really to try to keep _ the mothers? the basic principle is really to try to keep the _ the mothers? the basic principle is really to try to keep the family - really to try to keep the family unity in the sense that, of course, in just over three weeks' time, the eyes of the world will be these are charge and have a sense of on glasgow as the cop26 climate normalcy and they are able to go change conference gets under way. back with their mothers. at the same it'll be the biggest global summit the uk has ever hosted. time, as i have met many of these but how are we doing in our own back yard in tackling climate change? women in these camps, they have 0ur reality check correspondent explained to me that they would prefer, if there is a legal obstacle or a political obstacle for the chris morris has more details. women to go back, do individually prefer that their children are the uk has ambitious targets. able... . . . setting targets and changing policy prefer that their children are able... . , ., ., able... that is a good potential are not the same. how is the compromise — able... that is a good potential compromise. i'm _ able... that is a good potential compromise. i'm sorry - able... that is a good potential compromise. i'm sorry to - able... that is a good potential- compromise. i'm sorry to interrupt government doing? let's take the you. we are getting a news conference just beginning overall target of sharply reducing you. we are getting a news conferencejust beginning in northern ireland for them the emissions of greenhouse gases that stormont executive. thank you so are warming the planet up. there is much. that cross to hear part of the are warming the planet up. there is a legal requirement to get a net zero emissions by the middle of the first minister of northern ireland has to say. century which means taking out as much greenhouse gas from the first minister of northern ireland has to say-— has to say. there are many restrictions _ atmosphere as you put in. the has to say. there are many restrictions that _ has to say. there are many restrictions that have - has to say. there are many restrictions that have been| has to say. there are many l restrictions that have been in has to say. there are many - restrictions that have been in place in terms of our pathway out of those government has promised a 68% reduction in emissions compared to measures, and also around our 1990 levels by 2030. 70% reduction contingency on once a plan as to how it we agree with the range of
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by 2035. there is a good start to scenarios should they arise. i am build on, total emissions have pleased that by the end of october, already fallen by 45% by 2019. but we will have restrictions on a wide most of that reduction was achieved range of issues are completed at by removing call from energy that point. there will be three systems. that the easy bit. further areas left by the states we get to reductions are going to have a much the end of october, that will be the more direct impact on all of us. the winning of face coverings in some independent climate change committee which advises the government says it needs to deliver more and detail limited areas, when it comes to the retention of risk assessment, and strategies to reduce emissions from also the detention of data visitors heated buildings, transport and the venues and hospitality and so on. production of food. let's look at some more specific pledges when it they will be low level mitigation comes to heating our homes, which measures that will stay and law. accounts for 14% of the uk's there will be guidance when it comes greenhouse gas emissions, the to a lot of the sectors that are government has committed to installing 600,000 heat pumps are operating across our society and economy that will remain in place in year by 2028, to replace gas boilers. heat pumps transfer heat a voluntary guidance format, but by the end of october, we will have from the air, ground or water around moved to the point where there are a property but the climate change three areas that we will continue to committee says the target should be look out over the course of the winter. but they will likely remain 900,000 installations a year while
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latest available figures show that as low low—level regulatory intervention. so come on the 14th of in 2019, only 35,000 heat pumps were october, we will have changes in installed and they only work well if terms of the numbers on the domestic your home is properly insulative. plenty to do. transport is another settings, in your own private big issue and the government has dwelling, and accommodation. that said new petrol and diesel cars will will be limited still in respect of be phased out by 2030. the sale of house parties and raves, in terms of electric cars is growing fast. up from 2.5% of the total in 2018 to a plan being kept in place for that. just over one in ten new cars last and also, the ability for people to year. but you need to charge those stand in indoor venues when it comes to performances. that will happen on cars. there are about 25,000 in the the 14th of october, and the remaining area sent by the end of country at the moment, the competitions and markets authority october. particularly, i know for says there needs to be ten times hospitality, the deputy first more by the end of the decade. minister and i met with the planting trees is really important hospitality representatives this because trees help remove greenhouse morning, be very much are wanting to gas from the atmosphere. the have a partnership with them, and government has promised that 30,000 thatis have a partnership with them, and that is why we are able to move forward with the social distancing hectares a year, that's a bit bigger being relaxed at that stage are at than a football pitch. we have not the end of october, because of their planted 30,000 hectares in this country since the 1980s and most of commitments to us that they want to
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take forward the strong advice that the recent planting has happened in we are making a vendor mitigations, scotland. in england, a lot more which have been in place for other needs to be done. what about indoor venues when it comes to capturing and storing carbon securely? either before it is released or taking it out of the vaccination, positive pcr test but then in the past 180 days, and also air? the government wants to capture and store 10 million tonnes of a lateral flow, then in the past 180 days, and also a lateralflow, and we have had those commitments from the carbon dioxide a year by 2030. the hospitality sector. and they have experts say it should be aiming for been hit particularly over the past at least double that. the trouble is, the technology is so new that it 18 months, and have suffered as a won't be scaled up enough in time to result of the economic consequences, make a big difference this decade. and i am pleased that at the end of this month, they will be able to 0verall, make a big difference this decade. overall, the climate change operate at a much more sustainable committee says, "could do better." and viable way. so, i am happy to they say a pattern has emerged of hand over to michelle. government strategies that are later than planned and when they do emerge, short of the required policy we have had significant conversations today and starting ambition. the prime minister said with the — this wiki hoped all electricity in conversations today and starting with the publication of the mother the uk could be generated from and baby— with the publication of the mother and baby home report this week. it renewable sources by 2035. climate is shameful and disgraceful that for many— is shameful and disgraceful that for many decades victims and survivors experts say that would really be a big deal, but the challenge is still have been_ many decades victims and survivors have been lied to and have been putting the promises into practice. disappointed at every turn. i think there _ disappointed at every turn. i think there is_
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disappointed at every turn. i think there is now an opportunity for the executive — there is now an opportunity for the executive to return our response to the queen's baton relay that report _ executive to return our response to that report and we intend to do that for the birmingham 2022 commonwealth games has officially launched from buckingham palace. as quickly— with just over nine months that report and we intend to do that as quickly possible. we had to the start of competition, discussions how we can respond to the queen oversaw the start the report — of the baton's 90,000 milejourney discussions how we can respond to the report. hopefully, overthe to all 72 nations and territories coming — the report. hopefully, overthe coming weeks we can do that. i think of the commonwealth, carrying a message that will be read out at opening it is so— coming weeks we can do that. i think it is so important and alcoholics agree _ it is so important and alcoholics agree we — it is so important and alcoholics agree we need to build the momentum of the games on 28thjuly. that was— agree we need to build the momentum that was created earlier this week carrying a message that with the _ will be read out at opening of the games on 28thjuly. that was created earlier this week with the publication of the report. the other— with the publication of the report. the other area, obviously, with the publication of the report. the otherarea, obviously, it with the publication of the report. the other area, obviously, it was the issue — the other area, obviously, it was the issue of— the other area, obviously, it was the issue of covid and we discussed that within — the issue of covid and we discussed that within the backdrop of the reeta chakrabarti is winter— that within the backdrop of the winter planning. we know we are in for winter planning. we know we are in toran— winter planning. we know we are in foran uncertain winter planning. we know we are in at buckingham palace. for an uncertain period ahead and we have to _ for an uncertain period ahead and we have to work— for an uncertain period ahead and we have to work our way through that as it has been such an uplifting day, best we _ have to work our way through that as best we can — have to work our way through that as best we can and we be cautious and the first time we have seen her wise we _ best we can and we be cautious and majesty the queen at her first major wise we be — best we can and we be cautious and wise we be prudent and planned. we have been_ wise we be prudent and planned. we have been able to come and the engagement at buckingham palace backdrop — have been able to come and the backdrop of that plan, say there are since the pandemic began. the things— backdrop of that plan, say there are things that — backdrop of that plan, say there are things that need to stay over the commonwealth is an organisation that winter— is a very close to her heart and things that need to stay over the winter period. things like wearing these games are of course taking your face — place on home ground. they are the winter period. things like wearing your face coverings in certain settings. _ your face coverings in certain seventh to be held in the uk since settings, taking people's details at hospitality will continue. there are the competition began over 90 years things—
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hospitality will continue. there are things that are low—cost ago. it's a special moment for interventions but hopefully it will make _ interventions but hopefully it will make a _ interventions but hopefully it will make a difference. they will birmingham which stepped into continue _ postgame after the original winner, make a difference. they will continue throughout the winter period — continue throughout the winter period. also it is really important we can— south africa, was forced to pull period. also it is really important we can respond if things did get out. with a look back at the morning more _ we can respond if things did get more difficult and more challenging, particularly in our health service. it is prudent that we plan for that. events, here is our midlands there _ it is prudent that we plan for that. there are — it is prudent that we plan for that. there are a — it is prudent that we plan for that. there are a number of measures that we don't _ there are a number of measures that we don't want to be in a space to introduce — we don't want to be in a space to introduce but we have to be ready correspondence. the for that— introduce but we have to be ready for thatjust in case we get to introduce but we have to be ready for that just in case we get to that point _ for that just in case we get to that point that — events, here is our midlands correspondence.— events, here is our midlands for that just in case we get to that point. that includes everything such as the _ correspondence. events, here is our midlands corresondence. . ., ., point. that includes everything such as the work— point. that includes everything such correspondence. the crowd had come to see a significant _ correspondence. the crowd had come to see a significant moment. - as the work that is continuing and has been — correspondence. the crowd had come to see a significant moment. this - to see a significant moment. this took pride of place. the queen as as the work that is continuing and has been going on for some time in head of the commonwealth placed a relation _ has been going on for some time in relation to— has been going on for some time in relation to the vaccine certification. that will continue. message in the bat on which she will not read until the games begin. this need _ certification. that will continue. need to— certification. that will continue. need to reserve our right to our isjust not read until the games begin. this is just the start of an epicjourney which will take 269 days. it will be right— need to reserve our right to our right to — need to reserve our right to our right to turn and change. we need to do everything we can to avoid taken across all 72 competing getting — do everything we can to avoid getting to that point. paul touched commonwealth nations and territories before it arrives in birmingham next july. it was a big day for the on the _ getting to that point. paul touched on the progress and that is good. we want to— athletes. this boxer is an olympic on the progress and that is good. we want to have — on the progress and that is good. we want to have people back in business and open _ want to have people back in business and open as— want to have people back in business and open as safely as possible. we are going _ and two—time commonwealth games and open as safely as possible. we are going to work in partnership. medallist. to that— are going to work in partnership. that is— and two-time commonwealth games are going to work in partnership. that is the — are going to work in partnership. that is the key for moving forward. medallist. ., ., ., it is us _ that is the key for moving forward. it is us about individuals making and two-time commonwealth games medallist. ., ., .. ., medallist. to go away, get involved, it's safer— it is us about individuals making safer choices, working with sectors to have _
