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tv   Breakfast  BBC News  October 15, 2021 6:00am-9:00am BST

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good morning, welcome to breakfast with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. our headlines today. plans to let foreign lorry drivers make more deliveries in the uk, as the government tries to keep the supply chain moving. thousands of domestic abuse cases in england and wales are dropped, because prosecutors ran out of time to bring charges. good morning. tap and go — for more. you can now spend up to £100 every time you use a contactless card — but not everyone is happy. i'll look at what you can do if you're worried about the rise in the payment limit. # go easy on me, baby
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new music from an unmistakable voice — adele is back. good morning. racing to the top of the tennis charts — cameron norrie will be the new british number one, after reaching the semi—finals, in indian wells. he has now won more matches this year than novak djokovic. it isa it is a cold and in places frosty start for the northern half of the uk. things get milder and cloudier this weekend. good morning. it's friday, 15th october. our main story. foreign lorry drivers will be allowed to make more deliveries in the uk, under new government measures to ease the pressure on supply chains. currently, overseas workers can only make two trips to britain a week. under the new rules they will be allowed to make unlimited journeys in a two—week period. meanwhile, 800 temporary visas for butchers and abattoir workers will also be granted to help
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with the backlog at pig farms. our political correspondent jonathan blake has more. thousands of extra visas have been offered to hgv drivers from abroad, in an attempt to ease pressure on supply chains in the uk. but only a fraction of them have been issued. so now the government is going further, in a move it hopes will allow thousands of extra deliveries per month. drivers from the eu are normally restricted to making two deliveries within seven days, but those rules will be relaxed to allow unlimited trips within a fortnight. this will bring, i think, some significant additional capacity to deliveries to the hgv fleet, because some of those eu fleets will be able to do more return jobs here in the uk. it's hoped food supply chains will be boosted by the move, with more goods being moved at a time of high demand. but the haulage industry is worried that, while it might take the pressure off in the run—up to christmas, uk firms could lose out to cheaper eu rivals.
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pig farming is another sector that has been struggling, with thousands of healthy animals slaughtered without being processed for meat. but there is relief at the government's move to allow 800 foreign butchers into the uk and provide more cold storage. we needed butchers in these processing plants 12 weeks ago now. we, as farmers, should never have been put in this position. this really wasn't our problem. this was a processing problem and we have been left to deal with the whole emotional and financial issues. farmers say the action is long overdue, but ministers deny acting too late. the government insist in that long—term uk wages and working standards will need to rise to these challenges. but for now they have been left with no choice but to rely on foreign labour. jonathan blake, bbc news. we'll be speaking to the transport secretary, grant shapps, at 7:30. we will be also speaking to people involved in the industry. we will
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try to clarify some of the rules around what will be happening. rules for travellers returning to england will be relaxed in time for the half term holidays. from the 24th of october, fully vaccinated people will be able to use private lateral flow tests to prove their covid status, rather than relying on the more expensive pcr test. the transport secretary said it would make travel easier and simpler. meanwhile, west berkshire council has confirmed that some pcr tests carried out at one of its sites have been returning false negative results. people who were tested at the newbury showground between the 3rd and 12th of october, are now being urged to get re—tested, along with their close contacts. health officials are expected to give more details today, amid concerns that other sites in the south—west of england may also be affected. almost 13,000 cases involving allegations of domestic abuse in england and wales have been dropped over the past five years, because of a six—month time limit on prosecutions of common assault, because prosecutors ran out of time to bring charges, within the six month time limit. figures obtained by bbc news also
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suggest that while more common assaults involving domestic violence are being reported, fewer cases are being brought to trial. 0ur political correspondent, alex forsyth has more. i didn't know or understand what i was going through. i genuinely believed it was my fault. i kept asking myself, what is it that i keep doing wrong that makes them behave like this? a year ago, erica started a campaign to support survivors of domestic abuse, something she says that's very personal. when there were the good days i'd be like, 0k, i've done something right. and then, when there was something going wrong, i'd say to myself, this is what i've done wrong, iam being punished for my own mistakes. and getting out of that mindset is what led me to eventually leave this relationship. erica made a report of domestic abuse to the police, but was told no one could be charged because too much time had passed. coming forward for me was one of the biggest things i've ever done in my life,
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to sit down and say to someone that doesn't know me that these are the things that happened to me. six months isn't a long time to even fathom that sort of experience. the current law allows six months between the time an alleged common assault takes place, and someone being charged. the idea is to keepjustice moving in offences the system deems less serious. but campaigners say when it comes to domestic abuse that is not long enough, because it can take years for victims to feel able to come forward, orfor police to build a case. in the past five years in england and wales there were almost 13,000 cases of common assault involving domestic abuse that were never charged, because that six month time limit was breached. and while over that period the number of these cases being reported went up, the number resulting in someone being charged went down. some want a change in the law to allow more time for domestic abuse cases to get to court. i think this is another
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example of where the law, the criminaljustice system, simply doesn't get violence against women and girls. we need recognition from the government of how serious this is, how you have got so many domestic abuse survivors and victims just being timed out because the law is wrong and unfair. ministers have said before they will consider this issue, which the government says it takes seriously. in a statement, a spokesman said that all allegations should be investigated and pursued vigorously through the courts where possible. and they pointed out there is no time limit on reporting other crimes, such as bodily harm, or those that add up to coercive behaviour. meanwhile, police chiefs say that six month limit only affects a small proportion of cases. but they say there is particular concern and those involving domestic abuse, and they're supporting the government in analysing the issue to ensure victims achieve justice. i used to spend a lot of time to myselfjust to reflect, to calm down. erica says it is a case
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she will keep on making. using my story is my strength has been the biggest thing for me. to be able to tell my story with confidence, but using it as power to basically fight back against the law and hopefully change the law, has been one of the most important things to me. details of organisations offering information and support with domestic violence are available at bbc.co.uk/actionline. former us president bill clinton has been receiving hospital treatment in california, for a non—covid related infection. a spokesperson for the 75—year—old said he is on the mend and in good spirits, after being admitted on tuesday. his doctors said he had received antibiotics and fluids and remained in hospital for continuous monitoring. it's been a long wait for adele fans, but the singer has finally
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released her first new music in six years. the song is called easy on me, and the video has had nearly 10 million views since being uploaded to youtube at midnight. but enough from us — let's hear it. # go easy on me, baby # i was still a child # didn't get the chance to # feel the world around me # what i chose to do it's the first track from her fourth album, 30, which is due out on the 19th of november. adele says it reflects the inner turmoil she experienced after her divorce in 2019. and judging by the reaction on social media, it has gone down very well with fans. we'll hear more from them throughout the morning. former rugby player ugo monye
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will miss this week's strictly because of a back injury. he tweeted that doctors had advised him to rest and promised to return fighting fit for next week's show. it comes a day after robert webb pulled out of the series. the actor, who had open heart surgery two years ago, said he realise he had bitten off more than he could chew. a banksy artwork which shredded itself at a previous auction, has sold for a record £16 million. called love is in the bin, it's what remained of the artist's live destruction of his piece girl with balloon, which sold for £1 million in 2018. it went under the hammer at sotheby�*s in london, selling for vastly over its £4 million to £6 million guide price. do you remember yesterday we were saying the guide price initially was £3.5 million? haw saying the guide price initially was £35 million?— saying the guide price initially was 53.5 million?— saying the guide price initially was £35 million?— saying the guide price initially was 53.5 million?— saying the guide price initially was £3.5 million? ., ., ., ' ~ £3.5 million? now it has gone for 16 million. £3.5 million? now it has gone for 16 million- we — £3.5 million? now it has gone for 16 million. we were _ £3.5 million? now it has gone for 16 million. we were discussing - £3.5 million? now it has gone for 16| million. we were discussing whether to approve art is just to thrash it.
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well, it has made it more valuable on this occasion. 16 well, it has made it more valuable on this occasion.— on this occasion. 16 times more valuable- _ on this occasion. 16 times more valuable. nobody _ on this occasion. 16 times more valuable. nobody is _ on this occasion. 16 times more valuable. nobody is suggesting | on this occasion. 16 times more - valuable. nobody is suggesting you thrash any pieces of art in the house. , , , thrash any pieces of art in the house. , , �*, house. ten minutes past six. let's have our first _ house. ten minutes past six. let's have our first chat _ house. ten minutes past six. let's have our first chat with _ house. ten minutes past six. let's have our first chat with matt. - have our first chat with matt. good morning. hope you are well. a bit of a change for some of you this morning. some of you may be reaching for a jacket because it is a chillier start in the northern half of the uk. but there will be a lot more sunshine around, the main exception being towards southern counties of england and the far south—west of wales. but at the moment it is a chilly start for the northern half of the country. look at some of the temperatures. 0nly country. look at some of the temperatures. only a few degrees above freezing. different story through wales, the midlands, east anglia and south, temperatures in the mid teens. the dividing line when you get temperature contrast like that is light drizzle through
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east anglia and the midlands. that will progress southwards through the day. lots of cloud. a cloudy and misty start in southernmost counties. through wales, the midlands and east anglia it will brighten up through the morning. staying fairly cloudy cross southernmost counties. cloud in the north west of scotland. coastal showers. forthe north west of scotland. coastal showers. for the vast majority it will be a lovely friday. it will be crisp, it will be fresh, light winds. plenty of sunshine. but compared to some of the warmth we have seen in recent weeks it will feel much cooler, especially for the midlands northwards. in the south we could see temperatures at 15 to 16. the mild air works its way back into night. it will take a while. we could study a bit of a frost to take us into the weekend. ? we could see. yesterday on the programme we were discussing the extra funding on offerfor gp surgeries, to try to encourage more face—to—face appointments.
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the issue prompted a huge response from our viewers, and lots of you got in touch to share your experiences and opinions. to look at the challenges facing gp surgeries in more detail, breakfast�*s jayne mccubbin has been spending a bit of time at one practice in doncaster. i want to thank gps for the phenomenal work they have been doing. i phenomenal work they have been doin:. . , ., phenomenal work they have been doin. _ ., , ., ., ., doing. i am trying to find out how eas or doing. i am trying to find out how easy or difficult _ doing. i am trying to find out how easy or difficult it _ doing. i am trying to find out how easy or difficult it is _ doing. i am trying to find out how easy or difficult it is to _ doing. i am trying to find out how easy or difficult it is to get - doing. i am trying to find out how easy or difficult it is to get a - doing. i am trying to find out how easy or difficult it is to get a gp i easy or difficult it is to get a gp appointment at the moment. today's acka . e is appointment at the moment. today's package is all— appointment at the moment. today's package is all about _ appointment at the moment. today's package is all about support, - package is all about support, providing gps with evermore support. you have to keep on dialling and keep— you have to keep on dialling and keep on— you have to keep on dialling and keep on dialling. very difficult. it's line — keep on dialling. very difficult. it's line busy. it is about having more appointments and more prompter points. you more appointments and more prompter oints. ., . , , more appointments and more prompter oints. ., ., , , , ., points. you are pretty frustrated? yeah, to be _ points. you are pretty frustrated? yeah, to be quite _ points. you are pretty frustrated? yeah, to be quite honest. - points. you are pretty frustrated? yeah, to be quite honest. i- points. you are pretty frustrated? j yeah, to be quite honest. i picked u . yeah, to be quite honest. i picked u- on yeah, to be quite honest. i picked
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up on that- _ yeah, to be quite honest. i picked up on that. definitely! _ yeah, to be quite honest. i picked up on that. definitely! we - yeah, to be quite honest. i picked up on that. definitely! we have i yeah, to be quite honest. i picked i up on that. definitely! we have come to doncaster — up on that. definitely! we have come to doncaster to _ up on that. definitely! we have come to doncaster to chat _ up on that. definitely! we have come to doncaster to chat about _ up on that. definitely! we have come to doncaster to chat about access - up on that. definitely! we have come to doncaster to chat about access to l to doncaster to chat about access to gps. there is frustration here. just bear with me- _ gps. there is frustration here. just bear with me. but _ gps. there is frustration here. just bear with me. but huge _ gps. there is frustration here. just bear with me. but huge frustrationj bear with me. but huge frustration in surgeries _ bear with me. but huge frustration in surgeries too. _ bear with me. but huge frustration in surgeries too. how _ bear with me. but huge frustration in surgeries too. how busy - bear with me. but huge frustration in surgeries too. how busy are - bear with me. but huge frustration. in surgeries too. how busy are you? very busy. all the time. nonstop. we never have enough appointments. excuse me a minute. you never have enough appointments. excuse me a minute.— never have enough appointments. excuse me a minute. you have more cominu excuse me a minute. you have more coming in- — excuse me a minute. you have more coming in- can _ excuse me a minute. you have more coming in- can i _ excuse me a minute. you have more coming in. can i help _ excuse me a minute. you have more coming in. can i help you? _ excuse me a minute. you have more coming in. can i help you? can - excuse me a minute. you have more coming in. can i help you? can i- coming in. can i help you? can i confirm. — coming in. can i help you? can i confirm. no _ coming in. can i help you? can i confirm, no high _ coming in. can i help you? can i confirm, no high temperatures, | coming in. can i help you? can i- confirm, no high temperatures, loss of taste or smell? fire confirm, no high temperatures, loss of taste or smell?— of taste or smell? are coming, lease. of taste or smell? are coming, please- as _ of taste or smell? are coming, please- as it — of taste or smell? are coming, please. as it always _ of taste or smell? are coming, please. as it always been - of taste or smell? are coming, please. as it always been like l of taste or smell? are coming, - please. as it always been like this? i have been here three years and it wasn't as busy as this when i first started. ~ , ., wasn't as busy as this when i first started. ~ i. .. , ., started. we were let you carry on. thank yom _ started. we were let you carry on. thank you. yesterday _ started. we were let you carry on. thank you. yesterday health - thank you. yesterday health secretary sajid javid announced a £250 million package in england to help patients like susan get more face—to—face appointments. i’zre help patients like susan get more face-to-face appointments. i've not had a problem _ face-to-face appointments. i've not had a problem getting _ face-to-face appointments. i've not had a problem getting a _ face-to-face appointments. i've not. had a problem getting a face-to-face had a problem getting a face—to—face appointment. i was quite surprised. does it make a huge difference? film.
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does it make a huge difference? oh, it does. it does it make a huge difference? oh, it does- it put _ does it make a huge difference? oi it does. it put your does it make a huge difference? “i, it does. it put your mind at rest. the problem is that you are having are being looked at property. it is important to have face—to—face, i think, because you can't diagnose everything over the phone. surgeries are seeinu everything over the phone. surgeries are seeing more _ everything over the phone. surgeries are seeing more patients _ everything over the phone. surgeries are seeing more patients with - everything over the phone. surgeries are seeing more patients with less i are seeing more patients with less and less gps. and today this surgery has two doctors off sick. a nurses here as a patient struggling to breathe. you are asked to go into work today because they are under tremendous pressure? yes, work today because they are under tremendous pressure?— work today because they are under tremendous pressure? yes, and we are assured. tremendous pressure? yes, and we are assured- we — tremendous pressure? yes, and we are assured- we have _ tremendous pressure? yes, and we are assured. we have two _ tremendous pressure? yes, and we are assured. we have two men _ tremendous pressure? yes, and we are assured. we have two men down. i tremendous pressure? yes, and we are assured. we have two men down. with| assured. we have two men down. with me being out of that is three men down. that is even worse. you can't work when you are not well. that down. that is even worse. you can't work when you are not well.- work when you are not well. that is three down — work when you are not well. that is three down out _ work when you are not well. that is three down out of— work when you are not well. that is three down out of her— work when you are not well. that is three down out of her hospital i work when you are not well. that is | three down out of her hospital team of six. this will be the first winter when covid and flu circulate fully at the same time. bursa; winter when covid and flu circulate fully at the same time. busy today, doctor? 0h, — fully at the same time. busy today, doctor? oh, yes. _ fully at the same time. busy today, doctor? oh, yes. surgeries - fully at the same time. busy today, doctor? oh, yes. surgeries are i doctor? oh, yes. surgeries are facin: doctor? oh, yes. surgeries are
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facing this— doctor? oh, yes. surgeries are facing this with _ doctor? oh, yes. surgeries are facing this with a _ doctor? oh, yes. surgeries are facing this with a shortage i doctor? oh, yes. surgeries are facing this with a shortage of. doctor? oh, yes. surgeries are i facing this with a shortage of 6000 gps. it facing this with a shortage of 6000 gps. , . ., , facing this with a shortage of 6000 gps. _, , ., . gps. it is almost insurmountable. we have incredibly _ gps. it is almost insurmountable. we have incredibly sick _ gps. it is almost insurmountable. we have incredibly sick people _ gps. it is almost insurmountable. we have incredibly sick people who i gps. it is almost insurmountable. we have incredibly sick people who need | have incredibly sick people who need our help and have been waiting for far too long and there aren't enough of us to deal with it. it's important we recognise ? where to recognise we don't blame the patients. it recognise we don't blame the atients. , , , ., _ patients. it is interesting you say ou don't patients. it is interesting you say you don't blame _ patients. it is interesting you say you don't blame patients, i patients. it is interesting you say i you don't blame patients, because what we see with our e—mail trait is that patients are blaming you. this is a sample ofjust some of those e—mails and tweets yesterday. do you sense that? i e-mails and tweets yesterday. do you sense that? ., ., . ,., sense that? i more than cent said, i feel it. sense that? i more than cent said, i feel it- i'm — sense that? i more than cent said, i feel it. i'm sure _ sense that? i more than cent said, i feel it. i'm sure some _ sense that? i more than cent said, i feel it. i'm sure some of _ sense that? i more than cent said, i feel it. i'm sure some of my - feel it. i'm sure some of my colleagues will be crying today after seeing more of the stuff in the price. it's personally upsetting, it's mentally damaging. what are you hearing? what are people saying? what are you hearing? what are peeple saying?— what are you hearing? what are people saying? what are you hearing? what are --eole sa inc? .,, . people saying? people are saying we are overpaid. — people saying? people are saying we are overpaid, that _ people saying? people are saying we are overpaid, that we _ people saying? people are saying we are overpaid, that we are _ people saying? people are saying we are overpaid, that we are uncaring, l are overpaid, that we are uncaring, that we are contributing to the harm of people. i am actually
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contributing harm to myself. i'm mentally getting damaged, physically getting damaged because i'm burning myself out. getting damaged because i'm burning m self out. , ., ., ., myself out. there may be anger among some patients — myself out. there may be anger among some patients that _ myself out. there may be anger among some patients that things _ myself out. there may be anger among some patients that things are _ myself out. there may be anger among some patients that things are not i some patients that things are not returning to normal, but things are far from returning to normal, but things are farfrom normal. here in doncaster nhs waiting lists are at an all—time highjust as they nhs waiting lists are at an all—time high just as they are across the rest of the country. it is beyond bus , rest of the country. it is beyond busy. yeah- _ rest of the country. it is beyond busy. yeah- you _ rest of the country. it is beyond busy, yeah. you feel— rest of the country. it is beyond busy, yeah. you feel you i rest of the country. it is beyond busy, yeah. you feel you can't. rest of the country. it is beyond i busy, yeah. you feel you can't give the complete patient care you are trained _ the complete patient care you are trained to— the complete patient care you are trained to do. do the complete patient care you are trained to do.— trained to do. do you worry about that? other _ trained to do. do you worry about that? other times _ trained to do. do you worry about that? othertimes it _ trained to do. do you worry about that? other times it feels - trained to do. do you worry about| that? other times it feels unsafe? that? other times it feels unsafe? daily, i would say daily. the that? other times it feels unsafe? daily, i would say daily.— daily, i would say daily. the guv miaht daily, i would say daily. the guv might call— daily, i would say daily. the guv might call this _ daily, i would say daily. the guv might call this a _ daily, i would say daily. the guv might call this a major - daily, i would say daily. the guv might call this a major plan i daily, i would say daily. the guv might call this a major plan to l might call this a major plan to increase capacity. the government app increase capacity. the government app said the money is there to bring in locums? i app said the money is there to bring in locums? ., �* , , in locums? i don't see locums sittinu in locums? i don't see locums sitting in _ in locums? i don't see locums sitting in the _ in locums? i don't see locums sitting in the ring _ in locums? i don't see locums sitting in the ring wedding i in locums? i don't see locums sitting in the ring wedding to l in locums? i don't see locums i sitting in the ring wedding to help. we don't have a workforce to spend it on so don't give it to us. jane mccubbin, _ it on so don't give it to us. jane mccubbin, bbc _ it on so don't give it to us. jane mccubbin, bbc news. - the man suspected of carrying out norway's deadliest attack in 10
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years, was known to the police and had been "in and out of the health service for some time". 37—year—old espen andersen brathen, a danish muslim convert, is accused of killing five people with a bow and arrow on wednesday night, in what the security services are calling an act of terror. we can speak now to the regional police chief, 0le bredrup s verud. thank you forjoining us this morning. thank you for “oining us this morning.— thank you for “oining us this mornini_ . ., ., ,., thank you for “oining us this mornin. . ., ., , morning. what more can you tell us about what — morning. what more can you tell us about what police _ morning. what more can you tell us about what police authorities i morning. what more can you tell us about what police authorities knewl about what police authorities knew of this man?— of this man? well, there were concerns _ of this man? well, there were concerns about _ of this man? well, there were concerns about the _ of this man? well, there were i concerns about the radicalisation a few years — concerns about the radicalisation a few years before 2020, from about 2017 to _ few years before 2020, from about 2017 to 2020. there were no reports on him, — 2017 to 2020. there were no reports on him, no _ 2017 to 2020. there were no reports on him, no concerns about him after 2020 _ on him, no concerns about him after 2020. exactly what has been done to follow _ 2020. exactly what has been done to follow up _ 2020. exactly what has been done to follow up those concerned in the years _ follow up those concerned in the years before is something we have to look into _ years before is something we have to look into so — years before is something we have to look into. so far we have been concentrating on the time critical
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part of— concentrating on the time critical part of the — concentrating on the time critical part of the evidence, crime scenes, technical_ part of the evidence, crime scenes, technical evidence, that sort of thing — technical evidence, that sort of thing. then we will turn to answering all those questions that relate _ answering all those questions that relate to— answering all those questions that relate to what happened before 2020. how can _ relate to what happened before 2020. how can you assure people, people who have previously been monitored, who have previously been monitored, who have previously been monitored, who have been people of concern to police, that they will also be looked at?— police, that they will also be looked at? ~ . ., , . looked at? we are in a very close relationship _ looked at? we are in a very close relationship with _ looked at? we are in a very close relationship with the _ looked at? we are in a very close relationship with the norwegian i relationship with the norwegian secret— relationship with the norwegian secret police. it is part of my police — secret police. it is part of my police district. we follow up all those — police district. we follow up all those cases. what makes this difficult — those cases. what makes this difficult is that, especially this kind of— difficult is that, especially this kind of long terrorist threat, they tend to _ kind of long terrorist threat, they tend to develop quite quickly. you can put— tend to develop quite quickly. you can put away your concerns and then something _ can put away your concerns and then something develops several years later~ _ something develops several years later~ it _ something develops several years later~ it is — something develops several years later. it is a continual process and it's quite — later. it is a continual process and it's quite difficult. so, later. it is a continual process and it's quite difficult.— it's quite difficult. so, talk to me about it, if _
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it's quite difficult. so, talk to me about it, if he — it's quite difficult. so, talk to me about it, if he was _ it's quite difficult. so, talk to me about it, if he was radicalised, i about it, if he was radicalised, what links you know he had as part of his radicalisation and how they are being investigated? irate of his radicalisation and how they are being investigated?— of his radicalisation and how they are being investigated? we are not sure if this relates _ are being investigated? we are not sure if this relates to _ sure if this relates to radicalisation process, or this is part— radicalisation process, or this is part of— radicalisation process, or this is part of a — radicalisation process, or this is part of a psychiatric issue, or a combination. that is a theme in the investigation. we have been open about— investigation. we have been open about saying that if this being a terrorist — about saying that if this being a terrorist attack is one of our hypotheses. but we can't know for sure until— hypotheses. but we can't know for sure until we have conducted our investigations. so we are looking into all— investigations. so we are looking into all of— investigations. so we are looking into all of his contacts, his history— into all of his contacts, his history and so forth, as part of being — history and so forth, as part of being able _ history and so forth, as part of being able to conclude what led to these _ being able to conclude what led to these attacks. can being able to conclude what led to these attacks-— being able to conclude what led to these attacks. can we talk about the actual arrest — these attacks. can we talk about the actual arrest and _ these attacks. can we talk about the actual arrest and police _ these attacks. can we talk about the actual arrest and police engagement with this man, and what exactly happened? questions are being asked now. we understand it took police more than 30 minutes from first arriving at the scene and making
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contact with the attacker. what was going on in those 30 minutes? weill. going on in those 30 minutes? well, it took about — going on in those 30 minutes? well, it took about five _ going on in those 30 minutes? well, it took about five minutes _ going on in those 30 minutes? well, it took about five minutes from the first report — it took about five minutes from the first report to the police until armed — first report to the police until armed police had the first contact with the _ armed police had the first contact with the perpetrator on thursday. after _ with the perpetrator on thursday. after that — with the perpetrator on thursday. after that he got away. then there was the _ after that he got away. then there was the search for him through kongsberg for the next 28, 29 minutes, _ kongsberg for the next 28, 29 minutes, until he was arrested. so it was— minutes, until he was arrested. so it was in— minutes, until he was arrested. so it was in fact — minutes, until he was arrested. so it was in fact just five minutes from — it was in fact just five minutes from the _ it was in fact just five minutes from the first report to the police when _ from the first report to the police when we — from the first report to the police when we came in contact with him. 29 when we came in contact with him. minutes to when we came in contact with him. 29 minutes to actually arrest when we came in contact with him. 25 minutes to actually arrest him. what were the warning shots fired for? the warning shots were fired in relation — the warning shots were fired in relation to— the warning shots were fired in relation to the arrest. it was deemed _ relation to the arrest. it was deemed necessary at the time but it
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wasn't _ deemed necessary at the time but it wasn't deemed necessary to do anything — wasn't deemed necessary to do anything else. there was no physical harm _ anything else. there was no physical harm during — anything else. there was no physical harm during the arrest. the anything else. there was no physical harm during the arrest.— harm during the arrest. the warning shots worked. _ harm during the arrest. the warning shots worked. but _ harm during the arrest. the warning shots worked. but before _ harm during the arrest. the warning shots worked. but before those i shots worked. but before those warning shots the five victims had been killed?— warning shots the five victims had been killed?_ so i warning shots the five victims had | been killed?_ so he been killed? that is correct. so he was deemed _ been killed? that is correct. so he was deemed a _ been killed? that is correct. so he was deemed a threat _ been killed? that is correct. so he was deemed a threat to _ been killed? that is correct. so he was deemed a threat to life. i i been killed? that is correct. so he was deemed a threat to life. ijust| was deemed a threat to life. ijust warning shots? he was deemed a threat to life. i 'ust warning shots?i warning shots? he was deemed a threat to life, _ warning shots? he was deemed a threat to life, even _ warning shots? he was deemed a threat to life, even the _ warning shots? he was deemed a threat to life, even the first i warning shots? he was deemed a threat to life, even the first time | threat to life, even the first time we met— threat to life, even the first time we met him, although we didn't know anybody— we met him, although we didn't know anybody had been killed. a tactic in the norwegian police is to use as small— the norwegian police is to use as small amount of oil ? where violence as possible — small amount of oil ? where violence as possible. if it is enough of the warning — as possible. if it is enough of the warning shot, that is what we use. if warning shot, that is what we use. if that _ warning shot, that is what we use. if that didn't work, then we would have _ if that didn't work, then we would have been— if that didn't work, then we would have been escalating the situation and he _ have been escalating the situation and he might have been shot. thank ou ve and he might have been shot. thank you very much _ and he might have been shot. thank you very much for — and he might have been shot. thank you very much for your— and he might have been shot. thank you very much for your time - and he might have been shot. thank you very much for your time with i and he might have been shot. “i“iag“i«; you very much for your time with us this morning.
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you very much for your time with us this morning-— let's take a look at today's papers. the daily mail leads on comments it says have been made by the queen about the climate crisis. the paper says she referred to the upcoming cop26 climate summit of world leaders, and said, "it's really irritating when they talk, but they don't do." the times also picks up on the queen's comments, but it focuses on whether china's president xijinping will attend the summit. it says borisjohnson has been advised by diplomats that president xi won't attend. there's also a picture of president macron taking part in a charity football game. the metro's headline — �*come save our bacon' — is directed at hundreds of foreign abattoir workers who are set to be allowed into the uk on temporary visas. the government changed its rules after warnings from farmers that they may be forced to cull thousands more pigs because of staff shortages in slaughterhouses. and finally, the guardian's top story is on the government's plan to boost the number of face—to—face gp appointments. the paper says doctors are warning
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it could lead to an exodus of gps who are exhausted by the pandemic. you just have to bear with me for a moment while i find the story i am going to tell you. i am just flicking through the papers. hopefully... i will get to the right page. here we go. i have found it. what did we waste, 12, 15 seconds? it's all right. it did feel like a long time. it is down here. i haven't seen this before. hold on. you will be aware of the volcano eruption in la palma. it has caused all sorts of problems. in amongst them, this shot is taken from a helicopter. they spotted some dogs that had been trapped in a yard which has been completely surrounded by the lava. the people had been
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evacuated but they are trapped within the lava. they were spotted by helicopters. what they have done is they have used drones to airlift food that they have dropped into this yard, which is completely... the dogs can't escape. they have dropped food parcels down into the area where the dogs are. the dogs ripped the food parcel open, they get food to eat. truth? ripped the food parcel open, they get food to eat.— get food to eat. why didn't they 'ust io get food to eat. why didn't they just go down — get food to eat. why didn't they just go down and _ get food to eat. why didn't they just go down and get _ get food to eat. why didn't they just go down and get the - get food to eat. why didn't they just go down and get the dogs? | just go down and get the dogs? because helicopters can't get to it. they take imagery but they can't resident. they can't get to the dogs to rescue them. i don't know why. maybe they will get to the point where they can get to them, but right now they wanted to stop them starving. so they couldn't get the helicopters in. they took a droning, dropped some food and the dogs ripped open the parcels. they will be ok. it ripped open the parcels. they will be ok. ., , ., ., ., be ok. it was worth waiting for. 25 minute past _
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be ok. it was worth waiting for. 25 minute past six. _ be ok. it was worth waiting for. 25 minute past six. west _ be ok. it was worth waiting for. 25 minute past six. west end - be ok. it was worth waiting for. 25 minute past six. west end is, i be ok. it was worth waiting for. 25 j minute past six. west end is, what do you think? you think cowboys, men, usually white, if you think of the old cowboys. idris elba has flipped this on his head in his new film. black cowboys, strong women, jokes and music. but that is exactly what you'll find in idris elba's new film, the harder they fall. you have seen the film and spoken to the man? i you have seen the film and spoken to the man? , , ., you have seen the film and spoken to the man? , ., ., , the man? i spoke to him about loads of stuff. i the man? i spoke to him about loads of stuff- i spoke _ the man? i spoke to him about loads of stuff. i spoke about _ the man? i spoke to him about loads of stuff. i spoke about james - the man? i spoke to him about loads of stuff. i spoke about james bond, l of stuff. i spoke about james bond, obviously. all about his family. also black lives matter. we will play the full interview in an hour but here is a taster. what has your mum loved that you have done and not love that? mr; what has your mum loved that you have done and not love that? my mum loves everything- _ have done and not love that? my mum loves everything. she _ have done and not love that? my mum loves everything. she went _ have done and not love that? my mum loves everything. she went to - have done and not love that? my mum loves everything. she went to see i loves everything. she went to see suicides— loves everything. she went to see suicides got the other day. she was like this— suicides got the other day. she was like this the whole time. she hasn't seen _ like this the whole time. she hasn't seen everything. she was reading the paper— seen everything. she was reading the paper that _ seen everything. she was reading the paper that i _ seen everything. she was reading the paperthat i did seen everything. she was reading the paper that i did this. she will say, i paper that i did this. she will say, i don't _ paper that i did this. she will say, i don't remember that movie. what
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about your — i don't remember that movie. what about your dad? _ i don't remember that movie. what about your dad? i _ i don't remember that movie. what about your dad? i was _ idon't remember that movie. “garnet about your dad? i was watching you speech in the house of commons in 2016, i think. speech in the house of commons in 2016, ithink. you speech in the house of commons in 2016, i think. you are talking about diversity in the film and it not just being about colour, sex it being about class, accent, background. you are talking about your dad about how he worked at the ford plant in dagenham. i also worked in _ ford plant in dagenham. i also worked in forwards. _ ford plant in dagenham. i also worked in forwards. with i ford plant in dagenham. i also worked in forwards. with your| ford plant in dagenham. i also i worked in forwards. with your dad? yeah. it worked in forwards. with your dad? yeah- it was — worked in forwards. with your dad? yeah. it was good. _ worked in forwards. with your dad? yeah. it was good. it _ worked in forwards. with your dad? yeah. it was good. it was _ worked in forwards. with your dad? yeah. it was good. it was good. i i yeah. it was good. it was good. i think— yeah. it was good. it was good. i think my— yeah. it was good. it was good. i think my dad was really proud. i didn't— think my dad was really proud. i didn't love — think my dad was really proud. i didn't love the job.— think my dad was really proud. i didn't love the job. didn't love the 'ob. hence you did somethini didn't love the job. hence you did something slightly _ didn't love the job. hence you did something slightly different! i he seems very relaxed. he was in good form. i also broke his exercise band. he broke winning at the start of the interview. d0 band. he broke winning at the start of the interview.— of the interview. do we get to see that? it of the interview. do we get to see that? it did _ of the interview. do we get to see that? it did not _ of the interview. do we get to see that? it did not get _ of the interview. do we get to see that? it did not get caught - of the interview. do we get to see that? it did not get caught on i that? it did not get caught on camera. that? it did not get caught on camera- he — that? it did not get caught on camera. he was _ that? it did not get caught on camera. he was fine - that? it did not get caught on camera. he was fine about i that? it did not get caught onj camera. he was fine about it. that? it did not get caught on i camera. he was fine about it. we didn't get angry. time now to get the news, travel and weather where you are.