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safer choices, working with sectors to have them open and safely as for me, the welsh are very proud. possible. — to have them open and safely as possible, that consumer confidence also, _ it's possible, that consumer confidence atso. about— possible, that consumer confidence also, about individuals feeling safe for me, the welsh are very proud. it's pretty— for me, the welsh are very proud. it's pretty special. also never _ also, about individuals feeling safe for me, the welsh are very proud. it's pretty special.— never the — it's pretty special. also at the heart were — also, about individuals feeling safe never the enter into places such as it's pretty special. also at the heart were birmingham - it's pretty special. also at the - heart were birmingham schoolchildren and hometown heroes. the volunteers who keep grassroots sport going in hospitalitv — never the enter into places such as hospitality. i think it is good we have _ hospitality. i think it is good we have made this progress to date but the west midlands.— we will— have made this progress to date but we will need to also be very the west midlands. every corner of our city- -- — the west midlands. every corner of our city- -- every — cautious— we will need to also be very cautious and careful and the other the west midlands. every corner of our city... every corner _ the west midlands. every corner of our city... every corner of - the west midlands. every corner of our city... every corner of the - our city... every corner of the thing _ cautious and careful and the other thing just— globem — our city... every corner of the globe- - -_ cautious and careful and the other thing just to say is we are going to our city... every corner of the lobe... �* .. ., ., globe... birmingham has had to get read in a continue _ thing just to say is we are going to continue with driving up the globe... birmingham has had to get ready in a hurry- _ globe... birmingham has had to get ready in a hurry. it— globe... birmingham has had to get ready in a hurry. it stepped - globe... birmingham has had to get ready in a hurry. it stepped in - globe... birmingham has had to get vaccination rates, encourage people ready in a hurry. it stepped in when| ready in a hurry. it stepped in when the original hosts pulled out. this to come _ vaccination rates, encourage people to come forward and get vaccination is the alexander stadium which is being revamped and will host the because _ to come forward and get vaccination because that is crucially important and we _ because that is crucially important opening and closing ceremonies as and we will hear a lot more about that over— well as the athletics. bring and we will hear a lot more about that over the course of the next number — that over the course of the next number of — that over the course of the next birmingham reckon someone from every number of weeks. just finally, one of the commonwealth nations live another— number of weeks. just finally, another huge issue is the issue of there and it often claims to be the universal— youngest city by population in another huge issue is the issue of universal credit. and the savage europe. to cuts that— universal credit. and the savage cuts that have been imposed on youngest city by population in euroe. ., .., youngest city by population in euroe. ., _, ., youngest city by population in euroe. ., ., �* ., , householders by the tories. the europe. to come to birmingham, my hometown. — executive — householders by the tories. the executive is united for calling it europe. to come to birmingham, my hometown. l'm _ europe. to come to birmingham, my hometown, i'm very _ europe. to come to birmingham, my hometown, i'm very proud. - europe. to come to birmingham, my hometown, i'm very proud. really i hometown, i'm very proud. really roud hometown, i'm very proud. really proud that — hometown, i'm very proud. really proud that this _ hometown, i'm very proud. really out what — executive is united for calling it out what it is, cruel and heartless proud that this is _ hometown, i'm very proud. really proud that this is happening - hometown, i'm very proud. really proud that this is happening in - hometown, i'm very proud. really proud that this is happening in myj proud that this is happening in my city and _ proud that this is happening in my city and its — proud that this is happening in my and it _ out what it is, cruel and heartless and it is— out what it is, cruel and heartless and it is taking money from the city and its going to get to show hands _ and it is taking money from the the diversity and the good parts of hands of— and it is taking money from the the diversity and the good parts of hands of people who need it most, the city _ families— hands of people who need it most, families who are struggling during the diversity and the good parts of the ci . �* .., the diversity and the good parts of theci .�* .. the diversity and the good parts of theci .~ .,. .,. ., what is _ the city. also a chance to highlight the city. also a chance to highlight the commonwealth _ the city. also a chance to highlight the commonwealth games - families who are struggling during what is a — families who are struggling during what is a challenging and difficult the city. also a chance to highlight the commonwealth games is - the city. also a chance to highlight| the commonwealth games is more the city. also a chance to highlight - the commonwealth games is more than a sports event. it's a cultural one time _ what is a challenging and difficult time we — what is a challenging and difficult time. we are going to reiterate that
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too. the early ballots for tickets in letter. _ time. we are going to reiterate that in letter, from all executive colleagues, to say this needs to be have sold out and while the crowds reversed _ colleagues, to say this needs to be reversed immediately. plenty on the were not exceptionally large, they agenda _ reversed immediately. plenty on the agenda and happy to take your will be when the event starts next questions. year. i am joined agenda and happy to take your questions-— will be when the event starts next year. iamjoined by will be when the event starts next year. i am joined by feel. we could agenda and happy to take your tuestions. ., ,, , , questions. two issues. it sounds as hear from the people if what you — questions. two issues. it sounds as if what you are _ questions. two issues. it sounds as if what you are seeing _ questions. two issues. it sounds as if what you are seeing the - if what you are seeing the year. i am joined by feel. we could hearfrom the people in birmingham how much it means to them. the hospitatity_ if what you are seeing the hospitality sector, - if what you are seeing the hospitality sector, there l if what you are seeing the | hospitality sector, there is if what you are seeing the - hospitality sector, there is going hear from the people in birmingham how much it means to them. the whole ofthe how much it means to them. the whole of the west midlands _ to be _ hospitality sector, there is going how much it means to them. the whole of the west midlands because - how much it means to them. the whole of the west midlands because they - of the west midlands because they to be a _ hospitality sector, there is going to be a carrot _ hospitality sector, there is going to be a carrot and _ take place in coventry, sandwell, hospitality sector, there is going to be a carrot and stick- hospitality sector, there is going to be a carrot and stick policy. i hospitality sector, there is going i to be a carrot and stick policy. we would _ to be a carrot and stick policy. we would prefer— to be a carrot and stick policy. we would prefer you _ to be a carrot and stick policy. we and you could not imagine a more would prefer you did _ to be a carrot and stick policy. we would prefer you did this- to be a carrot and stick policy. we would prefer you did this on- to be a carrot and stick policy. we would prefer you did this on a - would prefer you did this on a voluntary— would prefer you did this on a voluntary basis, _ would prefer you did this on a voluntary basis, but - would prefer you did this on a voluntary basis, but if- would prefer you did this on a voluntary basis, but if it - cultural, multicultural place than would prefer you did this on a voluntary basis, but if it does| would prefer you did this on a - voluntary basis, but if it does not work— voluntary basis, but if it does not sandwell and wolverhampton. it's a work or— voluntary basis, but if it does not work or if— voluntary basis, but if it does not work or if you _ voluntary basis, but if it does not work or if you do _ voluntary basis, but if it does not work or if you do not _ voluntary basis, but if it does not work or if you do not work - voluntary basis, but if it does not big moment for the city and region work or if you do not work it, - work or if you do not work it, we will have — work or if you do not work it, we will have the _ work or if you do not work it, we will have the ability— work or if you do not work it, we will have the ability to _ work or if you do not work it, we will have the ability to bring - which often feels overlooked and a work or if you do not work it, we will have the ability to bring in l work or if you do not work it, we will have the ability to bring in a | will have the ability to bring in a mandatory— will have the ability to bring in a mandatory state _ will have the ability to bring in a little bit disparaged. this was a mandatory state in _ will have the ability to bring in a mandatory state in time. - will have the ability to bring in a mandatory state in time. the i will have the ability to bring in a i big event to get, they got it at the mandatory state in time. the other question— mandatory state in time. the other question is— mandatory state in time. the other question is around _ mandatory state in time. the other question is around the _ mandatory state in time. the other question is around the issue - mandatory state in time. the other question is around the issue of- question is around the issue of last minute, but it's a good chance, universal— question is around the issue of universal credit. _ i think, for birmingham in the question is around the issue of universal credit. suggestions l region to showcase the question is around the issue of. universal credit. suggestions that the minister— universal credit. suggestions that the minister wanted _ transformation the city has universal credit. suggestions that undergone, a renaissance. there has the minister wanted to _ universal credit. suggestions that the minister wanted to have - universal credit. suggestions that the minister wanted to have the i been a problem with a pandemic but universal credit. suggestions that. the minister wanted to have the five billion— the minister wanted to have the five billion pounds— the minister wanted to have the five billion pounds set _ things are coming back to life at the minister wanted to have the five billion pounds set aside _ the minister wanted to have the five billion pounds set aside for- the minister wanted to have the five billion pounds set aside for the - billion pounds set aside for the left but — billion pounds set aside for the left but that _ billion pounds set aside for the the moment. if people have not been left but that was _ there for a long time, i don't think billion pounds set aside for the left but that was withhold - billion pounds set aside for the . left but that was withhold because it cost _ they would recognise and this is left but that was withhold because it cost over — left but that was withhold because it cost over 200 _ left but that was withhold because it cost over 200 million _ left but that was withhold because it cost over 200 million to - what they want to get across, it's a left but that was withhold because it cost over 200 million to operate the scheme — it cost over 200 million to operate the scheme he _ it cost over 200 million to operate the scheme. he said _ it cost over 200 million to operate the scheme. he said it _ it cost over 200 million to operate the scheme. he said it is - it cost over 200 million to operate the scheme. he said it is cruel- it cost over 200 million to operatej great opportunity to notjust i the the scheme. he said it is cruel and heartless. —