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good morning from bbc london. i'm tarah welsh. bbc london has been investigating the problems with disrepair in social housing. and many londoners have got in touch. it comes as shelter has revealed that the health of one in four renters in the capital is being harmed by poor housing. it's like a disease, it will literally just take over, and it's disgusting, and obviously what i'm concerned about is that there's black mould spores that come off of it. i don't want to stay here any more. my hand, my back hurting me with the cleaning, this stink, and i can't look at it every single time i come here. i don't like it, i want to clean things. candles will be lit across london and beyond tonight to mark the end of baby loss awareness week. it's known as the wave of light, to remember babies who have passed
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away and pregnancies lost. among those taking part will be naomi and ross from watford, whose daughter norah died in 2018. it is very symbolic, and there is something peaceful about lighting a candle and just being quiet for a little while. i think the more people that do it, we need the people who haven't lost to understand what you go through when you have lost. well, if you're heading out on public transport this morning, this is how tfl services are looking right now. there are minor delays on the northern and picadilly lines this morning. problems in southern and south—eastern trains in and out of victoria, too. stay tuned to your local radio station for regular updates. 0nto the weather now with elizabeth. hello, good morning. high pressure is set to dominate the weather still
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across the capital of the next few days or so, so it is still looking dry or mostly dry. but what we may just see particularly today is a few spots of drizzle perhaps falling from the thickness of the cloud. that is a possibility. and there will be a lot of cloud around today, too. we are starting off on a mild note, temperatures in double figures, but the cloud is a weak cold front sinking southwards as it hits the area of high pressure. it weakens further and dissipates, but we will keep those cloudy conditions for much of the rest of day. perhaps some clearance, sunshine, and some cool air in northern home counties by the time we get to the end of the day, so it could brighten up considerably here. top temperatures, though, underneath all of that cloud lower than they have been, iii or 15 celsius, and the winds staying light. as we head through this evening and overnight, there will be some long clear spells again particularly towards northern counties, where we mayjust see temperature drop as low as perhaps 5 or 6 celsius. elsewhere, high single figures underneath all of that cloud, and it should stay dry. tomorrow, it will start to feel a bit milder. it should be dry throughout the day, there will be some sunny spells, but variable amounts of cloud,
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temperatures go up, and again feeling quite mild, with more cloud on sunday, and maybe some outbreaks of patchy rain at times. i'm back with the latest from the bbc london newsroom in half an hour. plenty more on our website at the usual address. now back to naga and charlie. bye for now. hello, this is breakfast with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. coming up on breakfast this morning. fresh from their appearance on the sofa yesterday, we have another update from mike, andy and tim — the dads who are walking 300 miles, in memory of the daughters they lost to suicide. fans of adele have waited six years for new music from one of the world's most successful artists. this morning, that wait is over. her latest single was released at midnight —
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we'll be getting reaction throughout the morning. award—winning bbc drama guilt has returned for a second series two years after first hitting our screens. actor mark bonnar willjoin us in the studio just before 9.00. the payment limit on contactless cards rises from ms to £100 from today. but not everyone is pleased. ben's here with more details. that's right. we've been able to pay for things byjust tapping our cards onto a reader at a till or checkout since 2007. then, the limit wasjust £10. but it's steadily been going up. the last rise — to ms — was during the pandemic to reduce physical contact. today it goes up to £100. but why? well, over ilt billion was spent
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using contactless cards injune of this year. that's up a massive 120% compared to before the pandemic. contactless now accounts for a third of all payments. cash for just a fifth. notes and coins are still crucial for some people and businesses, but we're using much less cash. in fact, a third less than we did a year ago. there are some concerns from people about the safety of tap and go. but banks sayjust1p in every £100 spent using contactless is fraudulent. today's move is designed to make it simpler to pay for a tank of fuel or the weekly shop, but not everyone's happy,
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as i've been finding out. what was once a novelty... that's iood, what was once a novelty... that's good. and — what was once a novelty... that's good. and then — what was once a novelty... that's good, and then the _ what was once a novelty... that's good, and then the receipt - what was once a novelty... that's good, and then the receipt will. what was once a novelty... that's i good, and then the receipt will come out here. it good, and then the receipt will come out here. , ., ., a, out here. it is now routine. more than 6096 — out here. it is now routine. more than 6096 of _ out here. it is now routine. more than 60% of all— out here. it is now routine. more than 60% of all credit _ out here. it is now routine. more than 60% of all credit and i out here. it is now routine. more than 60% of all credit and debit l than 60% of all credit and debit card transactions are now contactless.— card transactions are now contactless. �* ., . contactless. before the pandemic, we were 70% cash. _ contactless. before the pandemic, we were 70% cash, 30% _ contactless. before the pandemic, we were 70% cash, 30% card, _ contactless. before the pandemic, we were 70% cash, 30% card, and - contactless. before the pandemic, we were 70% cash, 30% card, and now i contactless. before the pandemic, we were 70% cash, 30% card, and now it| were 70% cash, 30% card, and now it has flipped _ were 70% cash, 30% card, and now it has flipped. anything which enables people _ has flipped. anything which enables people to _ has flipped. anything which enables people to be more willing to come onto the _ people to be more willing to come onto the high street is a benefit for a _ onto the high street is a benefit for a commercial outlet like ourselves. i8 for a commercial outlet like ourselves-_ for a commercial outlet like ourselves. 'j~ a, , a, l, ourselves. 18 months ago, i could have bought _ ourselves. 18 months ago, i could have bought and _ ourselves. 18 months ago, i could have bought and paid _ ourselves. 18 months ago, i could have bought and paid for- ourselves. 18 months ago, i could have bought and paid for these i ourselves. 18 months ago, i could i have bought and paid for these on ourselves. 18 months ago, i could - have bought and paid for these on my contactless card, up to £30. but from today, i can buy this much come up from today, i can buy this much come up to £100, without putting in my first mac. it is a big change, but the customers really want it? ——
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without putting in my pin. i the customers really want it? -- without putting in my pin. i would t to without putting in my pin. i would try to keep — without putting in my pin. i would try to keep it _ without putting in my pin. i would try to keep it at — without putting in my pin. i would try to keep it at 45. _ without putting in my pin. i would try to keep it at 45. if— without putting in my pin. i would try to keep it at 45. if you - without putting in my pin. i would try to keep it at 45. if you lost - try to keep it at 45. if you lost our try to keep it at 45. if you lost your card. _ try to keep it at 45. if you lost your card, somebody - try to keep it at 45. if you lost your card, somebody could i try to keep it at 45. if you lost your card, somebody could go try to keep it at 45. if you lost - your card, somebody could go and spend _ your card, somebody could go and spend all— your card, somebody could go and spend all your money on the machine. so spend all your money on the machine. 50 that_ spend all your money on the machine. 50 that is_ spend all your money on the machine. 50 that is a _ spend all your money on the machine. so that is a double bad day there, you have lost £100, and then £100 to get your bag, i would be devastated. it was a worry when it first came out, but nobody seems to have suffered that badly. so i think it is a good idea. it suffered that badly. so i think it is a good idea.— is a good idea. if you lost your card for instance, _ is a good idea. if you lost your card for instance, they - is a good idea. if you lost your card for instance, they would l is a good idea. if you lost your - card for instance, they would have a field day. _ card for instance, they would have a field day, wouldn't they? so i might 'ust field day, wouldn't they? so i might just go— field day, wouldn't they? so i might just go in_ field day, wouldn't they? so i might just go in the bank now and ask about— just go in the bank now and ask about that _ just go in the bank now and ask about that tomorrow.— just go in the bank now and ask about that tomorrow. would you delimit going — about that tomorrow. would you delimit going up _ about that tomorrow. would you delimit going up to _ about that tomorrow. would you delimit going up to £100 - about that tomorrow. would you delimit going up to £100 and - about that tomorrow. would you | delimit going up to £100 and just tapping your card onto it, it is very easy to spend money without thinking about it and engaging in it. previously used to count out cash or write a check, and now we just have a card without necessarily being aware of how much we are spending. 50 being aware of how much we are sendina. , .,, . being aware of how much we are sendina. , . ., spending. so if people are worried about that limit, _ spending. so if people are worried
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about that limit, is _ spending. so if people are worried about that limit, is there - spending. so if people are worried about that limit, is there anything | about that limit, is there anything we can do about it? fine about that limit, is there anything we can do about it?— about that limit, is there anything we can do about it? one thing people can do is either— we can do about it? one thing people can do is either request _ we can do about it? one thing people can do is either request a _ can do is either request a lower limit. some banks are offering this, you should speak to your bank, you should request to opt out of contactless altogether. three . uarters contactless altogether. three quarters of — contactless altogether. three quarters of us _ contactless altogether. three quarters of us would - contactless altogether. three quarters of us would prefer . contactless altogether. three | quarters of us would prefer to contactless altogether. three - quarters of us would prefer to set our contactless limit, but for some card holders, that is easier said than done. i card holders, that is easier said than done-— card holders, that is easier said than done. ., ., . than done. i got in touch with them to see if it be _ than done. i got in touch with them to see if it be possible _ than done. i got in touch with them to see if it be possible to _ than done. i got in touch with them to see if it be possible to have - to see if it be possible to have a custom — to see if it be possible to have a custom limit. the response was, in the banking — custom limit. the response was, in the banking app, you can turn off contactless, and then for when i do want _ contactless, and then for when i do want to— contactless, and then for when i do want to use — contactless, and then for when i do want to use contactless, i can then open _ want to use contactless, i can then open up _ want to use contactless, i can then open up my— want to use contactless, i can then open up my phone, open up the app, lo- open up my phone, open up the app, log into— open up my phone, open up the app, log into that, — open up my phone, open up the app, log into that, turn contactless back on, log into that, turn contactless back on. then— log into that, turn contactless back on, then take the card out of my wallet _ on, then take the card out of my wallet and — on, then take the card out of my wallet and pay with that. that is not really — wallet and pay with that. that is not really feasible, i want a lower limit, _ not really feasible, i want a lower limit, and — not really feasible, i want a lower limit, and if— not really feasible, i want a lower limit, and if there isjust back to the 45. — limit, and if there isjust back to the 45. the _ limit, and if there isjust back to the 45, the response was no, they can't _ the 45, the response was no, they can't do _ the 45, the response was no, they can't do that. the 45, the response was no, they can't do that-— can't do that. the financial regulator _ can't do that. the financial regulator says _ can't do that. the financial regulator says the - can't do that. the financial regulator says the risk - can't do that. the financial regulator says the risk of l can't do that. the financial- regulator says the risk of fraud remains very low, there wasn't a rise in crime at last time the limit went up. uk finance says people are
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protected if anything goes wrong, but it is up to banks to decide whether to allow different limits. people who use their phone to pay are already used to spending more without entering a pin. i are already used to spending more without entering a pin.— without entering a pin. i think a lot of people — without entering a pin. i think a lot of people are _ without entering a pin. i think a lot of people are used _ without entering a pin. i think a lot of people are used to - without entering a pin. i think a lot of people are used to having| without entering a pin. i think a - lot of people are used to having the higher limits, to find a more convenient, then it was always a direction we were heading, so yeah, i think it is here to stay.— i think it is here to stay. whether it is contactless _ i think it is here to stay. whether it is contactless or _ i think it is here to stay. whether it is contactless or by _ i think it is here to stay. whether it is contactless or by phone, - i think it is here to stay. whether it is contactless or by phone, the | it is contactless or by phone, the way we pay is changing. the question is, ourshop way we pay is changing. the question is, our shop is happy with the speed of that change? —— are shoppers happy? that's the big question. interestingly, not all retailers are ready yet. the limit changes today, but shops say it could take months for them to update their payment machines. some businesses are worried about an increase in so—called contactless walk—outs. that's when you tap and you think you've paid and leave, but the machine is actually asking you to enter your pin. as we heard there, concerns from some shoppers, although lots of people are used
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to the higher limits that come with using contactless on your phone. the banks say the fraud risk is very low and people's money is protected if anything goes wrong. we'd love to know your thoughts on this one. we've got a personal finance expert with us later to answer your questions, too. time now for all your sport news. british tennis has a new number one. cameron norrie is 26, and he's going to replace dan evans at the top of the rankings, after sweeping aside argentina's diego schwartzman
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in straight sets to reach the semifinals of the indian wells masters. he is well travelled, but he is definitely british in terms of his dna, and doing so well. when the next rankings are released, he will be the new british number one. we're joined now by our tennis correspondent russell fuller. morning, russell. if you can put this into context, how big a deal is hisjourney to the semis in indian wells? this is one of the nine masters series events that the men play for on the atp tour, so outside of the grand slams, these are the biggest tournaments of all, thank many people here at indian wells would be quite confident when they say that in recent years, this has actually been the most important of those
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nine masters series events. it is a bit different this year because it is normally staged in march, the same at the very end of the season because of the pandemic, the crowds have been down on what they normally are, but that doesn't take anything away from cameron norrie, still a strong field even though you might be missing the likes of rafael nadal and nowak djokovic, he has taken advantage wonderfully well, and he demolished diego schwartzman, won the first set 6—0, brooke his opponent six times out of seven, and playing with so much confidence with the season he has had. who knows what he can achieve? usually is just dealing with the situation brilliantly, he said he felt virtually no nerves today. he was more relaxed than the any match at indian wells so far this week, the chilled on the court. you mentioned his fluent year. _ chilled on the court. you mentioned his fluent year, then _ chilled on the court. you mentioned his fluent year, then he _ chilled on the court. you mentioned his fluent year, then he has - chilled on the court. you mentioned his fluent year, then he has won - his fluent year, then he has won more matches this year than the nowak djokovic. to what extent has
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success gone under the radar with all the excitement around emma raducanu and the return of andy murray? n raducanu and the return of andy murra ? ~ . , ., raducanu and the return of andy murra ? ~ ., , , murray? i think it has done, because dan evans also _ murray? i think it has done, because dan evans also won _ murray? i think it has done, because dan evans also won his _ murray? i think it has done, because dan evans also won his first - murray? i think it has done, because dan evans also won his first atp - dan evans also won his first atp tournament of his career in melbourne in the run—up to the australian open, and where cameron norrie has had some success has been at the smaller atp events. five finals in total this year, a staggering number of finals to reach when you think about how relatively few events in play will over the course of a year. he won one of those in mexico at the end ofjuly, the beginning of august, but the olympics were on, that did not get much in the way of headlines. he has had high—profile matches in grand slams, he has had the misfortune of playing rafael nadal twice in the third round stage, and then running into roger federer on wimbledon centre court injuly. so slowly making a name for himself, but this is certainly the biggest tournament that he has performed the swelling, and he thinks the win over diego schwartzman was the biggest of his