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city about the people who live the scheme. he said it is cruel and heartless. it — the scheme. he said it is cruel and heartless, it is _ the scheme. he said it is cruel and heartless, it is it— the scheme. he said it is cruel and heartless, it is it not— there. and to showcase birmingham the scheme. he said it is cruel and heartless, it is it not also- the scheme. he said it is cruel and heartless, it is it not also cruel- heartless, it is it not also cruel and heartless _ heartless, it is it not also cruel and heartless to _ and the west midlands for the rest heartless, it is it not also cruel and heartless to lift _ heartless, it is it not also cruel and heartless to lift people's . and heartless to lift people's of the world. expectations... _ and heartless to lift people's expectations. . ._ and the west midlands for the rest of the world-— and heartless to lift people's expectations... that is quite a of the world. many thanks. that's the start of _ complicated — expectations... that is quite a complicated question - expectations... that is quite a complicated question being i expectations... that is quite a l complicated question being put expectations... that is quite a - complicated question being put to of the world. many thanks. that's the start of the _ of the world. many thanks. that's the start of the queen's - michelle o'neill and the first of the world. many thanks. that's the start of the queen's bat - of the world. many thanks. that's the start of the queen's bat on i the start of the queen's bat on relay in 294 days' time, it will minister of northern ireland, paul arrive in birmingham and its arrival given. they are basically, just to will signal the start of the 2022 be clear, it was not clear from the commonwealth games. news conference, they are seeing now it's time for a restrictions of having the number of people in your homes and next look at the weather. thursday. the restrictions on social distancing will cease to apply at we've had a weather transformation the end of the month, to all which makes us think about what sort of autumn weather we prefer. it may entertainment venues, including nightclubs. they are going to ask to have felt quite fresh out there but check covid status but are not this shows there was plenty of forced to check. it means they can sunshine, same location 24 errors keep the information flow, knowing later, different weather. cloudy and what cases are out there and potential infections are out there. misty but milder. as across the uk. let me bring you some figures on what's going on? this area of low covid. these are uk wide. 47,000 new pressure contains x hurricane a keen sahm, missing us to the north—west but bringing ahead of it a lot of
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mild air, these warm colours don't cases, the biggest daily total, or translate to sunshine, a lot of total in 24 hours since the 6th of cloud and moisture coming on this. there is a weather front across september. 122 people died within 28 days of testing positive for covid. scotland and northern ireland, milder here too but from that we have got out weeks of rain and for just another bit of important news several days to come as a weather to bring you, this is breaking news front will hang around, this afternoon may be a few brighter from poland, the con traditional breaks on the moray firth. in court has ruled that some part of eu north—west england, north and west wales see patchy rain. england, a treaties are inconsistent with poland's constitution. it is a bit of brighter breaks across—the—board but given any challenge for the attempt to control sunshine in yorkshire could see what poland and its judiciary have somewhere reaching 22. not too been doing. tension growing over the unusualfor somewhere reaching 22. not too unusual for this somewhere reaching 22. not too unusualfor this time of somewhere reaching 22. not too polish membership over the european unusual for this time of year. we continue with rain overnight in northern ireland and scotland, union. time for a look at the northern them turning drier. england weather. i am sorry we kept you and wales cloudy and dry, overnight waiting. i know you, at least, have temperatures are closer to where they should be by day but this time good news for us. good afternoon. some spots have seen temperatures of year. my old tomorrow, near—record overnight temperatures creep above 20 celsius, something did not achieve in october last for october in scotland and northern ireland. further rain to come year. it is unusually mild for this tomorrow, early fog will be time of year. regardless whether you
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had the sunshine, cloud or rain, lingering areas of low cloud, the rest of england but overlooking which has been affecting parts of liquor brighter day. more in the way northern ireland and western of sunny spells, likely to feel scotland, it will push across northern ireland and clear northern warmer as a result. some spots scotland, before coming back in reaching into the low 20s. 0ver tomorrow. most of wales and england warmer as a result. some spots reaching into the low 20s. over the on a mild night. we'll stay dry. weekend, finally we will begin to clear away southwards before it does slow to clear tomorrow. it may stay so, parts of western scotland could have seen over 100 millimetres of as cloud. more in the way of rain. as a weather front moves brightness elsewhere tomorrow. south, there will be barely any lifting temperatures again into the rain. 0nce south, there will be barely any rain. once it reaches across england low 20s. northern ireland and and wales. finally, it will begin to scotland, rain at times, parts of pull away from northern ireland and western scotland could end up with scotland, overnight saturday to 100 millimetres of rain. the chance sunday, south into england and of flooding. not as windy across wales. again very little rain. what western parts of the uk as it has happens behind that weather front as been today. very mild weather, yes. we start to introduce much cooler air again turning cooler gradually this we start to introduce much cooler airagain into the we start to introduce much cooler air again into the uk. dry weather weekend. next week, colder with a risk of frost. hello this is bbc news with shaun ley. the headlines...
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energy bills could go up by hundreds of pounds next year because of another big rise in wholesale prices — and it's causing concern about the cost of living. the legal requirement for social distancing in bars, cafes and restaurants in northern ireland is to be lifted the first ever audit which will find out the number of people in england with secondary breast cancer is set to go ahead. we have an exclusive interview with a british woman — who joined the islamic state group with her young children — who's now stuck in a camp in syria. as well as keeping nick miller waiting, i have been keeping jane waiting. it is worth it. thank you. the bbc understands that confirmation of the saudi backed takeover of newcastle united is imminent, but there is a last minute hold up because of the legal process and exchanging of critical documents. the controvertial takeover is being welcomed by most supporters, but
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amnesty international has urged the premier league to change its owners�* and directors' test "to address human rights issues". fans have been gathering outside this is bbc news. of stjames's park in anticipation of the announcement. the consortium providing most i'm shaun ley. the headlines... of the money for the 300 million energy bills could go up by hundreds of pounds next year pound deal would be in control because of another big rise in wholesale prices, of newcastle not the saudi state. and it's causing concern however, amnesty say they've urged about the cost of living. the premier league not to i only put my heating allow those implicated in serious on for half—an—hour in the morning, human rights violations to walk to take the chill away, and half—an—hour at night. into english footballjust the rest of the time, because they have deep pockets. i'm keeping warm the best i can. in spite of that, many newcastle supporters are postive about the in around half an hour's time, we're potential new owners. going to be answering your questions on energy price rises and what you can to reduce yours. we have grown up with a newcastle that isn't used to competing so when natwest has pleaded guilty to three i hear stories from my dad from the counts of failing to prevent alleged money laundering worth past about the late 905 when we were nearly £400 million. the bank is the first british lender winning the league, the slight chance we could be back to that. i to admit these offences. feel like we don't have to work the first ever auditable find the about— number of people in england with feel like we don't have to work about getting _ feel like we don't have to work about getting relegated. - feel like we don't have to work about getting relegated. we . feel like we don't have to work. secondary breast cancer is set to go about getting relegated. we have something — about getting relegated. we have something to _ about getting relegated. we have something to build _ about getting relegated. we have something to build on _ about getting relegated. we have something to build on now. - about getting relegated. we have something to build on now. we . about getting relegated. we have i something to build on now. we have about getting relegated. we have - ahead. ajudge in the united states something to build on now. we have a half decent _ something to build on now. we have a half decent team. _ something to build on now. we have a half decent team. the _
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something to build on now. we have a half decent team. the manager- something to build on now. we have a half decent team. the manager is - half decent team. the manager is not the one _ half decent team. the manager is not the one to _ half decent team. the manager is not the one to take — half decent team. the manager is not the one to take us— half decent team. the manager is not the one to take us forward. _ half decent team. the manager is not the one to take us forward. now- half decent team. the manager is not the one to take us forward. now we l the one to take us forward. now we have someone _ the one to take us forward. now we have someone with _ the one to take us forward. now we have someone with ambition. - the one to take us forward. now we have someone with ambition. it - the one to take us forward. now we have someone with ambition. it is i the one to take us forward. now we have someone with ambition. it is a bit of relief- — have someone with ambition. it is a bit of relief. i _ have someone with ambition. it is a bit of relief. i am _ have someone with ambition. it is a bit of relief. i am like _ have someone with ambition. it is a bit of relief. i am like a _ have someone with ambition. it is a bit of relief. i am like a kid - have someone with ambition. it is a bit of relief. i am like a kid on - bit of relief. i am like a kid on christmas morning. all of my ahead. ajudge in the united states a law in texas that bans almost all birthdays and christmases have come at the same time. double happy. abortions. there is always sensitivity around the queen has launched the baton any acquisition _ there is always sensitivity around any acquisition because _ there is always sensitivity around relay for next year's any acquisition because sports i any acquisition because sports involves— commonwealth games which will take any acquisition because sports involves a _ any acquisition because sports involves a lot _ any acquisition because sports involves a lot of _ any acquisition because sports involves a lot of emotion. - any acquisition because sports| involves a lot of emotion. that any acquisition because sports . involves a lot of emotion. that is an issue — involves a lot of emotion. that is an issue for— involves a lot of emotion. that is an issue for football— involves a lot of emotion. that is an issue for football to _ involves a lot of emotion. that is an issue for football to consider. | involves a lot of emotion. that is| an issue for football to consider. i am aware — an issue for football to consider. i am aware there _ an issue for football to consider. i am aware there are _ an issue for football to consider. i am aware there are a _ an issue for football to consider. i am aware there are a lot- place in birmingham. an issue for football to consider. i am aware there are a lot of- am aware there are a lot of concerns _ am aware there are a lot of concerns at— am aware there are a lot of concerns. at the _ am aware there are a lot of concerns. at the end - am aware there are a lot of concerns. at the end of- am aware there are a lot ofj concerns. at the end of the am aware there are a lot of- concerns. at the end of the day, you have _ concerns. at the end of the day, you have to _ concerns. at the end of the day, you have to trust — concerns. at the end of the day, you have to trust people _ concerns. at the end of the day, you have to trust people to _ concerns. at the end of the day, you have to trust people to look - concerns. at the end of the day, you have to trust people to look after. have to trust people to look after itself _ have to trust people to look after itself and — have to trust people to look after itself and do _ have to trust people to look after itself and do its _ have to trust people to look after good afternoon, and itself and do itsjob, _ have to trust people to look after itself and do itsjob, which- have to trust people to look after welcome to bbc news. itself and do itsjob, which does. businesses and analysts itself and do itsjob, which does involve — itself and do itsjob, which does involve tests, _ itself and do itsjob, which does involve tests, this _ itself and do itsjob, which does involve tests, this is _ itself and do itsjob, which does involve tests, this is an- itself and do itsjob, which does involve tests, this is an issue i itself and do itsjob, which doesi involve tests, this is an issue for are warning that the sharp rise in energy prices will lead football — to households paying more for bills history will be made at saturday's and everyday products. the boss of supermarket world cup qualifer between england and andorra as an all female team of officials will take charge. iceland said price rises it will be the first time a senior england men's international match are inevitable, and consultants will have had all women officials. cornwall insights warned the energy ukraine's kateryna monzul —refereing the women's world cup quarterfinal here — price cap could rise takes charge of the england andorra by £400 in the spring.
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the business secretary has match, while compatriots said uk gas supplies would be sufficient this winter, but acknowledged that more energy firms maryna striletska would fold in the coming months. and svitlana grushko will assistant. france's stephanie frappart kwasi kwarteng told energy providers will be the var. that developing renewable sources monzul, became the first woman will be the only way to protect to officiate a men's top division against soaring gas prices long—term, match in in ukraine in 2016. as our personal finance wales take on the czech republic correspondent kevin peachey reports. on friday, when they'll be just like the season's weather, captained by aaron ramsey. bill payers are being warned the worst is yet to come. thejuventus midfielder has today been speaking of his pride at a host of energy companies have being given the armband despite not collapsed in recent weeks. featuring at all in the their customers — campaign so far. moved to a new supplier — with gareth bale out injured, are already having to pay hundreds ramsey will lead the of pounds more a year than they expected. side against estonia a price cap does protect millions in tallinn on monday as well. of people from extreme rises in bills, but analysts say next year iamjust i am just happy to be back involved. they'll still face a bill shock. like i said earlier, looking forward to these games. to captain my for many, it's a worry, finding the money to cover it. country as well and to lead the boys i always said that if you had to walk around your house out is going to be very special. i wearing a cardigan, there was something wrong. and guess what, i'm going around the house with a cardigan on because i only put my heating have experienced it before and i on for half an hour in the morning loved every minute of it. i am sure to take the chill away it will be a proud moment for me and and half an hour at night. the rest of the time, my family.
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i'm keeping warm the best way i can. under the price cap, england all—rounder ben stokes a customer now pays £1,277 a year is unlikely to play in the ashes in australia this winter, after a second operation if they use an average amount on his injured left index finger. of gas and electricity. stokes took an indefinite break from cricket injuly analysts expect that typical bill to protect his mental health and rest his finger, to rise to £1,600 when a revised which he first injured in april. but as yet undecided cap this second operation was to remove two screws and scar tissue. starts in april. the ashes are due to begin compare that with a year ago, when you could have got a deal costing just over £850 a year. in december, with the ecb expected to make an announcent as the global economy on whether the tour has been switched back will go ahead tomorrow. on after the height of the pandemic, the scramble for gas has not that is all the support for now. we been matched by supply, leading to an unprecedented seven will have more for later. i fold rise in wholesale prices. that is all the support for now. we will have more for later.— will have more for later. i cannot think a better _ will have more for later. i cannot think a better place _ will have more for later. i cannot think a better place to _ will have more for later. i cannot producers of everything from toilet think a better place to recover. think a better place to recover after an operation than australia. roll to steel say that will feed thank very much. through to higher prices an investigation has found more in the shops. than a third of major studies into the drug ivermectin to treat covid have serious errors or even domestic customers may be protected signs they might have been faked. from some of this volatility, the drug was initially seized but industry isn't. on by desperate governments today, the business secretary told across latin american, an energy industry conference that south africa and india when no a renewed commitment to renewable vaccine was available. energy generation in the uk but it's more recently been taken up was the only long—term solution. as a drug of choice by antivaxxers,
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including in the uk. the recent issues that we have with the volatility of the gas i should say could not get any other price, incredible spikes and then falling back, it creates uncertainty in the market. vaccine, it is not a vaccine. it originally associated with horses. i think that shows exactly why we need vigorously imran ahmed is the chief to pursue our climate goals. executive of the centre for countering digital hate the study was doing and sure to with fresh warnings that council tax is also likely to rise sharply, check whether the spurious study everyone will need to brace being done into ivermectin, that has and budget for a squeeze on theirfinances. kevin peachey, bbc news. picked up into some speed in certain gas prices reached record levels circles in the united states in yesterday, falling only particular, but actually in latin america and other countries, and after president putin suggested that russia could provide more gas to europe. but the russian deputy prime minister has where there is week trust in the suggested that it will help only if a controversial pipeline is approved. let's get more from the bbc government's health. it has been pushed by some of the russia service's 0lga ivshina. tell us more about what president putin was proposing, and what the disinformation... on social media
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conditions might be? he platforms. what the study did was putin was proposing, and what the conditions might be?— conditions might be? he said he would ask to _ conditions might be? he said he look at whether or not many of the would ask to consider _ conditions might be? he said he would ask to consider ways - conditions might be? he said he would ask to consider ways to i now clinical studies that are being would ask to consider ways to increase — would ask to consider ways to tried out on ivermectin were right increase amounts of gas supply to europe _ increase amounts of gas supply to europe i— increase amounts of gas supply to europe. i mean, that was it from or not, they were not, president — europe. i mean, that was it from president putin, but what is unsurprisingly. there studies and underneath the statement is basically the message, we will help looking at whether ivermectin were but we _ worked were driven by internet basically the message, we will help but we want to do it our way. the question— but we want to do it our way. the question is— but we want to do it our way. the rumours. hate question is how russia wants to supply— question is how russia wants to supply that gas. a few years ago, worked were driven by internet rumours. ~ . ~' worked were driven by internet rumours. ~ . ~ ., ., there _ supply that gas. a few years ago, there was— supply that gas. a few years ago, there was only one way that they would _ there was only one way that they would supply it, through pipelines rumours. we had, i think, one of the reporters. — rumours. we had, i think, one of the reporters. an — rumours. we had, i think, one of the reporters, an academic— rumours. we had, i think, one of the reporters, an academic in _ rumours. we had, i think, one of the reporters, an academic in iran - reporters, an academic in iran seeing their work is a fine, as far that go— would supply it, through pipelines that go through ukrainian territory. as they are concerned. the authors now russia is applying that gas through— now russia is applying that gas of the don't actually know how the through nord stream to pipeline. all errors got into their report.- errors got into their report. look, i am not here _ errors got into their report. look, i am not here about _ errors got into their report. look, i am not here about whether- errors got into their report. look, lo, i am not here about whether or i errors got into their report. look, | i am not here about whether or not any bonkers research is being done through nord stream to pipeline. all -o, | through nord stream to pipeline. go, i think through nord stream to pipeline. fill go, i think you have frozen on us. and it is nothing to do with the around the world is right or not. i lack of gas. there you are again. am here to do analysis of what is carry on, you are back. you were being done doctor i know it. the there obviously all the time but we reason i asked _ being done doctor i know it. the reason i asked you about it is
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had some technical problems. could because it is odd to find a you explain the alternative, nord situation where scientists do stream too, and why that would research and see, we do not know matter? , stream too, and why that would matter? . ., stream too, and why that would matter? , ., _, , .,, where the errors have come from. matter? yes, of course. europe believes that _ matter? yes, of course. europe believes that putin _ thankfully, that has been caught. matter? yes, of course. europe believes that putin tries - matter? yes, of course. europe believes that putin tries to - matter? yes, of course. europe believes that putin tries to use | believes that putin tries to use nord _ believes that putin tries to use nord stream to as a political tool. unless it is in a journal and being rush _ nord stream to as a political tool. rush says— nord stream to as a political tool. rush says they are ready to supply checked by other people and gone additional— rush says they are ready to supply additional amounts of gas, but we through a process. here is what you haveis through a process. here is what you have is scientists seeking to think— additional amounts of gas, but we think that — additional amounts of gas, but we think that pipelines that go through corroborate the study. what ukraine _ typically happens is you start to think that pipelines that go through ukraine were not repaired in the trust once you can replicate the right— ukraine were not repaired in the right way, — ukraine were not repaired in the right way, that is why it is dangerous to supply gas through the results. in a separate setting. and ukraine _ dangerous to supply gas through the ukraine. but europe sees it a they are saying, there are even different— ukraine. but europe sees it a different way. they think that fundamental mistakes. they made russia — different way. they think that russia is— different way. they think that russia is trying to use these adding mistakes. we sort of stuff he alternatives as a political tool. of would not make if you were a high course _ alternatives as a political tool. of course they want to avoid ukraine school science student, let alone because _ course they want to avoid ukraine because there are huge political tensions— because there are huge political tensions between russia and ukraine, someone who was claiming to come and the _ forward for a solution for billions tensions between russia and ukraine, and the conflict is going on in the of people. covid, for all the east of— and the conflict is going on in the east of ukraine for a number of hilarity there has been over people years— east of ukraine for a number of years now _ east of ukraine for a number of years now— east of ukraine for a number of ears now. .. .,, ., _, years now. that was worth coming back to you _ taking a horse dewormer and years now. that was worth coming back to you for. _ years now. that was worth coming back to you for. thank _ years now. that was worth coming back to you for. thank you - years now. that was worth coming back to you for. thank you so - years now. that was worth coming l back to you for. thank you so much. nice to talk to you. inserting it into the
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we can speak now tojoel lewis, gastrointestinal tract, , policy manager at age uk. inserting it into the gastrointestinal tract,, this is a serious matter. millions of people we heard a little extract in our died of covid. what the sikhs to do is undermine the seriousness of opening with one gas consumer covid —— what this is trying to do. basically saying that whatever energy she has, she is only putting it is saying it cannot be trusted. it on for half an hour in the morning at half an hour at night. it is saying it cannot be trusted. it is saying it cannot be trusted. it is desperately important to say how extensive is energy poverty in when we are talking about this this country? page study, we make it clear they were how extensive is energy poverty in based on internet rumours and they this country?— were proven to be nonsense. hate this country? age uk's numbers estimate that _ this country? age uk's numbers estimate that the _ this country? age uk's numbers estimate that the price - this country? age uk's numbers estimate that the price cap - this country? age uk's numbers estimate that the price cap that | estimate that the price cap that went up last week has caused over 4 based on internet rumours and they were proven to be nonsense. we have not were proven to be nonsense. we have got testimony — were proven to be nonsense. we have got testimony being _ were proven to be nonsense. we have got testimony being given _ were proven to be nonsense. we have got testimony being given in - were proven to be nonsense. we have got testimony being given in the - got testimony being given in the congress in brazil this week by million homes to be in fuel poverty this winter. the price is too high, whistle—blowers working for a company who say they were employed by a company, a big medical company, the homes aren't energy efficient so it is more expensive to heat, and who were telling them they should be people are living on low incomes. using ivermectin, among a series of with the estimates about what prices might go up by into six months, other medical products as a sort of there is numbers reach over 5 covid kit to protect members of the million homes. fist there is numbers reach over 5 million homes.— public. so, to pick up your point there is numbers reach over 5 million homes. . ., ., million homes. at one point, we had a oli in million homes. at one point, we had a policy in this _ million homes. at one point, we had a policy in this country _ million homes. at one point, we had about the extent to which this has a policy in this country to _ million homes. at one point, we had a policy in this country to insulate i a policy in this country to insulate all homes. with the benefit of had an impact on clinical practice.