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career so far because he knows he has now got a great chance. why shouldn't he go all the way? yes playing well enough.— shouldn't he go all the way? yes playing well enough. have the crowds taken to him? — playing well enough. have the crowds taken to him? he _ playing well enough. have the crowds taken to him? he is _ playing well enough. have the crowds taken to him? he is very _ playing well enough. have the crowds taken to him? he is very laid-back. taken to him? he is very laid-back indeed. i think _ taken to him? he is very laid-back indeed. i think he _ taken to him? he is very laid-back indeed. i think he is _ taken to him? he is very laid-back indeed. i think he is somebody - taken to him? he is very laid-back| indeed. i think he is somebody who takes his career very seriously, he works very hard, but i think you know how to switch off and enjoy himself as well. very down to earth, i always find, he has got a very close relationship with his coach, they played together on the same tennis team at texas christian university. he has a great deal of respect for him as a tennis player and now as a coach, they are good friends, they have been together ever since cameron norrie first set out on tour about three or four years ago, and it is a very successful partnership. it has been a rapid climb. you will be the british number one on monday, but there's also a chance he could make his debut in the top 20 of the
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rankings. a phenomenal achievement, that really is something very special when you actually think about it. the best player in your country and one of the top 20 male players in the world.— players in the world. absolutely ri . ht, players in the world. absolutely riaht, and players in the world. absolutely right. and he — players in the world. absolutely right, and he is— players in the world. absolutely right, and he is saying - players in the world. absolutely right, and he is saying he - players in the world. absolutely right, and he is saying he is - players in the world. absolutely right, and he is saying he is for| right, and he is saying he is for the world number one spot. is it too far to say we are in a new golden era for british tennis? i far to say we are in a new golden era for british tennis?— era for british tennis? i would be surprised. _ era for british tennis? i would be surprised. but — era for british tennis? i would be surprised, but absolutely - era for british tennis? i would be i surprised, but absolutely delighted if you made it to the world number one slot. his claim has been very rapid indeed, because of all his attributes i was telling you about, he is putting a bit more power on those grounds shops and his serves in recent months, he has become a handle on the tour, and i think to break into the top ten on the top five, you have to have that extra x factor about your game, perhaps one really big weapon, whether it is your serve or a hammerforehand really big weapon, whether it is your serve or a hammer forehand from the baseline to perhaps take you into that very high spot in the rankings. but let's see where cameron norrie can go. once you have
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made the top 20, suppose the next goal is top 15, top ten. keep reaching for the stars, absolutely. i'd be horrified if you said he didn't think you could be world number one one day. aim for the very top. number one one day. aim for the very to . _ ., ~', , number one one day. aim for the very to n ., , . number one one day. aim for the very to. . , . ., . ,, number one one day. aim for the very to-. . , . ., .~ ., top. thanks very much for talking to us this morning, _ top. thanks very much for talking to us this morning, russell. _ top. thanks very much for talking to us this morning, russell. and - top. thanks very much for talking to us this morning, russell. and we're| us this morning, russell. and we're looking at the new partnership for the davis with andy murray not playing, so it is cameron norrie and dan evans, great partnership. great to see that hard work gets you there and he is honestly having a moment in time. thanks, mike. here's matt with a look at this morning's weather. good morning. bit of a contrast this morning, some of you will be stepping foot out the door and dashing back in to get something warmer to put on. temperatures only up warmer to put on. temperatures only up above freezing in the uk, just
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about freezing in the south—east of northern ireland, glasgow only around one celsius, but further south, attempt is around 13 to 15 celsius across parts of southern england and south wales. the contrast is there today, but if it is chilly for you by this afternoon, 16 in the south—west, but step at a slower further north. 16 in the south—west, but step at a slowerfurther north. not 16 in the south—west, but step at a slower further north. not a particularly long—lived blast of cold air. in the next few days, the chilly blues proposed by the warmer yellows and ambers, and tuesday with the winds across the country, temperatures may soar, after 21 celsius in a couple of spots. warm up, but some cloud and rain on the way as well. but a chilly air today, lots of sunshine around this morning, particularly across scotland, northern ireland and northern england. some cloud at the moment through wales and east anglia, the dividing line between the cold air and the mild air, it
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will be there across southern counties of england and wales through the afternoon sustain cloudy for most here, but for many, a sunny day. a couple of showers around the north of scotland, down the eastern coast of england. temperature is only around eight to 13 celsius for the vast majority, still a bit milder across the south but tebbutt is not present a great deal from where they are at the moment. the milder air was where they are at the moment. the milderairwas a where they are at the moment. the milder air was a few showers are still we start the night, we notice the cloud is starting to push its way northwards once again. that will of the temperature is across the south and west going into tomorrow morning. ruralareas south and west going into tomorrow morning. rural areas across northern scotland and north—east of england, as well as the midlands and wales, could get a touch of frost. so i cold a night to night to come tonight for some of you. the cold air with us on saturday to these. low pressure starting to push on to the east as we go into the weekend. eventually bringing some rain, but the return of the milder air. so it isjust a brief the return of the milder air. so it is just a brief stint of something chillierfor many. lots is just a brief stint of something chillier for many. lots of cloud around on saturday, one or two isolated showers here and there. greatest chance of rain in the west
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as the breeze picks up late in the day, particularly for northern ireland and western parts of scotland. must have a new drive saturday. mild air trying to push northwards once again, still chilly across parts of scotland but as we go through saturday night and into sunday, outbreaks of rain will push its way eastwards across the uk, and that will gradually bring us all back into the milder air. more than we have cloud now bricks of rain around to begin sunday, very shabby in nature, most places turning that little bit drier, and temperatures should be up and around the mid or high teens. higher than we would normally expect this time of year, the warm air lasting into the start of next week with the cold air back later. matt, the answer to my next question is yes, i'd love to. would you like to hear adel�*s new single? yes, i'd to, charlie.
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the most anticipated song of the year. it is cold easy on me command reflects on adele's divorce. if you have not had a chance to hear it, you can hear it now. #go # go easy on me, baby. i was still a child. didn't get a chance to feel the world around me. # no time to choose what i chose to do. # so go easy on me.
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# so go easy on me. # i had good intentions. # i had good intentions. # but i know that probably doesn't even show. # go easy on me, baby. even show. # go eas on me, bab . ., . # go easy on me, baby. you have heard it. # go easy on me, baby. you have heard it- how— # go easy on me, baby. you have heard it. how are _ # go easy on me, baby. you have heard it. how are the _ # go easy on me, baby. you have heard it. how are the fans - # go easy on me, baby. you have heard it. how are the fans react i # go easy on me, baby. you have. heard it. how are the fans react in? it is now officially three minutes past midnight. the new track from adele is cold easy on me. are we ready? let's do this. # there in't no gold in this river
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that i've been washing my hands on forever... for that i've been washing my hands on forever... ., . . that i've been washing my hands on forever... ., . , ., ~ , forever... for fans of adele comedy which was finally _ forever... for fans of adele comedy which was finally over. _ forever... for fans of adele comedy which was finally over. six - forever... for fans of adele comedy which was finally over. six years - which was finally over. six years since her last album, a chance to hear her new single, easy on me. #go # go easy on me, baby. # go easy on me, baby. # i was still a child. # i was still a child. # didn't get the chance to feel the world around me #.
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i hope we have heard the song now, the conclusion by many fans, loads of comments on social media as it is brilliant, that is being spoken about. zoe ball on radio two talking about. zoe ball on radio two talking about it. we can speak now to a huge adele fan — one who pays her the ultimate compliment by impersonating her professionally — singer katie markham joins us now. have you heard of the song, and what do you think?— do you think? yes, last night, it took me ages — do you think? yes, last night, it took me ages to _ do you think? yes, last night, it took me ages to get _ do you think? yes, last night, it took me ages to get a _ do you think? yes, last night, it. took me ages to get a connection do you think? yes, last night, it - took me ages to get a connection so i could actually hear it, because i was driving home from a gig last night, so i think i had at probably ten minutes after everyone else, and i was freaking out.— i was freaking out. what is the initialverdict, _ i was freaking out. what is the initial verdict, what _ i was freaking out. what is the initial verdict, what do - i was freaking out. what is the initial verdict, what do you - i was freaking out. what is the l initial verdict, what do you make i was freaking out. what is the - initial verdict, what do you make of it? i initial verdict, what do you make of it? . , y initial verdict, what do you make of it? _, initial verdict, what do you make of it? y ., ., it? i absolutely love it. it went on a completely _ it? i absolutely love it. it went on a completely different _ it? i absolutely love it. it went on a completely different direction i a completely different direction from what i thought it would, but yeah, it's great, and usually rips into some of those notes, which is
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really good. —— she really rips into some of those notes. really good. -- she really rips into some of those notes.— really good. -- she really rips into some of those notes. have you learnt it? because — some of those notes. have you learnt it? because as— some of those notes. have you learnt it? because as a— some of those notes. have you learnt it? because as a tribute _ some of those notes. have you learnt it? because as a tribute act, - some of those notes. have you learnt it? because as a tribute act, you - it? because as a tribute act, you have to be up—to—date. i think the face says it all! i have to be up-to-date. i think the face says it all!— face says it all! i was and stood all the way _ face says it all! i was and stood all the way home _ face says it all! i was and stood all the way home last - face says it all! i was and stood all the way home last night - face says it all! i was and stood all the way home last night for| face says it all! i was and stood - all the way home last night for two and a half hours, so it is still fresh in my mind, but yeah, i have of this they were to be first verse because she released it on instagram, but but apart from that, instagram, but but apart from that, i know a little bit of it. the chorus is catching in it now. we will have it by the next show that we do. ., . . will have it by the next show that we do. ., ., ., , will have it by the next show that we do. ., . . , will have it by the next show that wedo. ., . . , we do. you are a tribute act, you are obviously _ we do. you are a tribute act, you are obviously a _ we do. you are a tribute act, you are obviously a fan _ we do. you are a tribute act, you are obviously a fan as _ we do. you are a tribute act, you are obviously a fan as well, - we do. you are a tribute act, you are obviously a fan as well, that| we do. you are a tribute act, you. are obviously a fan as well, that is obvious, but you have met adele, haven't you? and she has been really supportive of your career as a tribute artist.— supportive of your career as a tribute artist. yeah, i was very lucky because _ tribute artist. yeah, i was very lucky because i _ tribute artist. yeah, i was very lucky because i was _ tribute artist. yeah, i was very lucky because i was chosen - tribute artist. yeah, i was very lucky because i was chosen to | tribute artist. yeah, i was very i lucky because i was chosen to be part of adele at the bbc with graham norton, so that was obviously in 2015 when won her third album was
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released, 25. so i was very lucky to be part of that command ever since then, my career has taken off. she also gave me a shout out in front of 100,000 people in her wembley stadium tour, just before she cancelled the show the next day, so i was so lucky with that as well. she has just been so supportive, and just catapulted my career, because i am now the lead vocalist of the adele song book in all of the theatres which is literally touring internationally now, so i have to pinch myself to realise what i actually doing.— pinch myself to realise what i actually doing. katie, you will no robabl actually doing. katie, you will no probably better _ actually doing. katie, you will no probably better than _ actually doing. katie, you will no probably better than anyone - actually doing. katie, you will no probably better than anyone the| probably better than anyone the special qualities of her voice, and we got a little sentimentjust then. people will be curious as to how close you do sound to the real thing. it is only in the morning, but can you give us just a chorus? can you give us a moment? ok.
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but can you give usjust a chorus? can you give us a moment? ok, go on then. # there ain't no gold in this river that i've been washing my hands on forever. # and there is hope in these waters... i will give you that bit! lovely to hear, use sing very well. can ijust ask? you know very lovely to hear, use sing very well. can i just ask? you know very well, when you blast out those numbers to your crowds, her lyrics and the way she sings have a real impact on people, don't they?— she sings have a real impact on people, don't they? they really do. she connects _ people, don't they? they really do. she connects with _ people, don't they? they really do. she connects with everybody, - people, don't they? they really do. she connects with everybody, she l people, don't they? they really do. | she connects with everybody, she is such a down to earth person, and i think there's a song out there for everybody to connect with. i certainly connect to all the
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emotional ones because i am an emotional ones because i am an emotional wreck, so i love singing all the emotional ones, but i also like to get my teeth into the big songs as well. and the reaction of the crowds when we are performing, i did a theatre show in glasgow at the kings theatre a few years ago, and having 1200 people singing back to me was so emotional. i can't even imagine what adele's emotions are like when she has got millions of people singing back to her, her own songs, because i was choked up at the time. so i think it isjust something that connects with everybody, she has one of those songs for every single person. i songs for every single person. i think you are right. let's play a bit of rolling in the deep, because you can imagine that, the crowds going wild. reaching a fever pitch, bringing me out of the dark.
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# environment where i can see you crystal clear. # every piece of you. # every piece of you. # don't under estimate the things that i will do. # there is a fire starting in my heart. # reaching a fever pitch, and it is bringing me out of the dark. # the scars remind me of us. # the scars remind me of us. # they keep me thinking that we almost had it all. # they leave me breathless. i can't help feeling we could have had it all. # ruling in the deep ...# what is it like when the crowd join in? you
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don't really have to sing it, the audience is already there, the are feeling it, they literally take over, which is amazing. ijust go for it, and it is amazing, they take over the whole song. so it is great just to see obviously like minded people, massive fans of adele like myself, just react the way that i know i definitely will. theyjust love it, theyjustjump straight into the song and sang their hearts out. it is great.— out. it is great. katie, i know you have had two _ out. it is great. katie, i know you have had two hours _ out. it is great. katie, i know you have had two hours sleep, - out. it is great. katie, i know you have had two hours sleep, you i have had two hours sleep, you have to learn the new song, easy on me, good luck with that for your next performance, thank you so much for getting up this morning and singing for us as well.— for us as well. thank you for having me. time now to get the news, travel and weather where you are. good morning from bbc london, i'm tarah welsh. bbc london has been investigating the problems with disrepair in social housing.
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and many londoners have got in touch. it comes as shelter has revealed that the health of one in four renters in the capital is being harmed by poor housing. it's like a disease, it will literally just take over, and it's disgusting, and obviously what i'm concerned about is that there's black mould spores that come off of it. i don't want to stay here any more. my hand, my back hurting me with the cleaning, this stink, and i can't look at it every single time i come here. i don't like it, i want to clean things. candles will be lit across london and beyond tonight, to mark the end of baby loss awareness week. it's known as the wave of light, to remember babies who have passed away and pregnancies lost. among those taking part will be naomi and ross from watford, whose daughter norah died in 2018.