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hindsight, that might have been the there are always going to be some right thing to do, to try to ensure that we were using less energy by people ready to make a buck out of this stage. we didn't do it. what giving people false confidence. one are the options people face now? of the challenges within this pandemic... i speak to physicians 0ptions are the options people face now? options for particularly older people to limit their bills are all the time, i was speaking at the relatively limited. 0n the other conference in america and a couple hand, i suppose pensioners on the of weeks. when you go to these lowest incomes will get some relief, places with public health evenif professional to dedicate themselves to the science, to helping people, lowest incomes will get some relief, even if that relief doesn't match the extra cost they are going to be it is extraordinary that there are required to find. if the extra cost they are going to be required to find.— required to find. if you are an older person _ required to find. if you are an older person on _ people who for a pack for themselves required to find. if you are an older person on low - required to find. if you are an older person on low income, | required to find. if you are an i older person on low income, you will undermine the pandemic and our might be entitled to a discount scheme. there are also people of ability to provide scientifically tested evidence solution. what is so younger age groups that are entitled to that. they should check heartening about me looking back at eligibility whether their supplier offers that. some people entitled to our own country, our vaccination winter fuel payment, rates are super. that is part offers that. some people entitled to winterfuel payment, depending on who you live with what benefits you because we have the nhs, an institution that command such trust receive, your age, that sort of thing. that is still a fraction of institution that command such trust in the united kingdom. really the anti—vax industry in the uk has been what energy consumption might be. we relegated to a few fringe voices, also know that older people are more likely to feel the impact of the arguing from the sideline and
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shouting at people outside cold, might live in larger homes that are more difficult to heat, parliament.— might be moving about less or at home for longer periods of time, shouting at people outside parliament. . ~ ., ., parliament. talking to me from washington. — parliament. talking to me from washington, dc— parliament. talking to me from washington, dc earlier. - using medical equipment and devices parliament. talking to me from washington, dc earlier. let's i parliament. talking to me from - washington, dc earlier. let's move on to something a bit more that require more energy use. 0lder culturally interesting. that require more energy use. older people, while they have some financial support, the bfi london film festival got people, while they have some financialsupport, may people, while they have some financial support, may have a underway earlier this week, greater need. for after months of cinemas financial support, may have a greater need.— being closed, and a 2020 festival financial support, may have a greater need. financial support, may have a creater need. ., , greater need. for some people, there is an issue of — greater need. for some people, there is an issue of pride _ greater need. for some people, there is an issue of pride here. _ greater need. for some people, there is an issue of pride here. if— that was mostly online. greater need. for some people, there is an issue of pride here. if they - is an issue of pride here. if they have gone all the way through their the line up includes over 150 movies and a competition programme that aduu have gone all the way through their adult life paying their way, brings together the most innovative working, paying their bills as they new films from around the world. laura samani is the director come along, the idea of running up a of small body or piccolo corpo, debt, even for something as which is nominated in fundamental and vital to life as the first feature competition shejoins me now. energy to heat and feed yourself, is thank you so much for being with us. anathema. how do you as a charity i should say welcome to london. i overcome that, because you must hope you will enjoy your time here. encounter it sometimes from some of the clients you try to help? edi tell us about the film, if you the clients you try to help? of course. we know that there are over would. . ~' ,, tell us about the film, if you would. ., ,, i. ., tell us about the film, if you would. ., ,, ., ., ., half a million older people who are would. thank you for having me. i am tuite would. thank you for having me. i am quite excited — would. thank you for having me. i am quite excited to _ would. thank you for having me. i am quite excited to be _ would. thank you for having me. i am quite excited to be here _ would. thank you for having me. i am quite excited to be here and - would. thank you for having me. i am quite excited to be here and i - would. thank you for having me. i am quite excited to be here and i am - eligible for pension credit. they quite excited to be here and i am going to have the very first british are eligible to a low income premiere in two hours, i would say. benefit, and for some reason they
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are not claiming that. maybe issue i am excited and anxious. lslate premiere in two hours, i would say. i am excited and anxious.— i am excited and anxious. we are irateful i am excited and anxious. we are grateful you _ i am excited and anxious. we are grateful you have _ i am excited and anxious. we are to do with pride. but this is the grateful you have broken - i am excited and anxious. we are grateful you have broken off- i am excited and anxious. we are grateful you have broken off to i grateful you have broken off to speak to us. grateful you have broken off to speak to us— grateful you have broken off to speak to us. grateful you have broken off to reason that we have the welfare seakto us. , . ., ~ ., speak to us. yes. would you like to know something _ speak to us. yes. would you like to state, it's the reason why we have know something about... _ speak to us. yes. would you like to know something about... please. l support. it's a question of people speak to us. yes. would you like to j know something about... please. it was 2016, quite a while ago, i would claiming that financial support they say. i was told randomly by an old are entitled to. benefits like man about this particular places which were like sanctuaries where pension credit, even if they are you could bring stillborn babies only entitled to a few extra pounds a week, could also receive a back to life, in order to baptise discount scheme to get a cheaper them. according to catholic traditions, when a baby is dead, you water tariff, your council tax paid cannot baptise them. the soul of for. as soon as you claim one this baby... 50 benefit it opens you up to more cannot baptise them. the soul of financial support. joel this baby- - -_ cannot baptise them. the soul of this baby... so if you are a devout catholic, this baby... so if you are a devout catholic. not _ this baby. .. so if you are a devout catholic, not all— this baby... so if you are a devout catholic, not all that _ this baby... so if you are a devout catholic, not all that you - this baby... so if you are a devout catholic, not all that you have - this baby... so if you are a devout catholic, not all that you have the j catholic, not all that you have the benefit it opens you up to more financial support.— benefit it opens you up to more financial support. joel lewis of age trauma of the child dying, you are uk. one financial support. joel lewis of age uk- one of — financial support. joel lewis of age uk. one of the _ financial support. joel lewis of age uk. one of the things _ financial support. joel lewis of age uk. one of the things many - financial support. joel lewis of age uk. one of the things many old - uk. one of the things many old people are paying again, this is tv then told, actually, this child may licence. we are very conscious of that, that we are contributing to the cost you have to deal with, but that should never make you never not
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get the help you need to keep wonderfor then told, actually, this child may wonder for eternity.— yourself warm. if you are sitting in front of the telly right now and you wonder for eternity. yes, this is where everything _ wonder for eternity. yes, this is where everything started - wonder for eternity. yes, this is where everything started from. | are not keeping yourself warm, wonder for eternity. yes, this is l where everything started from. it generally talks about [055 and how please reach out and took to those can we cope with the fact of letting who might help you. you have earned it, you should not be in that go things as well, about [055 in the situation. please do yourself a favour and get yourself talking to general meaning. flan go things as well, about loss in the general meaning.— go things as well, about loss in the general meaning. can we 'ust pause a moment and — general meaning. can we 'ust pause a moment and we * general meaning. can we 'ust pause a moment and we willh agencies like age uk. we are going general meaning. can we 'ust pause a moment and we will take _ general meaning. can we just pause a moment and we will take you - general meaning. can we just pause a moment and we will take you little . moment and we will take you little clip from the film and perhaps you to be answering your questions on energy price rises here on the bbc can tell us of the back of that news channel in around half an about how you turned that into what hour's time. do stay with us for the idea is you hope you captured in that. one of the questions i want to the idea is you hope you captured in ask is why you switch are now saying the film in small body. here it is. don't switch for now. there are some very interesting explanations for i am terribly sorry about that. it that. if you have a question, do get froze on our server. everything in touch. use the hashtag or e—mail wrong with our technology. no your questions. we look forward to problem. i am sorry. it is running again. this is thejourney putting some of them to richard. let's move on. problem. i am sorry. it is running again. this is the journey of the young mother as she tries to save natwest bank has pleaded guilty
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her baby's soul.— to failing to prevent alleged money laundering of nearly £400m by one customer. the city regulator said natwest did not properly monitor young mother as she tries to save her baby's soul. yes, to be honest with ou, the account of a bradford based her baby's soul. yes, to be honest with you. i — her baby's soul. yes, to be honest with you. i am _ jeweller, which was shut down her baby's soul. yes, to be honest with you, i am not _ her baby's soul. yes, to be honest with you, i am not seeing - her baby's soul. yes, to be honest| with you, i am not seeing anything but i can imagine. i following a police raid in 2016. it's the first time a uk financial institution has faced criminal with you, i am not seeing anything but i can imagine.— but i can imagine. i think we are havint but i can imagine. i think we are having some _ but i can imagine. i think we are having some problems - but i can imagine. i think we are having some problems with - but i can imagine. i think we are having some problems with the | prosecution under but i can imagine. i think we are - having some problems with the sound but we are seeing her being more, —— anti—money laundering laws. let's get more now from our business correspondent ramzan karmali. who says the other banks will be going across the water. so the child watching this case closely. i think for other banks _ is not in spiritual limbo. yes. watching this case closely. i think for other banks as _ watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, - watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, this - watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, this is i watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, this is a wake—up watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, this is a wake—up call watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, this is a wake—up callas watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, this is a wake—up call as well, watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, this is a wake—up call as well, because watching this case closely. i think for other banks as well, this is a wake—up call as well, because don't forget _ wake—up call as well, because don't going across the water. so the child is not in spiritual limbo.— forget this— wake—up call as well, because don't forget this is the first time a is not in spiritual limbo. yes, it is not in spiritual limbo. yes, it is set in 1901, _ is not in spiritual limbo. yes, it british— is set in 1901, this _ is not in spiritual limbo. yes, it is set in 1901, this journey, - forget this is the first time a british bank has faced criminal is not in spiritual limbo. yes, it is set in 1901, this journey, but| is not in spiritual limbo. yes, it i is set in 1901, this journey, but it is set in 1901, this journey, but it is something that comes back to the prosecutions and has pleaded guilty. and a _ 16th century, actually. it comes prosecutions and has pleaded guilty. and a lot _ prosecutions and has pleaded guilty. and a lot of analysts are saying that they — and a lot of analysts are saying that they did the right thing thing pretty— that they did the right thing thing pretty early on that, yes, we are from the north—east of italy. there guilty— pretty early on that, yes, we are guilty of— pretty early on that, yes, we are guilty of this. the criminal charges were _ guilty of this. the criminal charges were only— guilty of this. the criminal charges were only brought in march this is a sanctuary that is still year~ _ were only brought in march this year~ so— existing, even though it lost its were only brought in march this year. so this is quite a wake—up call to— year. so this is quite a wake—up call to the — year. so this is quite a wake—up original purpose. something really call to the rest of the banking industry— call to the rest of the banking industry as well. natwest will say connected with the territory where i come from. i think it is really that "we — industry as well. natwest will say that "we spent £700 million in the past four— that "we spent £700 million in the past four years to try to prevent contemporary as a topic. again, i am