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it is very symbolic, and there is something peaceful about lighting a candle and just being quiet for a little while. i think the more people that do it, we need the people who haven't lost to understand what you go through when you have lost. if you're heading out on public transport this morning, this is how tfl services are looking right now. looking 0k, except for minor delays on the metropolitan line this morning. there are problems on southern and southeastern this morning. tune into your bbc local radio station. also worth a check this weekend, when most southern services between victoria and east croydon will be diverted to london bridge due to major works. onto the weather now with elisabeth rizzini. hello, good morning. high pressure is set to dominate the weather still across the capital of the next few days or so, so it is still looking dry or mostly dry. but what we may just see particularly today is a few spots of drizzle perhaps falling from the thickness of the cloud. that is a possibility. and there will be a lot of cloud around today, too. we are starting off on a mild note,
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temperatures in double figures, but the cloud is a weak cold front sinking southwards as it hits the area of high pressure. it weakens further and dissipates, but we will keep those cloudy conditions for much of the rest of day. perhaps some clearance, sunshine, and some cool air in northern home counties by the time we get to the end of the day, so it could brighten up considerably here. top temperatures, though, underneath all of that cloud lower than they have been, 14 or 15 celsius, and the winds staying light. as we head through this evening and overnight, there will be some long clear spells again particularly towards northern counties, where we mayjust see temperature drop as low as perhaps 5 or 6 celsius. elsewhere, high single figures underneath all of that cloud, and it should stay dry. tomorrow, it will start to feel a bit milder. it should be dry throughout the day, there will be some sunny spells, but variable amounts of cloud, temperatures go up, and again feeling quite mild, with more cloud on sunday, and maybe some outbreaks of patchy rain at times. i'm back with the latest from the bbc london
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newsroom in half an hour. plenty more on our website at the usual address. bye for now. good morning, welcome to breakfast with naga munchetty and charlie stayt. our headlines today. foreign lorry drivers will be allowed to make more deliveries in the uk, as the government tries to keep the supply chain moving. the queen appears to criticise world leaders over their lack of action on climate change. thousands of domestic abuse cases in england and wales are dropped, because prosecutors ran out of time to bring charges. we talk to actor idris elba about his new movie, and whether he's got a chance of becoming bond.
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there are some good people in line. but i there are some good people in line. but i am _ there are some good people in line. but i am not — there are some good people in line. but i am not in line in any official capacity — good morning. a new number one in british men's tennis — cameron norrie is heading to the top, after sweeping aside diego swartzman to reach the semi finals of the indian wells masters. and it's a day for the biggerjacket for those of you are about to set outside in the northern half of the country, but it is a short lived chill. iwill tell country, but it is a short lived chill. i will tell you why. good morning. it's friday, 15th october. our main story. foreign lorry drivers will be allowed to make more deliveries in the uk, under new government measures to ease the pressure on supply chains. currently, overseas workers can only make two trips to britain a week. under the new rules they will be allowed to make unlimited journeys in a two—week period. meanwhile, 800 temporary visas for butchers and abattoir workers will also be granted to help with the backlog at pig farms. our political correspondent jonathan blake has more.
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thousands of extra visas have been offered to hgv drivers from abroad, in an attempt to ease pressure on supply chains in the uk. but only a fraction of them have been issued. so now the government is going further, in a move it hopes will allow thousands of extra deliveries per month. drivers from the eu are normally restricted to making two deliveries within seven days, but those rules will be relaxed to allow unlimited trips within a fortnight. this will bring, i think, some significant additional capacity to deliveries to the hgv fleet, because some of those eu fleets will be able to do more return jobs here in the uk. it's hoped food supply chains will be boosted by the move, with more goods being moved at a time of high demand. but the haulage industry is worried that, while it might take the pressure off in the run—up to christmas, uk firms could lose out to cheaper eu rivals. pig farming is another sector that has been struggling, with thousands of healthy animals
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slaughtered without being processed for meat. but there is relief at the government's move to allow 800 foreign butchers into the uk and provide more cold storage. we needed butchers in these processing plants 12 weeks ago now. we, as farmers, should never have been put in this position. this really wasn't our problem. this was a processing problem and we have been left to deal with the whole emotional and financial issues. farmers say the action is long overdue, but ministers deny acting too late. the government insist in that long—term uk wages and working standards will need to rise to these challenges. but for now they have been left with no choice but to rely on foreign labour. jonathan blake, bbc news. we're joined now by our political correspondent iain watson. morning, iain. quite a few questions about this. one is a technical one. when does it start? i do the other one, will it work? , . . . , ,
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work? does it change anything? these are two very — work? does it change anything? these are two very good _ work? does it change anything? these are two very good questions. - work? does it change anything? these are two very good questions. when - are two very good questions. when does it— are two very good questions. when does it start? at the moment it is a ntatter— does it start? at the moment it is a matter of— does it start? at the moment it is a matter of consultation. there are two different schemes jonathan is talking _ two different schemes jonathan is talking about. on the pig farming scheme _ talking about. on the pig farming scheme we are expecting 800 new butchers _ scheme we are expecting 800 new butchers to come from abroad. the first of— butchers to come from abroad. the first of those will arrive in november and last for six months. when _ november and last for six months. when it— november and last for six months. when it comes to relaxing the rules on eu _ when it comes to relaxing the rules on eu lorry— when it comes to relaxing the rules on eu lorry drivers, as i say, the consultation— on eu lorry drivers, as i say, the consultation will last until next week — consultation will last until next week it — consultation will last until next week. it has already been imposed by some _ week. it has already been imposed by some people very loudly. the road haulage _ some people very loudly. the road haulage association effectively saying — haulage association effectively saying this will allow bigger eu companies to undercut our workers when _ companies to undercut our workers when it— companies to undercut our workers when it comes to deliveries, not 'ust when it comes to deliveries, not just in— when it comes to deliveries, not just in the — when it comes to deliveries, not just in the run—up to christmas, but for a _ just in the run—up to christmas, but for a six—month period after that, potentially — for a six—month period after that, potentially. they are very concerned. will it work? that will depend _ concerned. will it work? that will depend on — concerned. will it work? that will depend on whether eu drivers will take advantage of this. what the government is thinking, if you relax
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that it _ government is thinking, if you relax that it gives — government is thinking, if you relax that it gives lorry drivers a bigger incentive — that it gives lorry drivers a bigger incentive to come here because there are more _ incentive to come here because there are more options for making money. if are more options for making money. if that _ are more options for making money. if that is _ are more options for making money. if that is the — are more options for making money. if that is the case, there will be more _ if that is the case, there will be more deliveries and that will easily supply— more deliveries and that will easily supply chain of problems ahead of christmas — supply chain of problems ahead of christmas. what it also shows is that, _ christmas. what it also shows is that, although only last week boris johnson _ that, although only last week boris johnson at — that, although only last week boris johnson at his conference was talking — johnson at his conference was talking about companies using immigration because of a failure to invest— immigration because of a failure to invest in— immigration because of a failure to invest in the wrong workforce, it is going _ invest in the wrong workforce, it is going to _ invest in the wrong workforce, it is going to take time before we get too hi-h going to take time before we get too high skilled, high wage economy in this country. in the short—term there _ this country. in the short—term there is— this country. in the short—term there is perhaps going to be a bigger— there is perhaps going to be a bigger reliance on foreign labour than the — bigger reliance on foreign labour than the government would have originally— than the government would have originally anticipated.— than the government would have originally anticipated. we'll be speaking to the transport secretary, grant shapps, at 7:30. if you have been directly caught up in what is happening, do get in touch. grant shapps speaking to us at half past seven. the queen has appeared to suggest she's irritated by a lack of action in tackling the climate crisis. her remarks emerged in clips of a conversation filmed on a phone, during a trip to cardiff, for the opening of the welsh senedd. at one point she appears to be talking
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about the cop 26 climate conference, and can be heard saying she does not know who is coming to the event which will begin in glasgow at the end of this month. two video clips show the queen chatting with the duchess of cornwall and elinjones, the parliament's presiding officer. prince william also talked candidly on climate change this week saying it required world leaders to communicate very honestly and very clearly about solutions to global warming. we, if we are not careful, we are robbing — we, if we are not careful, we are robbing from our children plus my future _
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robbing from our children plus my future. children love being adults, they love — future. children love being adults, they love getting money, playing and chasing _ they love getting money, playing and chasing and playing sport and stuff, and i chasing and playing sport and stuff, and i think— chasing and playing sport and stuff, and i think they have a truer appreciation of what we are going to miss, _ appreciation of what we are going to miss, of— appreciation of what we are going to miss, of what we are letting down than many— miss, of what we are letting down than many of the adults. that is where _ than many of the adults. that is where the — than many of the adults. that is where the disconnect is happening. those adults in positions of responsibility are not channelling their inner child. we can't have more _ their inner child. we can't have more clever speak in words but not action~ _ rules for travellers returning to england will be relaxed in time for the half term holidays. from the 24th of october, fully vaccinated people will be able to use private lateral flow tests to prove their covid status, rather than relying on the more expensive pcr test. the transport secretary said it would make travel easier and simpler. meanwhile, west berkshire council has confirmed that some pcr tests carried out at one of its sites have been returning false negative results. people who were tested at the newbury showground between the 3rd and 12th of october, are now being urged to get re—tested along with their close contacts. health officials are expected to give more details today, amid concerns that other sites
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in the south—west of england may also be affected. the man suspected of killing five people with a bow and arrow in norway, will appear in court this morning. 37—year—old espen andersen brathen, a danish muslim convert, has reportedly confessed to the crime, that the authorities say appears to have been an act of terror. our correspondent mark lowen joins us now from kongsberg. good morning to you. lots of questions being asked, one about the whole procedure in which this man was arrested, but also him being previously known to authorities? yeah, he was flagged as a security risk to— yeah, he was flagged as a security risk to the — yeah, he was flagged as a security risk to the police here and there were _ risk to the police here and there were fears — risk to the police here and there were fears over his radicalisation. we know— were fears over his radicalisation. we know that he had converted to islam~ _ we know that he had converted to islam~ a— we know that he had converted to islam. a video has emerged of him in which _ islam. a video has emerged of him in which he _ islam. a video has emerged of him in which he issues a warning and proclaims _ which he issues a warning and proclaims his muslim faith. so the question— proclaims his muslim faith. so the question now is whether the
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radicalisation was what drove him to pick up _ radicalisation was what drove him to pick up a _ radicalisation was what drove him to pick up a bow and arrow and go on a killing _ pick up a bow and arrow and go on a killing spree — pick up a bow and arrow and go on a killing spree through this small peaceful town of 25,000 people on wednesday evening, killing five people. — wednesday evening, killing five people, or to what extent psychiatric problems were at play. he is _ psychiatric problems were at play. he is undergoing psychiatric treatment. that could last several weeks _ treatment. that could last several weeks. there will be a court appearance this morning. we don't know— appearance this morning. we don't know if— appearance this morning. we don't know if he — appearance this morning. we don't know if he will be there or if you will be represented by a lawyer. _ or if you will be represented by a lawyer, but— or if you will be represented by a lawyer, but he is expected to be remanded — lawyer, but he is expected to be remanded in custody. meanwhile here there is— remanded in custody. meanwhile here there is a _ remanded in custody. meanwhile here there is a candlelit vigil. there are candles, roses, cuddly toys. we spoke _ are candles, roses, cuddly toys. we spoke to— are candles, roses, cuddly toys. we spoke to people here yesterday, some of whom _ spoke to people here yesterday, some of whom were crying, others comforting, saying they are trying to come _ comforting, saying they are trying to come to — comforting, saying they are trying to come to terms with the devastation that has been wrought on this town _ devastation that has been wrought on this town. it has been no way's worst— this town. it has been no way's worst mass— this town. it has been no way's worst mass killing for a decade since _ worst mass killing for a decade since the — worst mass killing for a decade since the far right extremist anders breivik— since the far right extremist anders breivik killed 77 people here. we are expecting the prime minister to come _ are expecting the prime minister to come here — are expecting the prime minister to come here this morning to try to be as your— come here this morning to try to be as your people and to restore the spirit _
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as your people and to restore the spirit of— as your people and to restore the spirit of this town that feels so profoundly crushed. thank— profoundly crushed. thank you very much. mark lowen.- thank you very much. mark lowen. ., , mark lowen. the time now is ten minutes past _ mark lowen. the time now is ten minutes past seven. _ mark lowen. the time now is ten minutes past seven. matt - mark lowen. the time now is ten minutes past seven. matt has - mark lowen. the time now is ten | minutes past seven. matt has got mark lowen. the time now is ten - minutes past seven. matt has got all the weather details. morning. the weather details. morning-— the weather details. morninu. ., , ,. , , morning. lovely picture. yes. chilly start here in _ morning. lovely picture. yes. chilly start here in ballymena. _ morning. lovely picture. yes. chilly start here in ballymena. very - morning. lovely picture. yes. chilly start here in ballymena. very good | start here in ballymena. very good morning. a little bit of mist coming off the river. it is cold in the northern half of the country compared to what we have been used to so far this month. temperatures a few degrees above freezing in scotland. contrast that with the south of the country, temperatures in the teens. the dividing line between the two is a weak weather front. there is a line of patchy light rain and drizzle working its way through east anglia, the midlands and south wales. lots of cloud on that. that is the dividing line between the north and the south. lots of sunshine for many. showers in the north and east of scotland. cloud in southern counties of a nun. the weather front almost
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ground to a halt. still staying on the milder side to the south of it with light winds coming from the south—west. more of a north—west to westerly airflow across the rest of the country. it will feel much chillier than you're used to. temperatures eight to 10 degrees across much of scotland. 13 through the central swathes of the country. 16 in south. a few showers this afternoon along those southern counties, but they will link with the cloud pushing northwards through the cloud pushing northwards through the night as milder air tries to find its way back. it doesn't make it too much of the north and east of the uk. tomorrow morning there will be a touch of frost. through the weekend it will gradually turn milderfor all but also weekend it will gradually turn milder for all but also claudia and a little bit wetter at times. full milder for all but also claudia and a little bit wetter at times. full forecast milder for all but also claudia and a little bit wetter at times. full forecast later. milder for all but also claudia and a little bit wetter at times. full forecast later. thank milder for all but also claudia and a little bit wetter at times. full forecast later. . ~ , ., milder for all but also claudia and a little bit wetter at times. full forecast later. thank poll. 12 full forecast later. thank you. 12 minutes past _ full forecast later. thank you. 12 minutes past seven. _ full forecast later. thank you. 12 minutes past seven. michael- full forecast later. thank you. 12 l minutes past seven. michael have full forecast later. thank you. 12 - minutes past seven. michael have the latest sport in about 15 minutes. almost 13,000 cases of alleged domestic abuse in england and wales were dropped in the last five years,
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because authorities ran out of time to prosecute. that's according to figures obtained by bbc news. currently, the law allows six months to prosecute a case of common assault. but campaigners want to see this extended because they say it can take years for victims of domestic violence to come forward. our political correspondent alex forsyth reports. i didn't know or understand what i was going through. i genuinely believed it was my fault. i kept asking myself, what is it that i keep doing wrong that makes them behave like this? a year ago, erica started a campaign to support survivors of domestic abuse, something she says that's very personal. when there were the good days i'd be like, 0k, i've done something right. and then, when there was something going wrong, i'd say to myself, this is what i've done wrong, lam being punished for my own mistakes. and getting out of that mindset is what led me to eventually leave this relationship. erica made a report of domestic abuse to the police, but was told no one could be charged because too much time had passed.
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coming forward for me was one of the biggest things i've ever done in my life, to sit down and say to someone that doesn't know me that these are the things that happened to me. six months isn't enough time to even fathom that sort of experience. the current law allows six months between the time an alleged common assault takes place, and someone being charged. the idea is to keepjustice moving in offences the system deems less serious. but campaigners say when it comes to domestic abuse that is not long enough, because it can take years for victims to feel able to come forward, orfor police to build a case. in the past five years in england and wales there were almost 13,000 cases of common assault involving domestic abuse that were never charged, because that six month time limit was breached. and while over that period the number of these cases being reported went up, the number resulting in someone being charged went down. some want a change in the law
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to allow more time for domestic abuse cases to get to court. i think this is another example of where the law, the criminaljustice system, simply doesn't get violence against women and girls. we need recognition from the government of how serious this is, how you have got so many domestic abuse survivors and victims just being timed out because the law is wrong and unfair. ministers have said before they will consider this issue, which the government says it takes seriously. in a statement, a spokesman said that all allegations should be investigated and pursued vigorously through the courts where possible. and they pointed out there is no time limit on reporting other crimes, such as bodily harm, or those that add up to coercive behaviour. meanwhile, police chiefs say that six month limit only affects a small proportion of cases. but they say there is particular concern around those involving domestic abuse, and they're supporting the government in analysing the issue to ensure victims achieve justice. i used to spend a lot
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of time to myselfjust to reflect, to calm down. erica says it is a case she will keep on making. using my story is my strength has been the biggest thing for me. to be able to tell my story with confidence, but using it as power to basically fight back against the law and hopefully change the law, has been one of the most important things to me. this was a report by alex forsyth. let's speak now to the chief executive of the charity refuge, ruth davison. good morning. can ijust first say one thing, which is a lot of people just hearing this story will have only heard, may be for the first time, i know it is a fact and it is pre—existing, that there is this six—month timeline? pre-existing, that there is this six-month timeline?— pre-existing, that there is this six-month timeline? that's right, chard . six-month timeline? that's right, chardy. thanks _ six-month timeline? that's right, chardy. thanks for _ six-month timeline? that's right, chardy. thanks for having - six-month timeline? that's right, chardy. thanks for having me - six-month timeline? that's right, chardy. thanks for having me on | six-month timeline? that's right, i chardy. thanks for having me on this morning _ chardy. thanks for having me on this morning the — chardy. thanks for having me on this morning. the timeline, the six month limit, _ morning. the timeline, the six month limit, is _ morning. the timeline, the six month limit, is completely arbitrary. that
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is why— limit, is completely arbitrary. that is why we — limit, is completely arbitrary. that is why we along with other campaigners are saying we need to see that _ campaigners are saying we need to see that the timeline extended. can ou 'ust see that the timeline extended. can you just explain? what is that six—month —— what does that six—month —— what does that six—month represent? that is between the time the incident occurs and the time of a prosecution, is that of the timeline we are talking about? that's correct. so from the time the incident _ that's correct. so from the time the incident occurred to the time when charges _ incident occurred to the time when charges are — incident occurred to the time when charges are brought. there are two timelines — charges are brought. there are two timelines. the time it takes a woman to process _ timelines. the time it takes a woman to process what has happened to her, to process what has happened to her, to bring _ to process what has happened to her, to bring a _ to process what has happened to her, to bring a report, and then the police — to bring a report, and then the police have to investigate. we are seeing _ police have to investigate. we are seeing significant delays within police — seeing significant delays within police investigations and that is timing — police investigations and that is timing women out ofjustice. domestic— timing women out ofjustice. domestic abuse is complex. it involves— domestic abuse is complex. it involves coercive control, gas lighting _ involves coercive control, gas lighting. as we heard from erica, who is— lighting. as we heard from erica, who is very— lighting. as we heard from erica, who is very bravely sharing her story. — who is very bravely sharing her story. it — who is very bravely sharing her story, it takes time to realise what is happening to you. never mind the time it— is happening to you. never mind the time it then — is happening to you. never mind the time it then takes to build up the courage — time it then takes to build up the courage to— time it then takes to build up the courage to report in the first place — courage to report in the first place if_ courage to report in the first place. if police delays are added onto that — place. if police delays are added
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onto that within this arbitrary six—month window, too many perpetrators are evading justice. 30 perpetrators are evading justice. sc what perpetrators are evading justice. what do you perpetrators are evading justice. ’ir what do you think perpetrators are evading justice. 5r what do you think would be the solution in terms of changing the parameters around the time? we think there is a very — parameters around the time? we think there is a very simple _ parameters around the time? we think there is a very simple and _ parameters around the time? we think there is a very simple and obvious - there is a very simple and obvious solution — there is a very simple and obvious solution. and that the upcoming police _ solution. and that the upcoming police and — solution. and that the upcoming police and sentencing —— sentencing and crime _ police and sentencing —— sentencing and crime bill is a great opportunity to bring it into my 70 to extend — opportunity to bring it into my 70 to extend the window that women have to extend the window that women have to report _ to extend the window that women have to report to _ to extend the window that women have to report to 18 months, and after that the — to report to 18 months, and after that the six—month time limit for investigation begins. that would allow— investigation begins. that would allow space and time for women to build _ allow space and time for women to build up _ allow space and time for women to build up courage, to seek external support _ build up courage, to seek external support. we know it refuse that one in five _ support. we know it refuse that one in five of _ support. we know it refuse that one in five of the — support. we know it refuse that one in five of the women report to the police _ in five of the women report to the police and — in five of the women report to the police and we have to offer them considerable report to have the confidence, the language skills and of the _ confidence, the language skills and of the support alongside them. someone who believes them. these are women _ someone who believes them. these are women who— someone who believes them. these are women who have often not been believed — women who have often not been believed and have been actively gas led by— believed and have been actively gas led by their partner. we know police don't _ led by their partner. we know police don't believe us. we saw the resignation of the police and crime commissioner yesterday. resignation of the police and crime commissioneryesterday. he resignation of the police and crime commissioner yesterday. he told us we should _ commissioner yesterday. he told us we should know he lot more. the
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metropolitan police have told us to fla l metropolitan police have told us to flag down — metropolitan police have told us to flag down bosses. we have always had the responsibility placed on us as women _ the responsibility placed on us as women to— the responsibility placed on us as women to keep ourselves safe, it is it any— women to keep ourselves safe, it is it any surprise that it takes longer for a _ it any surprise that it takes longer for a woman who is it any surprise that it _ for a woman who is it any surprise that it takes — for a woman who is it any surprise that it takes longer for a woman who has experienced abuse from intimate partner, _ has experienced abuse from intimate partner, that it takes time to process— partner, that it takes time to process that and be able to come forward? — process that and be able to come forward? never mind to a police force _ forward? never mind to a police force in— forward? never mind to a police force in which he may have low confidence.— force in which he may have low confidence. who is it that is still sa in: , confidence. who is it that is still saying. given — confidence. who is it that is still saying, given every _ confidence. who is it that is still saying, given every thing - confidence. who is it that is still saying, given every thing you i confidence. who is it that is still i saying, given every thing you have said, and a lot of people may be on board with the message, that there should be more time, who is it who is saying now that that is the correct length of time? and how can eight, in practical terms, correct length of time? and how can eight, in practicalterms, how correct length of time? and how can eight, in practical terms, how does that get changed? in eight, in practicalterms, how does that get changed?— eight, in practicalterms, how does that get changed? in practical terms this can be changed _ that get changed? in practical terms this can be changed with _ that get changed? in practical terms this can be changed with the - that get changed? in practical terms this can be changed with the police l this can be changed with the police crime _ this can be changed with the police crime sentencing and courts bill coming — crime sentencing and courts bill coming up. there is a real opportunity for the government to make _ opportunity for the government to make an _ opportunity for the government to make an amendment to the timeframe, it is simple _ make an amendment to the timeframe, it is simple and immediate. that bill is _ it is simple and immediate. that bill is coming back to the house of lords _ bill is coming back to the house of lords later— bill is coming back to the house of lords later this month. for that
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reason — lords later this month. for that reason we — lords later this month. for that reason we have launched a campaign called _ reason we have launched a campaign called enough is enough, asking not 'ust called enough is enough, asking not just for— called enough is enough, asking not just for this — called enough is enough, asking not just for this change but also for the recognition of domestic homicide, sexual violence and domestic— homicide, sexual violence and domestic abuse as serious crimes within— domestic abuse as serious crimes within this — domestic abuse as serious crimes within this site. there is a really practical— within this site. there is a really practical and immediate way these changes— practical and immediate way these changes can be made, which is why we are calling _ changes can be made, which is why we are calling for it now. there is not really _ are calling for it now. there is not really anyone saying they should not be done _ really anyone saying they should not be done. what we are hearing is that this can _ be done. what we are hearing is that this can clog — be done. what we are hearing is that this can clog up the court a few more. — this can clog up the court a few more. they— this can clog up the court a few more, they could be more delays, we have to _ more, they could be more delays, we have to clear— more, they could be more delays, we have to clear the backlog due to covid _ have to clear the backlog due to covid. what we are saying is that women _ covid. what we are saying is that women cannot be the price that is paid for— women cannot be the price that is paid for clearing those backlog two. of course _ paid for clearing those backlog two. of course we need more investment in the courts _ of course we need more investment in the courts. of course we need to clear— the courts. of course we need to clear the — the courts. of course we need to clear the backlog. but that can't be by preventing some from coming to prosecution and seeing perpetrators escape _ prosecution and seeing perpetrators escape justice. prosecution and seeing perpetrators escape justice-— escape 'ustice. broadening this out, what escape justice. broadening this out, what evidence _ escape justice. broadening this out, what evidence do _ escape justice. broadening this out, what evidence do you _ escape justice. broadening this out, what evidence do you have, - escape justice. broadening this out, what evidence do you have, and i escape justice. broadening this out, i what evidence do you have, and there has been much talked about, there have been more incidents of domestic abuse because of lockdown in the last year and a half, what evidence do you see in that?— last year and a half, what evidence do you see in that? there is so much evidence. refuge _
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do you see in that? there is so much evidence. refuge runs— do you see in that? there is so much evidence. refuge runs the _ do you see in that? there is so much evidence. refuge runs the domesticl evidence. refuge runs the domestic abuse _ evidence. refuge runs the domestic abuse helpline and we have seen calls to _ abuse helpline and we have seen calls to that helpline significantly increase — calls to that helpline significantly increase. your own data, which we welcome _ increase. your own data, which we welcome you — increase. your own data, which we welcome you publishing this morning and we _ welcome you publishing this morning and we are _ welcome you publishing this morning and we are really grateful that you have delved into it, showed very clearly _ have delved into it, showed very clearly that prosecutions are going down. _ clearly that prosecutions are going down, that cases have gone up by 70%~ _ down, that cases have gone up by 70%~ there — down, that cases have gone up by 70%. there is so much data coming forward _ 70%. there is so much data coming forward that — 70%. there is so much data coming forward that this problem has got worse _ forward that this problem has got worse we — forward that this problem has got worse. we know our front line services — worse. we know our front line services have experienced a significant increase in demand and we know— significant increase in demand and we know that other charities working with women survivors are seeing exactly _ with women survivors are seeing exactly the same trends. and with women survivors are seeing exactly the same trends. and 'ust on the comments — exactly the same trends. and 'ust on the comments from i exactly the same trends. and 'ust on the comments from the i exactly the same trends. and just on | the comments from the government, exactly the same trends. and just on i the comments from the government, i am looking at the justice secretary dominic raab, are you mention this a moment ago, talking about the backlog. he says he is hoping it will fall within 12 months, can't say when they will reach pre—pandemic levels. do you have much confidence in that? if pre-pandemic levels. do you have much confidence in that?— much confidence in that? if i'm honest, much confidence in that? if i'm honest. no. — much confidence in that? if i'm honest, no, not— much confidence in that? if i'm honest, no, not really. - much confidence in that? if i'm honest, no, not really. i- much confidence in that? if i'm honest, no, not really. ithinkl much confidence in that? if i'm i honest, no, not really. ithink we are hopefui— honest, no, not really. ithink we are hopeful that gp waiting queues will also _ are hopeful that gp waiting queues will also go back to normal, i think
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we are _ will also go back to normal, i think we are hopeful we will see normality returned _ we are hopeful we will see normality returned to — we are hopeful we will see normality returned to our shopping and hgv drivers _ returned to our shopping and hgv drivers. this is more optimism things— drivers. this is more optimism things will— drivers. this is more optimism things will return to normal when there _ things will return to normal when there is— things will return to normal when there is absolutely no evidence they will. there is absolutely no evidence they with the _ there is absolutely no evidence they will. the ongoing mental health impacts— will. the ongoing mental health impacts on women and abuses of the pandemic, _ impacts on women and abuses of the pandemic, the lockdown, we will be feeling _ pandemic, the lockdown, we will be feeling those four years. we know the demand for the national domestic abuse _ the demand for the national domestic abuse helpline has not fallen, even now lockdown has opened up again, it has remained consistently high. we do need _ has remained consistently high. we do need intervention urgently. we are saying — do need intervention urgently. we are saying enough is enough. priti patel. _ are saying enough is enough. priti patel. the — are saying enough is enough. priti patel, the home secretary, has said she will— patel, the home secretary, has said she will do— patel, the home secretary, has said she will do everything in their power— she will do everything in their power to— she will do everything in their power to address these issue to make sure violence against women and .irls sure violence against women and girls is— sure violence against women and girls is recognised as a serious crime — girls is recognised as a serious crime it— girls is recognised as a serious crime it is _ girls is recognised as a serious crime it is. we are saying to the government today, here are specific, very immediate things you can do that will— very immediate things you can do that will make a tangible difference, save women's lives, rebuild — difference, save women's lives, rebuild women plasma confidence in the police _ rebuild women plasma confidence in the police and criminaljustice system, — the police and criminaljustice system, and c perpetrators are brought _ system, and c perpetrators are brought tojustice. system, and c perpetrators are brought to justice.— system, and c perpetrators are brought to justice. brought to 'ustice. ruth davis and from brought to justice. ruth davis and from refuge. _ brought to justice. ruth davis and from refuge, thank _ brought to justice. ruth davis and from refuge, thank you _ brought to justice. ruth davis and from refuge, thank you for i brought to justice. ruth davis and from refuge, thank you for your | brought to justice. ruth davis and i from refuge, thank you for your time this morning. details of organisations offering information and support with domestic violence are available at
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bbc.co.uk/actionline. 23 minutes past seven. over the past few months, supply chain issues have led to disruption at petrol pumps, gaps on the supermarket shelves and a warning that thousands of healthy pigs could be killed. now, the government has announced a raft of measures to try to ease pressures, including relaxing rules forforeign hgv drivers and introducing temporary visas for hundreds of overseas abattoir workers. we're joined now by nick allen, the chief executive of the british meat processors association, and neil chappelow, the managing director of a haulage firm. good morning to you both. neil, can we start with you, there is this news that the government is planning to change the number of trips, deliveries, that foreign lorry drivers, haulage drivers, can make. what are the rules now and how will