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this kind _ past four years to try to prevent this kind of— past four years to try to prevent this kind of thing from happening." but it's— also talking about learning to let this kind of thing from happening." but it's a _ this kind of thing from happening." but it's a massive fight, they are facing _ but it's a massive fight, they are facing a — but it's a massive fight, they are facing a massive fine. prosecutors are wanting — facing a massive fine. prosecutors things go rather than miscarriage. are wanting something like £340 what a time in a time of covid, when million _ are wanting something like £340 million fine. that is going to be reflected — million fine. that is going to be reflected in their results next italy suffered so much heartache. in month — reflected in their results next month. so it is a big blow to your part of italy, so many families natwest _ month. so it is a big blow to natwest-— lost love ones, to talk about the month. so it is a big blow to natwest. ., ., _, . , natwest. he mention to the concerns of other banks- _ natwest. he mention to the concerns of other banks. will _ natwest. he mention to the concerns of other banks. will they _ natwest. he mention to the concerns of other banks. will they be - of other banks. will they be reviewing their activities, do you sense of loss and how people deal with loss, whether it is a child or think? i reviewing their activities, do you think? ~' reviewing their activities, do you think? ~ ., ., , think? ithink, if wrongdoing is found, ithink— a beloved adult. it must really have think? ithink, if wrongdoing is found, i think they _ think? ithink, if wrongdoing is found, i think they might i think? i think, if wrongdoing is| found, i think they might follow natwest's lead and put their hands felt to you in the process of making up natwest's lead and put their hands up early, _ natwest's lead and put their hands up early, say "we will take the the film a real sense of resonance fine _ up early, say "we will take the fine it— up early, say "we will take the fine it is— up early, say "we will take the fine, it is going to be big and it is going — fine, it is going to be big and it is going to _ fine, it is going to be big and it is going to hurt, but it is better of now, even if in particular than _ is going to hurt, but it is better than a — is going to hurt, but it is better than a long—term process where the circumstances this young girl might fines could — than a long—term process where the fines could be even bigger, the not really apply now, under restrictions in the future could circumstances, but they need is even _ restrictions in the future could still there. leihl’e even be — restrictions in the future could even be bigger as well, in terms of what _ even be bigger as well, in terms of what they— even be bigger as well, in terms of what they are allowed to do." sol circumstances, but they need is think— still there-— circumstances, but they need is stillthere. ~ , , , . still there. we properly experienced the frustration _ what they are allowed to do." sol think other— what they are allowed to do." sol think other banks will be watching still there. we properly experienced the frustration and _ still there. we properly experienced the frustration and also _ still there. we properly experienced the frustration and also the - this very— think other banks will be watching this very closely. don't forget, still there. we properly experienced the frustration and also the fear - still there. we properly experienced the frustration and also the fear of i the frustration and also the fear of covid onset as well because we have natwest, _ been starting the shooting one week this very closely. don't forget, natwest, taxpayers still own 55% in this bank, _ natwest, taxpayers still own 55% in this bank, we bailed it out back in before the first lockdown in italy. 2008 _ this bank, we bailed it out back in
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2008 as— this bank, we bailed it out back in 2008 as well, so if natwest does after years of preparation and a lot badly— 2008 as well, so if natwest does badly it _ 2008 as well, so if natwest does badly it is — 2008 as well, so if natwest does badly it is bad for us as taxpayers, of good intentions, we had to stop, of good intentions, we had to stop, too. of course, so it was march the 8th ajudge in the us has given and 2020 and then we waited eight permission for prince andrew's lawyers to get access to a confidential document, months to start again shooting. which they believe will end a civil claim against him. because we had to wait for the proper season again and it is more, we have been working more as a tv virginia giuffre is pursuing a case against the duke of york, series, ratherthan alleging she was the victim we have been working more as a tv series, rather than a film because we have been working like stop and of sexual assault. prince andrew has always 90. we have been working like stop and go, stop and go, forfour times, denied those allegations. because of the pandemic. it has been a tough moment. worst things happen. prince andrew has accepted that he has to engage in this case, you are looking forward to the he has to basically file a defence, premier tonight? he has to basically say why he denies all of these you are looking forward to the premiertonight? hie. you are looking forward to the premier tonight?— you are looking forward to the premier tonight? no, no, usuallyi allegations virginia giuffre do not attend _ has made against him. premier tonight? no, no, usuallyi do not attend the _ premier tonight? no, no, usuallyi do not attend the screenings - premier tonight? no, no, usually i i do not attend the screenings because i am very... i get embarrassed virginia giuffre's core allegation is she was a victim of effectively sexual easily so i don't really want to trafficking control by the sex offenderjeffrey epstein, hear whispers and start thinking, who's since died. they are not liking it. i want to in 2009, she settled a really important case she brought
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let the audience free to stand up against him in florida. that bit is really important, shaun. and go out of the screening if they because that settlement included are not enjoying rescreening. some kind of language usually if the author is inside the that is currently confidential, theatre, it is a bit different. in which lawyers say she promised not to sue anybody else lara, of small body, i am sorry we in similar circumstances. the duke of york's lawyers clearly had technical problems with the want to see this document extract. if people want to see it, because they believe it may stop the action in new york. it is on at the london film here's the twist, that action festival. it is on at the london film festival-— it is on at the london film festival. .., ., . ~' was all about events in florida, festival. good luck with the film. thank ou festival. good luck with the film. thank you for— festival. good luck with the film. thank you for having _ festival. good luck with the film. and the allegations ms giuffre's making about the duke of york thank you for having me. - concern allegations of sexual the queen's baton relay for the birmingham 2022 commonwealth games has officially assault in london, in manhattan, launched from buckingham palace. with just over nine months the us virgin islands — to the start of competition, all of which the prince denies. the queen oversaw the start so we have this situation here of the baton's 90,000—mile journey to all 72 nations and territories where they want to see this document of the commonwealth, which they may use to make carrying a message that will be read out at opening an argument in court to stop the entire proceedings, of the games on 28thjuly. but her lawyers are saying, fine, have a look. they seem to be pretty confident there are in other four nations it's not going to give the prince taking part. == and his lawyers what they're after. and there is a thing, people listening to this at home going, yeah, there are in other four nations taking part-— taking part. -- the four home nations- _ earlier my colleague reeta chakrabarti spoke whatever the document says, tojohn crabtree, chair of the 2022 commonwealth games organising
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that's not an answer committee and dame louise martin, to the allegation of substance. president of the commonwealth games federation it almost sounds like about the significance of the games. a procedural argument. it is unbelievable to believe we are but that's how the law works. actually here today to start the there's two elements to law. games. when the queen with —— the there's the lot about how we deal with evidence in a particular case and defences against that, but there's also the law around procedural fairness, bat aren't going to all the about what is fair to both sides, commonwealth countries, that is the what actually constitutes justice. very often, you will have cases where even though someone's making queen inviting them to birmingham. an allegation and they want to see that allegation tested back to the uk three weeks before and explored in court, the games. three days before the the case doesn't actually go ahead games open, the bat on is in because there is some other injustice to the other party that birmingham and it goes around the whole of birmingham and goes into would happen if that case went ahead. the stadium for the opening ceremony and that's why it is quite an important element. you could conceivably get and her majesty will read the a situation in a few weeks' time message out. the athletes want to where a judge says this case has got hear the message. that is what it is to stop, but if the judge doesn't all about. it hear the message. that is what it is say that then the case all about. ., , will proceed and then hear the message. that is what it is all about. . , ., ., we are into the issue all about. it means there are now 294 da s all about. it means there are now 294 days before _ of what the evidence is. all about. it means there are now 294 days before these _ all about. it means there are now this whole business about sealing 294 days before these games - documents and things that have been all about. it means there are now. 294 days before these games start john crabtree, you are overseeing agreed in front of a judge but are not publicly the whole birmingham development and set up. what sort of challenge has known, does that make...? is this a further complication