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they change? the what are the rules now and how will they change?— they change? the rules are actually sa in: that they change? the rules are actually saying that a _ they change? the rules are actually saying that a foreign _ they change? the rules are actually saying that a foreign driver - they change? the rules are actually saying that a foreign driver can i they change? the rules are actually saying that a foreign driver can now stay for— saying that a foreign driver can now stay for two — saying that a foreign driver can now stay for two weeks. and rbc do as many— stay for two weeks. and rbc do as many trips— stay for two weeks. and rbc do as many trips as he likes. obviously foreign _ many trips as he likes. obviously foreign drivers are allowed to stay up foreign drivers are allowed to stay up to— foreign drivers are allowed to stay up to my— foreign drivers are allowed to stay up to my christmas on a temporary visa _ up to my christmas on a temporary visa we _ up to my christmas on a temporary visa. we haven't seen anything come through _ visa. we haven't seen anything come throu~h. ,., , .. visa. we haven't seen anything come throu~h. , . ~ visa. we haven't seen anything come throu~h. , . ,, ., through. ok, so if they can make as man tris through. ok, so if they can make as many trips as _ through. ok, so if they can make as many trips as they _ through. ok, so if they can make as many trips as they like, _ through. ok, so if they can make as many trips as they like, that - through. ok, so if they can make as| many trips as they like, that means, what, as many deliveries in the uk as they want?— as they want? yeah. what used to ha en is as they want? yeah. what used to happen is they _ as they want? yeah. what used to happen is they would _ as they want? yeah. what used to happen is they would come i as they want? yeah. what used to happen is they would come over i as they want? yeah. what used to i happen is they would come over and work in _ happen is they would come over and work in the — happen is they would come over and work in the uk for holliers. that has obviously come back into force and they— has obviously come back into force and they can stay for two weeks at a time now _ and they can stay for two weeks at a time now. and work in the uk for uk companies — time now. and work in the uk for uk companies-— time now. and work in the uk for uk companies. what does that mean for com anies companies. what does that mean for companies like _ companies. what does that mean for companies like yours? _ companies. what does that mean for companies like yours? to _ companies. what does that mean for companies like yours? to be - companies. what does that mean for companies like yours? to be truthful| companies like yours? to be truthful we are more — companies like yours? to be truthful we are more a _ companies like yours? to be truthful we are more a uk— companies like yours? to be truthful we are more a uk based _ companies like yours? to be truthful we are more a uk based hollier. i companies like yours? to be truthful we are more a uk based hollier. we| we are more a uk based hollier. we do work— we are more a uk based hollier. we do work with european partners
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throughout the uk.— do work with european partners throughout the uk. there will be euro ean throughout the uk. there will be european lorry — throughout the uk. there will be european lorry drivers _ throughout the uk. there will be european lorry drivers here i throughout the uk. there will be | european lorry drivers here being able to do those trips?— european lorry drivers here being able to do those trips? yeah, that's able to do those trips? yeah, that's a possibility. _ able to do those trips? yeah, that's a possibility. yes- — able to do those trips? yeah, that's a possibility, yes. at _ able to do those trips? yeah, that's a possibility, yes. at the _ able to do those trips? yeah, that's a possibility, yes. at the moment i a possibility, yes. at the moment where _ a possibility, yes. at the moment where we — a possibility, yes. at the moment where we are as a company, we are mainly— where we are as a company, we are mainly uk_ where we are as a company, we are mainly uk and we use our own hoiliers — nick, good morning. british meat processors association. the announcement relative to your industry is that uk government is allowing 800 more butchers, abattoir workers, into the uk for a six—month period. how do you feel about that? look, i think the first thing to say is this— look, i think the first thing to say is this will— look, i think the first thing to say is this will come _ look, i think the first thing to say is this will come as _ look, i think the first thing to say is this will come as a _ look, i think the first thing to say is this will come as a glimmer- look, i think the first thing to say is this will come as a glimmer ofi is this will come as a glimmer of hope _ is this will come as a glimmer of hope for— is this will come as a glimmer of
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hope for the _ is this will come as a glimmer of hope for the pig _ is this will come as a glimmer of hope for the pig farmers - is this will come as a glimmer of hope for the pig farmers that i is this will come as a glimmer of. hope for the pig farmers that have been _ hope for the pig farmers that have been really— hope for the pig farmers that have been really struggling _ hope for the pig farmers that have been really struggling out - hope for the pig farmers that have been really struggling out there. i been really struggling out there. the full— been really struggling out there. the full processing _ been really struggling out there. the full processing companies i been really struggling out there. i the full processing companies that are being — the full processing companies that are being allowed _ the full processing companies that are being allowed these _ the full processing companies that are being allowed these 800 i the full processing companies that i are being allowed these 800 workers, they took— are being allowed these 800 workers, they took 200 — are being allowed these 800 workers, they took 200 each, _ are being allowed these 800 workers, they took 200 each, will— are being allowed these 800 workers, they took 200 each, will do _ are being allowed these 800 workers, they took 200 each, will do their i they took 200 each, will do their best to _ they took 200 each, will do their best to increase _ they took 200 each, will do their best to increase the _ they took 200 each, will do their best to increase the rate - they took 200 each, will do their best to increase the rate of i best to increase the rate of processing _ best to increase the rate of processing takes _ best to increase the rate of processing takes and i best to increase the rate of i processing takes and hopefully it will offer — processing takes and hopefully it will offer some _ processing takes and hopefully it will offer some relief— processing takes and hopefully it will offer some relief to - processing takes and hopefully it will offer some relief to pig i will offer some relief to pig farmers _ will offer some relief to pig farmers. but _ will offer some relief to pig farmers. but this _ will offer some relief to pig farmers. but this is - will offer some relief to pig farmers. but this is being i will offer some relief to pig - farmers. but this is being greeted with howls— farmers. but this is being greeted with howls of— farmers. but this is being greeted with howls of anguish _ farmers. but this is being greeted with howls of anguish across i farmers. but this is being greeted with howls of anguish across the i with howls of anguish across the rest of— with howls of anguish across the rest of the — with howls of anguish across the rest of the industry. _ with howls of anguish across the rest of the industry. it _ with howls of anguish across the rest of the industry. it is- with howls of anguish across the rest of the industry. it is a - with howls of anguish across the rest of the industry. it is a longi rest of the industry. it is a long way— rest of the industry. it is a long way short— rest of the industry. it is a long way short of— rest of the industry. it is a long way short of what _ rest of the industry. it is a long way short of what the - rest of the industry. it is a long way short of what the industryi rest of the industry. it is a longi way short of what the industry is being _ way short of what the industry is being asked _ way short of what the industry is being asked for. _ way short of what the industry is being asked for. we _ way short of what the industry is being asked for. we have - way short of what the industry is being asked for. we have been i way short of what the industry is - being asked for. we have been 15,000 workers _ being asked for. we have been 15,000 workers short — being asked for. we have been 15,000 workers short. as _ being asked for. we have been 15,000 workers short. as i _ being asked for. we have been 15,000 workers short. as i say, _ being asked for. we have been 15,000 workers short. as i say, there - being asked for. we have been 15,000 workers short. as i say, there is- being asked for. we have been 15,000 workers short. as i say, there is an - workers short. as i say, there is an element _ workers short. as i say, there is an element of— workers short. as i say, there is an element of frustration _ workers short. as i say, there is an element of frustration but - workers short. as i say, there is an element of frustration but an - element of frustration but an element _ element of frustration but an element of— element of frustration but an element of relief _ element of frustration but an element of relief that - element of frustration but an - element of relief that something is happening — element of relief that something is happening on — element of relief that something is happening on the _ element of relief that something is happening on the pig _ element of relief that something is happening on the pig front. - element of relief that something is happening on the pig front. 50. element of relief that something is. happening on the pig front. so much will depend — happening on the pig front. so much will depend here _ happening on the pig front. so much will depend here on— happening on the pig front. so much will depend here on how— happening on the pig front. so much will depend here on how quickly- happening on the pig front. so much| will depend here on how quickly they process— will depend here on how quickly they process these — will depend here on how quickly they process these applications, - will depend here on how quickly they process these applications, becausei process these applications, because it is taking _ process these applications, because it is taking about _ process these applications, because it is taking about three _ process these applications, because it is taking about three weeks - process these applications, because it is taking about three weeks to - it is taking about three weeks to process— it is taking about three weeks to process these _ it is taking about three weeks to process these lorry— it is taking about three weeks to process these lorry driver- process these lorry driver applications. _ process these lorry driver applications. it _ process these lorry driver applications. it could - process these lorry driver applications. it could be i process these lorry driver- applications. it could be some little — applications. it could be some little white _ applications. it could be some little while yet _ applications. it could be some little while yet before - applications. it could be some little while yet before these i little while yet before these workers _ little while yet before these workers get _ little while yet before these workers get here. - little while yet before these workers get here. i- little while yet before these workers get here. i think. little while yet before these workers get here. i think it| little while yet before these i workers get here. i think it has been _ workers get here. i think it has been disconcerting _ workers get here. i think it has been disconcerting watching i workers get here. i think it has . been disconcerting watching these negotiations— been disconcerting watching these
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negotiations up _ been disconcerting watching these negotiations up close, _ been disconcerting watching these negotiations up close, the - negotiations up close, the disconnect— negotiations up close, the disconnect across - negotiations up close, the - disconnect across government departments _ disconnect across government departments. there _ disconnect across government departments. there is - disconnect across government departments. there is no - disconnect across government i departments. there is no doubt disconnect across government - departments. there is no doubt about it that _ departments. there is no doubt about it that we _ departments. there is no doubt about it that we have — departments. there is no doubt about it that we have been _ departments. there is no doubt about it that we have been working - departments. there is no doubt about it that we have been working hard - departments. there is no doubt about it that we have been working hard to i it that we have been working hard to find solutions — it that we have been working hard to find solutions to _ it that we have been working hard to find solutions to alleviate _ find solutions to alleviate problems _ find solutions to alleviate problems. they- find solutions to alleviate problems. they are - find solutions to alleviate l problems. they are coming find solutions to alleviate - problems. they are coming up find solutions to alleviate _ problems. they are coming up against other departments— problems. they are coming up against other departments who, _ problems. they are coming up against other departments who, to _ problems. they are coming up against other departments who, to be - problems. they are coming up against other departments who, to be quite . other departments who, to be quite frank. _ other departments who, to be quite frank. are _ other departments who, to be quite frank. are living _ other departments who, to be quite frank, are living an— other departments who, to be quite frank, are living an ideological- frank, are living an ideological glass— frank, are living an ideological gtass towers _ frank, are living an ideological glass towers are _ frank, are living an ideological glass towers are not _ frank, are living an ideological glass towers are not fully- glass towers are not fully understanding _ glass towers are not fully understanding the - glass towers are not fully understanding the real. glass towers are not fully- understanding the real problems. glass towers are not fully— understanding the real problems. tan understanding the real problems. can ou 'ust understanding the real problems. you just help those people looking and who don't know much about your industry? the disparity in the numbers you just mentioned, so 800 more will be allowed in, but you are saying you need 15,000... yes, more will be allowed in, but you are saying you need 15,000. .. yes, that is correct — saying you need 15,000. .. yes, that is correct. this _ saying you need 15,000. .. yes, that is correct. this is _ saying you need 15,000. .. yes, that is correct. this is an _ saying you need 15,000. .. yes, that is correct. this is an industry - saying you need 15,000. .. yes, that is correct. this is an industry that i is correct. this is an industry that employs— is correct. this is an industry that employs ctose _ is correct. this is an industry that employs close to _ is correct. this is an industry that employs close to 100,000 - is correct. this is an industry that i employs close to 100,000 people. is correct. this is an industry that - employs close to 100,000 people. and all our— employs close to 100,000 people. and all our plans _ employs close to 100,000 people. and all our plans are — employs close to 100,000 people. and all our plans are saying _ employs close to 100,000 people. and all our plans are saying they _ employs close to 100,000 people. and all our plans are saying they are - all our plans are saying they are anything — all our plans are saying they are anything between _ all our plans are saying they are anything between 15— all our plans are saying they are anything between 15 and - all our plans are saying they are anything between 15 and 20% i all our plans are saying they are i anything between 15 and 20% short all our plans are saying they are - anything between 15 and 20% short on staff. anything between 15 and 20% short on staff what _ anything between 15 and 20% short on staff what is — anything between 15 and 20% short on staff. what is being _ anything between 15 and 20% short on staff. what is being granted _ anything between 15 and 20% short on staff. what is being granted with - staff. what is being granted with these _ staff. what is being granted with these 800 — staff. what is being granted with these 800 workers _ staff. what is being granted with these 800 workers is _
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staff. what is being granted with these 800 workers is just - staff. what is being granted with these 800 workers isjust been. these 800 workers isjust been granted — these 800 workers isjust been granted to— these 800 workers isjust been granted to the _ these 800 workers isjust been granted to the companies - these 800 workers isjust been. granted to the companies involved these 800 workers isjust been- granted to the companies involved in the pork— granted to the companies involved in the pork processing _ granted to the companies involved in the pork processing sector. - granted to the companies involved in the pork processing sector. this- the pork processing sector. this will help— the pork processing sector. this will help and _ the pork processing sector. this will help and offer— the pork processing sector. this will help and offer a _ the pork processing sector. this will help and offer a glimmer. the pork processing sector. this will help and offer a glimmer of| will help and offer a glimmer of hope _ will help and offer a glimmer of hope to— will help and offer a glimmer of hope to pig _ will help and offer a glimmer of hope to pig farmers. _ will help and offer a glimmer of hope to pig farmers. across - will help and offer a glimmer ofj hope to pig farmers. across the will help and offer a glimmer of- hope to pig farmers. across the rest of the _ hope to pig farmers. across the rest of the industry— hope to pig farmers. across the rest of the industry it _ hope to pig farmers. across the rest of the industry it is— hope to pig farmers. across the rest of the industry it is being _ hope to pig farmers. across the rest of the industry it is being greeted i of the industry it is being greeted with howls— of the industry it is being greeted with howls of— of the industry it is being greeted with howls of anguish, _ of the industry it is being greeted with howls of anguish, quite - with howls of anguish, quite rightly _ with howls of anguish, quite riuhtl.�* , , with howls of anguish, quite riuhtl. , , , . rightly. because these people are workin: rightly. because these people are working for— rightly. because these people are working for very _ rightly. because these people are working for very specific - rightly. because these people are working for very specific places, l working for very specific places, for very specific work environments? that's right. we haven't seen the detail— that's right. we haven't seen the detail yet— that's right. we haven't seen the detail yet but _ that's right. we haven't seen the detail yet but we _ that's right. we haven't seen the detail yet but we understand - that's right. we haven't seen the. detail yet but we understand there are very— detail yet but we understand there are very specific _ detail yet but we understand there are very specific skill _ detail yet but we understand there are very specific skill sets - detail yet but we understand there are very specific skill sets they - are very specific skill sets they are very specific skill sets they are bringing _ are very specific skill sets they are bringing it— are very specific skill sets they are bringing. it is— are very specific skill sets they are bringing. it is butchers, i are bringing. it is butchers, mainly~ _ are bringing. it is butchers, mainly. lack— are bringing. it is butchers, mainly. lack of— are bringing. it is butchers, mainly. lack of butchers i are bringing. it is butchers, l mainly. lack of butchers has are bringing. it is butchers, - mainly. lack of butchers has held up the plants _ mainly. lack of butchers has held up the plants and _ mainly. lack of butchers has held up the plants. and apparently- mainly. lack of butchers has held up the plants. and apparently these - mainly. lack of butchers has held upj the plants. and apparently these are specific— the plants. and apparently these are specific skill — the plants. and apparently these are specific skill sets— the plants. and apparently these are specific skill sets that _ the plants. and apparently these are specific skill sets that we _ the plants. and apparently these are specific skill sets that we have - the plants. and apparently these are specific skill sets that we have not. specific skill sets that we have not seen _ specific skill sets that we have not seen the _ specific skill sets that we have not seen the detail— specific skill sets that we have not seen the detail of— specific skill sets that we have not seen the detail of yet. _ specific skill sets that we have not seen the detail of yet. as - specific skill sets that we have not seen the detail of yet. as i - specific skill sets that we have not seen the detail of yet. as i say, i specific skill sets that we have not seen the detail of yet. as i say, it| seen the detail of yet. as i say, it depends— seen the detail of yet. as i say, it depends on— seen the detail of yet. as i say, it depends on how— seen the detail of yet. as i say, it depends on how quickly - seen the detail of yet. as i say, it depends on how quickly they- seen the detail of yet. as i say, it. depends on how quickly they process these _ depends on how quickly they process these applications— depends on how quickly they process these applications as _ depends on how quickly they process these applications as well. _ depends on how quickly they process these applications as well. iairline." - depends on how quickly they process these applications as well.— these applications as well. when we seak these applications as well. when we s - eak to these applications as well. when we speak to government _ these applications as well. when we speak to government ministers - these applications as well. when we | speak to government ministers what they often say is, they throw this back at you as an industry, they say, find the workers. there are plenty of people who need jobs at the moment. pay them more, find the