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in terms of understanding this this been? ~ , ., story, because we are dealing with an entirely different legal system? set up. what sort of challenge has this been? ~ i. ._ ' this been? when you say 294, sometimes — this been? when you say 294, sometimes i — this been? when you say 294, sometimes i smile _ this been? when you say 294, although it's different, sometimes i smile and - it works on very similar principles. this been? when you say 294, - sometimes i smile and sometimes i you can have sealed no, sometimes i smile and sometimes i go. oh. _ sometimes i smile and sometimes i go. oh. 294 — sometimes i smile and sometimes i go, oh, 294 days. we had a shorter and confidentialjudgments in the uk as well as the us. run to— go, oh, 294 days. we had a shorter run to go— go, oh, 294 days. we had a shorter run to go into — go, oh, 294 days. we had a shorter run to go into it. we did not secure at the _ run to go into it. we did not secure at the games until four and a half i think what's interesting years. _ at the games until four and a half years, normally at a seven or eight is what is put in the public domain to prepare — years, normally at a seven or eight to prepare-— from this settlement. to prepare. that is because durban dro ed to prepare. that is because durban dropped out- _ to prepare. that is because durban dropped out. yes. _ to prepare. that is because durban dropped out. yes. and _ to prepare. that is because durban dropped out. yes. and then - to prepare. that is because durban dropped out. yes. and then covidl dropped out. yes. and then covid came along- _ dropped out. yes. and then covid came along. most _ dropped out. yes. and then covid came along. most of _ dropped out. yes. and then covid came along. most of our - dropped out. yes. and then covid i i think what's more important, came along. most of our recruitment started _ came along. most of our recruitment though, is if the judge throws started almost on the day that covid this out, says we have got to get started. _ started almost on the day that covid started. we had a very small team to the next stage of looking that we _ started. we had a very small team that we had to build up and build at the evidence of this. up. we _ what will then happen is, that we had to build up and build up. we started and last year was when _ up. we started and last year was ms giuffre's lawyers will then when we — up. we started and last year was when we started ramping up. we were all working _ when we started ramping up. we were all working from home are none of us knew— all working from home are none of us put in all her evidence about her knew what— all working from home are none of us knew what was really going to alleged meetings with the prince, happen. — where she says she met him knew what was really going to happen. i_ knew what was really going to happen. i two big capital sites, and what the allegations are at each they— happen. i two big capital sites, of those meetings that happened. they were _ happen. i two big capital sites, they were magnificent, the asked if they were magnificent, the asked if they wanted to carry on, being good black— they wanted to carry on, being good black country people, they said we will carry— black country people, they said we will carry on. i went around them the prince will have have his own opportunity to put his own defence in, and that's when it's
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going to get really, recently. — really interesting if the case gets will carry on. i went around them recently, the sites, and they are doing _ recently, the sites, and they are doing a — recently, the sites, and they are doing a greatjob. is that head of to that stage, because he will have to explain why these allegations do not stand up. time _ doing a greatjob. is that head of time. fantastic. it has been a battle — time. fantastic. it has been a normally, in us cases, battle and _ time. fantastic. it has been a battle and a challenge. i cannot that is where a case gets deny— battle and a challenge. i cannot deny that. _ battle and a challenge. i cannot to the point where one side deny that. we are in a good place. or the other offers to actually being _ deny that. we are in a good place. being able — deny that. we are in a good place. being able to do this today, we have settle it to end the action, because that is the point where facts or arguments about facts had our— being able to do this today, we have had our mascot being launched, we begins to drive the case. have sold _ had our mascot being launched, we have sold tickets, we have had there is a lot to play for here, but at the moment his lawyers thousands of people apply for are going to be looking at this volunteering, seeing the bat on its document in the coming days. we have got a hearing in the coming weeks. it's a fascinating, way is _ volunteering, seeing the bat on its way is real. — volunteering, seeing the bat on its way is real. the volunteering, seeing the bat on its way is real-— volunteering, seeing the bat on its wa is real. ., ., ., ., , way is real. the commonwealth games is to be called — way is real. the commonwealth games is to be called the _ way is real. the commonwealth games is to be called the friendly _ way is real. the commonwealth games fascinating prospect, isn't it? is to be called the friendly games - is to be called the friendly games because of the spirit of generosity particularly for a prince and inclusivity, is there is still of the realm to be facing these kinds of allegations. possible in the age of intense in another country. and it's the first time something competition. it like this has actually happened. possible in the age of intense competition.— possible in the age of intense competition. it certainly is. we classify all _ the bizarre thing about this case competition. it certainly is. we classify all of — competition. it certainly is. we classify all of us _ competition. it certainly is. we classify all of us together, - is that all of the arrangement competition. it certainly is. we classify all of us together, we | competition. it certainly is. we i classify all of us together, we are one big family. we all speak for protection for the royal family, english. some are lucky they can they are confidential for security reasons, speak two or three languages, but we could end up with a bizarre situation where the new york... the common language is english. that is how we can all sit and mix one of his defences as to why he has had nothing to do together. this is really, really with virginia giuffre is the suggestion that friendly. these are still the on one particular date friendly. these are still the friendly games. long may they in london he was actually continue. ., �* , ., ~ ., at the woking pizza express. friendly games. long may they continue. ., �*, ., ~ ., ., continue. now, let's take a look at the weather- _
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continue. now, let's take a look at the weather. nick— continue. now, let's take a look at the weather. nick miller _ continue. now, let's take a look at the weather. nick miller is - continue. now, let's take a look at the weather. nick miller is at - continue. now, let's take a look at the weather. nick miller is at the l the weather. nick miller is at the map. what a beautiful autumnal image will that's become behind you. is it really going to be a piece of evidence? at the moment, we don't know any facts about that. like that. tell us it is going to be is that something that shall then be like that. tell us it is going to be like that. tell us it is going to be like that for the rest of the week. produced in a new york court? i will show you a picture of where stranger things have happened, what it has been like today. this is but that could be a possibility. lincolnshire, temperatures in the a judge has temporarily blocked a law in texas that effectively bans low 205. yorkshire, parts of the women from having an abortion. the biden administration had asked midlands, north east wales are the the court in austin to stop the law being enforced exception. most of the uk has had cloud and fog lingering too. weather while challenges are ongoing. front bringing rain to scotland. there is a low pressure after the west of the uk. what it is doing, dragging in mild air quite a long from 1st september, women in texas have been unable to obtain way south of the uk. i don't think an abortion after six weeks of pregnancy. 0ur washington correspondent gary these colours mean sunshine, there 0'donoghuejoins us now. gary, this is the latest development in a long legal battle. i think that's right. this is not is moisture in the air. northern the end of the matter whatsoever. ireland, and the western counties this is in many ways specifically for saturday, further east this evening. scotland, the rain clearing not a judgment on the legality or the constitutionality of the in northern areas before coming back particular law. this is an tomorrow. england, patchy rain but
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injunction to give time to the mainly dry. look at this, mild courts to go through that process of overnight temperatures. closer to where they should be by day. perhaps judging legality and constitutionality. this can also be a peeled, and has been appealed by the state of texas, to an appeal record temperatures for scotland overnight. you can see the screen court down in new orleans, and that around tomorrow. fog will be farming is a very conservative minded in parts of east anglia. slow to appeals court down there. it is already refused to intervene on this clear for some spots tomorrow. a legislation before it became law, and it has a reputation of having a brighter day tomorrow. more seeing the sunshine. quite wet in western pretty conservative bench. in the next few weeks, perhaps, this scotland. before the rain clears on saturday, some spots may end up with injunction could be overturned. hundred millimetres of rain, with significantly, texas made it part of the risk of flooding. temperatures are high as you see sunshine step it law that if injunctions to its into the low 205. here is the operation were one, as they have weather front on saturday going beenin operation were one, as they have been in this case, people would still be liable to the law southwards away from scotland. on sunday, barely any rain associated retroactively if the injunction was with it. behind it, around the area later lifted. i know that sounds of low pressure. saturday, not done complicated, but even though there is an injunction preventing the lot being in operation, if you carry on with the rain. should be by the end doing abortion now, if later on that of the day in northern ireland and
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is lifted, you could be sued for scotland. it feeds into northern doing abortion is well thatjudgment england and north wales. north of was in case. that, it is turning cooler. south of doing abortion is well that 'udgment was in case. ~ ., doing abortion is well that 'udgment that, it is turning cooler. south of that, mist and fog to clear away on was in case.— was in case. were not even going to no to the was in case. were not even going to go to the question _ was in case. were not even going to go to the question of _ was in case. were not even going to go to the question of how— was in case. were not even going to go to the question of how a - was in case. were not even going to go to the question of how a law i was in case. were not even going to go to the question of how a law in i saturday morning. sunny spells and go to the question of how a law in texas could go to be appealed at a still mild. sunday, the weather front with hardly any rain move court in new orleans. it's a fascinating insight into how the american system works. but i think southwards. a lot of dry weather. that might be too far for all of us. daytime temperatures will have come in practical terms, there are those down, closer to average for the time that presumably support this law, of year. after these mild nights we are having at the moment, a risk of say "hang on, we have a situation where a bunch ofjudges, albeit the frost heading our way by mid week most augustejudges in next week. as ever, forecast is where a bunch ofjudges, albeit the most auguste judges in the supreme court, interpreted a right to exist online or through the application. that have never been thought to that is it for now. exist before in the constitution, and now you have an elected chamber in texas saying thatjust in texas, we are elected by the people have decided that this is what the law should be." they might argue this is just legislators doing what legislators should do, which is make laws. ., legislators should do, which is make laws. .. , . , ., laws. yeah, the difficulty with that is the fact that _
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laws. yeah, the difficulty with that is the fact that state _ laws. yeah, the difficulty with that is the fact that state law _ laws. yeah, the difficulty with that is the fact that state law is - is the fact that state law is subordinate to the constitution. it's as simple as that. constitution of the united states applies to everyone wherever you live, and a state doesn't have the legal power constitutionally to go outside of that. so that is one particular this is bbc news. the headlines... argument. there is also something called the supremacy clause, which is about federal law rather than energy bills could go up by hundreds constitution taking precedence over of pounds next year because of what states do. and that is one of another big rise in wholesale the aspects of the motion that the prices. and it's causing more concern about the cost of living. department ofjustice is taking against texas, that what they are the legal requirement for social distancing and bars, cafes and doing is in conflict and undermining restaurants and northern ireland are to be lifted. the nhs in england and federal laws of cross—border wales is to find the first ever commercial activity, etc. there are study of patients living with two aspects to the sense in which secondary breast cancer. we speak to the states, whilst they might be the british woman who joined the islamic state group with her young very proud of their local traditions, their local democracy, group, now in a camp in syria and their local state houses, they are asking to return home. the queen has launched the baton relay for next not supreme when it comes to the year's commonwealth games, which will take place in birmingham.
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constitution. not supreme when it comes to the constitution-— constitution. gary o'donoghue in washington. _ constitution. gary o'donoghue in washington, dc, _ constitution. gary o'donoghue in washington, dc, fascinating i constitution. gary o'donoghue in | washington, dc, fascinating stuff. thank you so much. the first ever audit which will find out the number of people in england, with secondary breast cancer, is set to go ahead. funded by nhs england, charities and patients have campaigned for 10 years for data to be gathered, and to understand the experience of secondary breast cancer. joining me now isjo taylor, she's the founder of abc diagnosis, after breast cancer diagnosis, she's been campaigning for this. thank you very much for being with us. we were obviously pleased about this. why do you think it is so important?— this. why do you think it is so im-ortant? , ., a important? massively important. as ou said, important? massively important. as you said. we _ important? massively important. as you said, i've been _ important? massively important. as you said, i've been campaigning i important? massively important. as you said, i've been campaigning for| you said, i've been campaigning for over seven — you said, i've been campaigning for over seven years. there was a mandatory _ over seven years. there was a mandatory collection of data around about _ mandatory collection of data around about 15_ mandatory collection of data around about 15 years ago, and it has not happened — about 15 years ago, and it has not happened. we need this because it
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will give _ happened. we need this because it will give better treatments, better access _ will give better treatments, better access to — will give better treatments, better access to drugs, we will know how many— access to drugs, we will know how many people are actually living with the disease. we only have an estimate _ the disease. we only have an estimate at the moment. it is like having _ estimate at the moment. it is like having covid—19 and you saying," how many _ having covid—19 and you saying," how many patients are living with covid—19? and you don't know. it's pretty— covid—19? and you don't know. it's pretty unbelievable that we are still not — pretty unbelievable that we are still not counting secondary breast cancer _ still not counting secondary breast cancer patients. is still not counting secondary breast cancer patients.— cancer patients. is this part of the -roblem cancer patients. is this part of the problem in _ cancer patients. is this part of the problem in terms _ cancer patients. is this part of the problem in terms of _ cancer patients. is this part of the problem in terms of how- cancer patients. is this part of the problem in terms of how our- cancer patients. is this part of the i problem in terms of how our health system operates at the moment, with the prime minister talking about moving it towards being preventative? 0ften moving it towards being preventative? often it is about patching up and treating people who have illnesses and conditions, and if you know that you cannot patch up and treat this thing because it is going to be terminal, do you think that has skewed the attitude in the health service towards secondary cancers like this? if health service towards secondary cancers like this?— cancers like this? if they give us the better— cancers like this? if they give us
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the better treatments _ cancers like this? if they give us the better treatments and i cancers like this? if they give us the better treatments and the i cancers like this? if they give us i the better treatments and the drug access, _ the better treatments and the drug access, the radio therapies and surgeries— access, the radio therapies and surgeries that we need, actually we can live _ surgeries that we need, actually we can live longer. 0ne surgeries that we need, actually we can live longer. one of the campaigns we did was meaning that if we get _ campaigns we did was meaning that if we get all— campaigns we did was meaning that if we get all of these services then we can actually live longer. and also, about _ can actually live longer. and also, about the — can actually live longer. and also, about the outcomes as well, boris johnson _ about the outcomes as well, boris johnson mentioned the other day the outcomes— johnson mentioned the other day the outcomes aren't important. outcomes are very— outcomes aren't important. outcomes are very important because that is linked _ are very important because that is linked with— are very important because that is linked with survival. and we can't live longer— linked with survival. and we can't live longer if we get all of these things — live longer if we get all of these things. but that also links to data. if things. but that also links to data. if we _ things. but that also links to data. if we don't— things. but that also links to data. if we don't have the data, then we don't _ if we don't have the data, then we don't have — if we don't have the data, then we don't have these services, we don't have _ don't have these services, we don't have the _ don't have these services, we don't have the drugs, we don't have the clinical— have the drugs, we don't have the clinical trials. the have the drugs, we don't have the clinical trials.— clinical trials. the sad thing for man of clinical trials. the sad thing for many of those _ clinical trials. the sad thing for many of those who _ clinical trials. the sad thing for many of those who are - clinical trials. the sad thing for. many of those who are currently living with the secondary cancer, as you are, is that they won't be around to see the benefits of this decision. ~ ., , around to see the benefits of this decision. a, ., around to see the benefits of this decision. ~._ ., , ., around to see the benefits of this decision. ., , ., ., ., around to see the benefits of this decision. ., . ., ., ., ., decision. may not be, no. you have a 2-3 medium — decision. may not be, no. you have a 2-3 medium life _ decision. may not be, no. you have a 2-3 medium life expectancy, - decision. may not be, no. you have a 2-3 medium life expectancy, so i decision. may not be, no. you have a | 2-3 medium life expectancy, so some 2—3 medium life expectancy, so some people _ 2—3 medium life expectancy, so some people live _ 2—3 medium life expectancy, so some people live shorter, some people
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live longer. i've been living with the disease for seven years so there is evidence — the disease for seven years so there is evidence there that certain people — is evidence there that certain people with certain types of breast cancer _ people with certain types of breast cancer can— people with certain types of breast cancer can live longer. but again, we need — cancer can live longer. but again, we need to— cancer can live longer. but again, we need to be counted, we need to know— we need to be counted, we need to know that — we need to be counted, we need to know that. the only found out how many _ know that. the only found out how many people die from the disease, and that— many people die from the disease, and that is— many people die from the disease, and that is not acceptable. we need to count _ and that is not acceptable. we need to count the living. we need all of these _ to count the living. we need all of these things to help our survival. what _ these things to help our survival. what advice would you offer to men and women, because you can get breast cancer as a man or a woman, what advice would you offer them about understanding the risks of secondary breast cancer, and what they can do if they suddenly have found themselves in this situation? when you have primary breast cancer, a lot of— when you have primary breast cancer, a lot of patients are unaware of the risk of— a lot of patients are unaware of the risk of re—occurrence, so it's
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actually _ risk of re—occurrence, so it's actually the oncology should have that open — actually the oncology should have that open discussion with them about where _ that open discussion with them about where it— that open discussion with them about where it will re—occur. i actually have _ where it will re—occur. i actually have created a chart which explains that, _ have created a chart which explains that, and _ have created a chart which explains that, and you can find that on my website — that, and you can find that on my website. but that again tells you where _ website. but that again tells you where secondary breast cancer will travel _ where secondary breast cancer will travel to — where secondary breast cancer will travel to. and it is understanding that, _ travel to. and it is understanding that, and — travel to. and it is understanding that, and that is what people need to know _ that, and that is what people need to know. gps need to know that. we are being _ to know. gps need to know that. we are being failed by gps. the red fla- are being failed by gps. the red flag symptoms that is talked about recently _ flag symptoms that is talked about recently. the same is for secondary cancers _ recently. the same is for secondary cancers we — recently. the same is for secondary cancers. we need to know about these red flag _ cancers. we need to know about these red flag symptoms, because if not, things— red flag symptoms, because if not, things are — red flag symptoms, because if not, things are missed. and gps are general, — things are missed. and gps are general, they don't know everything about— general, they don't know everything about cancer, so it can be missed. talked _ about cancer, so it can be missed. talked about as if it is something else _
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talked about as if it is something else it _ talked about as if it is something else. it could be some other kind of disease _ else. it could be some other kind of disease that perhaps they are just not aware — disease that perhaps they are just not aware of. disease that perhaps they are 'ust not aware of.�* disease that perhaps they are 'ust not aware of. ., ,. , ., , . not aware of. thank you very much, joe ta [or not aware of. thank you very much, joe taylor of — not aware of. thank you very much, joe taylor of after _ not aware of. thank you very much, joe taylor of after breast _ not aware of. thank you very much, joe taylor of after breast cancer i joe taylor of after breast cancer diagnosis. the website is abcdiagnosis.co.uk. north—west england and wales seeing some patchy rain through the afternoon. elsewhere, through wales and england, mainly dry, lots of cloud, and it is very mild across the board. sunny spells in yorkshire where a few spots could reach 22 celsius. further rain at times overnight into northern ireland and scotland, although in northern scotland, although in northern scotland turning dryer. clear spells
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around, some fog around east anglia. overnight temperatures closer to where they should be by day at this time of year. tomorrow brings more rain to northern ireland and scotland, pushing back towards northern scotland. much of england and wales will be dry. a brighter day with sunny spells for parts of east anglia, and parts of south—east england staying cloudy.
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hello, this is bbc news with shaun ley. the headlines.... energy bills could go up by hundreds of pounds next year because of another big rise in wholesale prices and it's causing concern about the cost of living. natwest has pleaded guilty to three counts of failing to prevent alleged money laundering worth nearly £400 million. the bank is the first british lender to admit such offences. the first ever audit which will find out the number of people in england with secondary breast cancer is set to go ahead. ajudge in the us has suspended a law in texas that bans almost all abortions but an appeal has
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already been lodged. the queen has launched the baton relay for next year's commonwealth games which will take place in birmingham. more countries are to be removed from the uk government's red list later today, which requires travellers to stay in a quarantine hotel when they get back to the uk. sport now and for a full round up, from the bbc sport centre, here's jane. the planned takeover of newcastle united by a saudi—led consortium is expected to be confirmed at some point today. though it's being welcomed by most supporters, amnesty international has urged the premier league to change its owners�* and directors' test "to address human rights issues". fans have been gathering
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outside of st james's park in anticipation of an announcement that the mike ashley era has come to an end. the consortium providing most of the money for the £300 million deal would be in control of newcastle, not the saudi state. however, amnesty say they've urged the premier league not to allow those implicated in serious human rights violations to walk into english football, just because they have deep pockets, and to address human rights issues. one former player thinks that, from a footballing perspective, newcatle fans will be delighted. there isjust a real hope and positivity— there isjust a real hope and positivity the future we can have, a football _ positivity the future we can have, a football club that tries to be the best that — football club that tries to be the best that it can be everyday, invests — best that it can be everyday, invests in _ best that it can be everyday, invests in itself, puts the money that comes through their ginormous tv deals _ that comes through their ginormous tv deals back into the club, investment in infrastructure, the playing _ investment in infrastructure, the playing squad, all that goes with
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it. playing squad, all that goes with it there — playing squad, all that goes with it~ there is— playing squad, all that goes with it. there is a lot of hope there. because — it. there is a lot of hope there. because we _ it. there is a lot of hope there. because we haven't had any at newcastle for so long. all—female officials will take charge of saturday's world cup qualifier between andorra and england. ukraine's kateryna monzul will be the referee while compatriots maryna striletska and svitlana grushko have been named her assistants. in addition, stephanie frappart of france is the video assistant referee. it will be the first time a senior england men's international match has had all women officials. monzo became the first woman to officiate a men's top division match in in ukraine in 2016. the national women's soccer league resumed last night in the united states after matches were suspended following the dismissal of the head coach, of carolina courage, paul riley, amid allegations
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of sexual misconduct. they resumed last night, linking arms and solidarity. he was fired last thursday and denies the allegations. the chair of the england cricket board has stepped down with immediate effect after only 13 months in the role. ian watmore said it was with deep regret, but that the challenges of covid had taken it's toll on him. watmore went on, "covid has meant the role and its demands on time are dramatically different to all our original expectations, which has taken a personal toll on me. given this, the board and ifeel the ecb will be better served by a new chair to take it forward post pandemic." the 63—year—old took the post in september last year. current deputy chair, barry o'brien, will step up as interim.
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england head coach simon middleton has encouraged 11 uncapped players they should be "taking the opportunity" and putting their hand up for selection with a year to go until the womens rugby union world cup. middleton has named a 40—woman squad ahead of their four autumn international fixtures, including two against new zealand, followed by canada and the usa. the coach confirmed he wasn't afraid of handing out "one or two debuts" against world champions new zealand. i'v e i've talked to a number of players, particularly through the summer, about taking the opportunity in front of them now. rather than waiting for another world cup sometimes opportunities present themselves but never present themselves but never present themselves again. we look at some of these players we have got and they have the potential to do that, that's the message. that's all the sports for now. we'll have more in the next hour.
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we have just heard we havejust heard ministers in the northern ireland executive have decided to lift restrictions in bars and restaurants. in three weeks, just under three weeks, it's not hospitality operators will be asked to check for proof of vaccination from those entering the premises but this will not be a legal requirement. that is coming from our correspondent in ireland, we hope to talk to him in the next half an hour on bbc news. before that... let's return to our stop story, and the warning that the sharp rise in energy prices will lead to households paying more for bills and everyday products.
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we've been asking you to send in your questions on what you can do to reduce your bills. joining me now to answer your questions is richard neudegg from energy comparison website uswitch. thank you very much for coming to do this and being the brave man to take on this challenge. i wanted to ask you about some advert people may have seen that use which has been putting in papers recently. it might come as a surprise, you pulled years telling people how to switch and encourage them what you are saying at the moment don't, why? that's riaht, we at the moment don't, why? that's right. we are _ at the moment don't, why? that's right. we are 20 — at the moment don't, why? that's right, we are 20 years _ at the moment don't, why? that's right, we are 20 years old - at the moment don't, why? that's right, we are 20 years old and i right, we are 20 years old and through the entire iteration of uswitch, we have told people switching around is the best way to get the best possible deal but the increasing wholesale price rises in 01:37:48,590 --> 4294966103:13:29,429 combination with the government
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