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workforce and find them in the uk. problem solved.— problem solved. look, it takes 18 months to — problem solved. look, it takes 18 months to three _ problem solved. look, it takes 18 months to three years _ problem solved. look, it takes 18 months to three years to - problem solved. look, it takes 18 months to three years to train - months to three years to train butchers _ months to three years to train butchers. you _ months to three years to train butchers. you don't _ months to three years to train butchers. you don'tjust- months to three years to train butchers. you don'tjust pull. months to three years to train - butchers. you don'tjust pull people off the _ butchers. you don'tjust pull people off the street — butchers. you don'tjust pull people off the street to _ butchers. you don'tjust pull people off the street to do _ butchers. you don'tjust pull people off the street to do these _ butchers. you don'tjust pull people off the street to do these jobs. - butchers. you don'tjust pull people off the street to do these jobs. payl off the street to do these jobs. pay has been _ off the street to do these jobs. pay has been going _ off the street to do these jobs. pay has been going up— off the street to do these jobs. pay has been going up considerably. i off the street to do these jobs. pay. has been going up considerably. many of our— has been going up considerably. many of our members — has been going up considerably. many of our members are _ has been going up considerably. many of our members are paying _ has been going up considerably. many of our members are paying up - has been going up considerably. many of our members are paying up to- has been going up considerably. many of our members are paying up to 20%| of our members are paying up to 20% or more _ of our members are paying up to 20% or more that— of our members are paying up to 20% or more. that doesn't _ of our members are paying up to 20% or more. that doesn't create - of our members are paying up to 20% or more. that doesn't create extra . or more. that doesn't create extra butchers — or more. that doesn't create extra butchers it — or more. that doesn't create extra butchers. it takes _ or more. that doesn't create extra butchers. it takes time _ or more. that doesn't create extra butchers. it takes time to - or more. that doesn't create extra butchers. it takes time to adjust . or more. that doesn't create extra | butchers. it takes time to adjust to this _ butchers. it takes time to adjust to this as _ butchers. it takes time to adjust to this as i _ butchers. it takes time to adjust to this. as i say. _ butchers. it takes time to adjust to this. as i say. it— butchers. it takes time to adjust to this. as i say, it is— butchers. it takes time to adjust to this. as i say, it is 18 _ butchers. it takes time to adjust to this. as i say, it is 18 months - butchers. it takes time to adjust to this. as i say, it is 18 months to. this. as i say, it is 18 months to three _ this. as i say, it is 18 months to three years _ this. as i say, it is 18 months to three years to _ this. as i say, it is 18 months to three years to really— this. as i say, it is 18 months to three years to really train - this. as i say, it is 18 months to. three years to really train someone up three years to really train someone up fully~ _ three years to really train someone u- full . . , ., three years to really train someone u- full . . , . , ., up fully. neil, a similar question to ou. up fully. neil, a similar question to you- you _ up fully. neil, a similar question to you. you have _ up fully. neil, a similar question to you. you have been _ up fully. neil, a similar question to you. you have been hearing l up fully. neil, a similar question - to you. you have been hearing about problems in that industry. it has been put at business to go out, find people, there are people looking for work, but pay better? to people, there are people looking for work, but pay better?— work, but pay better? to be truthful. _ work, but pay better? to be truthful, as _ work, but pay better? to be truthful, as a _ work, but pay better? to be truthful, as a company, - work, but pay better? to be truthful, as a company, in i work, but pay better? to be i truthful, as a company, in the work, but pay better? to be - truthful, as a company, in the last three _ truthful, as a company, in the last three months, we have increased our wages _ three months, we have increased our wages with— three months, we have increased our wages with two pay rises to a substantial amount and we are addressing it again this month to
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.ive addressing it again this month to give a _ addressing it again this month to give a further increase to keep our drivers _ give a further increase to keep our drivers that— give a further increase to keep our drivers. that is the main problem, to keep _ drivers. that is the main problem, to keep hold of staff. because agencies — to keep hold of staff. because agencies and other people are offering — agencies and other people are offering them large amounts of money and distributors are offering them substantial amounts of goodwill amounts. it is very hard at the moment— amounts. it is very hard at the moment to _ amounts. it is very hard at the moment to keep drivers. but we are trying _ moment to keep drivers. but we are trying our— moment to keep drivers. but we are trying our best. moment to keep drivers. but we are trying our best-— trying our best. really interesting talkin: to trying our best. really interesting talking to both _ trying our best. really interesting talking to both of— trying our best. really interesting talking to both of you _ trying our best. really interesting talking to both of you to - trying our best. really interesting talking to both of you to get - trying our best. really interesting talking to both of you to get an i talking to both of you to get an idea of what is happening in your industry. thank you both. time now to get the news, travel and weather where you are. good morning from bbc london. i'm tarah welsh. bbc london has been investigating the problems with disrepair in social housing. and many londoners have got in touch. it comes as shelter has revealed that the health of one in four renters in the capital
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is being harmed by poor housing. it's like a disease, it will literally just take over, and it's disgusting, and obviously what i'm concerned about is that there's black mould spores that come off of it. i don't want to stay here any more. my hand, my back hurting me with the cleaning, this stink, and i can't look at it every single time i come here. i don't like it, i want to clean things. candles will be lit across london and beyond tonight to mark the end of baby loss awareness week. it's known as the wave of light, to remember babies who have passed away and pregnancies lost. among those taking part will be naomi and ross from watford, whose daughter norah died in 2018. it is very symbolic, and there is something peaceful about lighting a candle and just being quiet for a little while.
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i think the more people that do it, we need the people who haven't lost to understand what you go through when you have lost. well, if you're heading out on public transport this morning, this is how tfl services are looking right now. looking 0k except for minor delays on the metropolitan line this morning. and severe delays on the northern line this morning. there are problems on southern and southeastern this morning. tune into your bbc local radio station. also worth a check this weekend when major engineering works will be affecting southern services. onto the weather now with elizabeth. hello, good morning. high pressure is set to dominate the weather still across the capital of the next few days or so, so it is still looking dry or mostly dry. but what we may just see particularly today is a few spots of drizzle perhaps falling from the thickness of the cloud. that is a possibility. and there will be a lot of cloud around today, too.
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we are starting off on a mild note, temperatures in double figures, but the cloud is a weak cold front sinking southwards as it hits the area of high pressure. it weakens further and dissipates, but we will keep those cloudy conditions for much of the rest of the day. perhaps some clearance, sunshine, and some cooler air in northern home counties by the time we get to the end of the day, so it could brighten up considerably here. top temperatures, though, underneath all of that cloud lower than they have been, 1a or 15 celsius, and the winds staying light. as we head through this evening and overnight, there will be some long clear spells again particularly towards northern counties, where we mayjust see temperatures drop as low as perhaps 5 or 6 celsius. elsewhere, high single figures underneath all of that cloud, and it should stay dry. tomorrow, it will start to feel a bit milder. it should be dry throughout the day, there will be some sunny spells, but variable amounts of cloud, temperatures go up, the mean and again feeling quite mild, with more cloud on sunday, i'm back with the latest from the bbc london newsroom in an hour. plenty more on our website at the usual address.
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now back to naga and charlie. bye for now. hello, this is breakfast with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. we've just been hearing about the government measures introduced to ease pressures on the supply chain. let's get more detail from the transport secretary grant shapps. good morning, thank you for your time with us. what is the plan to help to ease the plight in problem? there are many different things we are doing. we are in the context of are doing. we are in the context of a global supply chain crunch, as the world wakes up from coronavirus, and none more so than here because our economy is the fastest growing in the g7. so when it comes to, for example, lorry drivers, we are now produced today the 25th measure that we have taken in quick succession in order to help to kind of relieve some of the pressure. and that is to
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do with overseas lorry drivers coming here, they are able to pick up coming here, they are able to pick up and drop off only a couple of times within seven days. we are now allowing them to do that and unlimited amount of times within14 days, which is the equivalent of having several thousand more lorry drivers on the road, and yet another step, the 25th we have taken the semi—khadijah, as i say. step, the 25th we have taken the semi-khadijah, as i say.— step, the 25th we have taken the semi-khadijah, as i say. semi-khadi'ah, as i say. let's talk about that — semi-khadijah, as i say. let's talk about that measure. _ semi-khadijah, as i say. let's talk about that measure. if _ semi-khadijah, as i say. let's talk about that measure. if you - semi-khadijah, as i say. let's talk about that measure. if you can - semi-khadijah, as i say. let's talk. about that measure. if you can enter about that measure. if you can enter a lorry load within a few days, say, they are allowed to be here for two weeks, what else can they do? can they freelance work?— they freelance work? yes, so essentially. _ they freelance work? yes, so essentially, ca _ they freelance work? yes, so essentially, ca lorry - they freelance work? yes, so essentially, ca lorry came . they freelance work? yes, so i essentially, ca lorry came over, they freelance work? yes, so - essentially, ca lorry came over, and it was delivering in glasgow or something, it could then use it time here before going back, as it travels around the country, to pick up travels around the country, to pick up other loads, drop them off elsewhere, and carry on doing that. the process has been limited, as i say, to only two pick—ups and drops
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external to internal, if you like, separate from the goods that they brought over from overseas. separate from the goods that they brought overfrom overseas. this will make it unlimited for 1h days. it will be a temporary measure which will help to ease some of the shortage that we all know about. flan shortage that we all know about. can i 'ust tet shortage that we all know about. can ijust get the details on that? shortage that we all know about. can i just get the details on that? the - i just get the details on that? the measures have _ ijust get the details on that? tie: measures have been having ijust get the details on that? tt9 measures have been having an impact, because we are seeing out three times as many applications for people to become hgv drivers, and many of those other measures have made it much easier to streamline the process. so we are seeing people coming to the market domestically as well. . coming to the market domestically as well. , ., ., ., ,, ., well. ok. i 'ust want to talk about what will well. ok. i just want to talk about what will happen _ well. ok. i just want to talk about what will happen with _ well. ok. i just want to talk about what will happen with these - well. ok. i just want to talk about | what will happen with these drivers coming from outside of the uk. as the driver have to be with a vehicle, with a lorry, to be able to take advantage of this? yes. vehicle, with a lorry, to be able to take advantage of this? yes, that's ritht, take advantage of this? yes, that's right. these — take advantage of this? yes, that's right, these are _ take advantage of this? yes, that's right, these are drivers _ take advantage of this? yes, that's right, these are drivers who - take advantage of this? yes, that's right, these are drivers who are - right, these are drivers who are already coming over, and they are already coming over, and they are already here, dropping off goods from abroad. whilst they are here, rather than travelling back around the country empty, they can make several different trips. 50
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the country empty, they can make several different trips.— several different trips. so can a freelance driver, _ several different trips. so can a freelance driver, in _ several different trips. so can a freelance driver, in without - several different trips. so can a freelance driver, in without a i freelance driver, in without a lorry? freelance driver, in without a [or ? ., freelance driver, in without a [or ? :, , , freelance driver, in without a [or ? ., , , ., lorry? no, this is somebody with a [or , this lorry? no, this is somebody with a lorry, this particular _ lorry? no, this is somebody with a lorry, this particular scheme, - lorry, this particular scheme, somebody with a lorry bringing things over, they are already here, it means they can carry on doing that work with the new limited period of time whilst they're here before returning home. if you like, it is not a visa scheme, just a way of using the people who are here more efficiently and leaving some of the pressure on the supply chain network. 50 the pressure on the supply chain network. :, : the pressure on the supply chain network. ., . ., the pressure on the supply chain network. :, : ., the pressure on the supply chain network. ., . ., ., network. so once those two weeks are over, how network. so once those two weeks are over. how long — network. so once those two weeks are over. how long do _ network. so once those two weeks are over, how long do they _ network. so once those two weeks are over, how long do they have _ network. so once those two weeks are over, how long do they have to - network. so once those two weeks are over, how long do they have to be - over, how long do they have to be out of the uk before they can come back and offer their services again? these are long established rules, but an hgv driver can keep coming backwards and forwards as much as they want, as long as they are carrying loads and doing thatjob, coming in with a lorry full of product, or leaving with a lorry full of product, they can do it as much as they like. that has always been the case. the difference is what happens when they are here, the additional ability to pick up and drop off other loads is the important change. 50 drop off other loads is the important change. drop off other loads is the im tortant chante. , ., important change. so when they are
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over here, important change. so when they are over here. at _ important change. so when they are over here, at the _ important change. so when they are over here, at the moment _ important change. so when they are over here, at the moment boris - over here, at the moment boris johnson has said he wants a high skill high wage economy. it is the idea that you bring more of these hgv drivers from overseas, they are going to undercut the prices of the uk drivers here, so keeping process being pushed up? taste uk drivers here, so keeping process being pushed pp?— being pushed up? we are seeing a ve bit being pushed up? we are seeing a very big expansion _ being pushed up? we are seeing a very big expansion in _ being pushed up? we are seeing a very big expansion in the - being pushed up? we are seeing a very big expansion in the salad - being pushed up? we are seeing a very big expansion in the salad for| very big expansion in the salad for lorry drivers, they have gone up massively. we have seen that reflected in the number of people applying to become lorry drivers. naturally, broadly speaking, in the medium term, we think that is a really good thing as a government, as you say, we want to get a proper date's pay for a proper day's work, and frankly we have allowed has to be undercut for the overly long time. we have no choice, because within the eu we had this free movement, which meant there were always people prepared to come in and do thatjob, that simply did not make sense... but and do that job, that simply did not make sense. . .— make sense... but you are asking for that again- — make sense... but you are asking for that again- no. _ make sense. .. but you are asking for that again. no, not— make sense... but you are asking for that again. no, not with _ make sense... but you are asking for that again. no, not with this - that again. no, not with this measure- — that again. no, not with this measure. such _ that again. no, not with this measure. such is _ that again. no, not with this measure. such is the - that again. no, not with this.
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measure. such is the demand that again. no, not with this - measure. such is the demand that right now, it is unlikely to have a big, i would suggest any, impact on a salary for a new lorry drivers because there such demand. it is only a temporary measure which will be in place for six months. but if the are be in place for six months. but if they are paid _ be in place for six months. but if they are paid less _ be in place for six months. but if they are paid less abroad, - be in place for six months. but if they are paid less abroad, why i be in place for six months. but if they are paid less abroad, why would anyone offer them more money when they are here? why would a company offer them higher wages if they don't have to?— offer them higher wages if they don't have to? ,, , ., ~' don't have to? sure. so if you like, does surround _ don't have to? sure. so if you like, does surround the _ don't have to? sure. so if you like, does surround the margins. - don't have to? sure. so if you like, does surround the margins. if - does surround the margins. if you are a company and you want to move goods around the uk. you need there to be a good domestic supply of hgv drivers, which is why we are taking this 25 different measures to make it easier to become an hgv driver and streamline the testing process and streamline the testing process and all the rest of it. having some additional capacity right now, i think everybody agrees, is a good idea. this is a quick way of doing it, it does not require visas, people are already here, so it is just a common—sense measure at these times. as i say, it is one of the
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very many things. but to answer your question, i don't think it will undercut or suppress the market. and long term, as i say, we want a high skill high wage economy, we have put up skill high wage economy, we have put up with less than that for a long time, and this is an opportunity to change that around, which is what we are doing. it is change that around, which is what we are doint. . change that around, which is what we are doint. , .., , ., ., change that around, which is what we are doint. , , ., ., ., are doing. it is in consultation at the moment- — are doing. it is in consultation at the moment. when _ are doing. it is in consultation at the moment. when will - are doing. it is in consultation at the moment. when will it - are doing. it is in consultation at the moment. when will it come | are doing. it is in consultation at - the moment. when will it come into plan? the moment. when will it come into tlan? �* :, the moment. when will it come into ian? �* :, :, the moment. when will it come into tlan? �* ., ., , ., plan? before the end of the year. it will be a quick— plan? before the end of the year. it will be a quick consultation, - plan? before the end of the year. it will be a quick consultation, we - plan? before the end of the year. it will be a quick consultation, we are| will be a quick consultation, we are hoping it will be done by christmas... 50 hoping it will be done by christmas. . .— hoping it will be done by christmas... :, , christmas... so before christmas? yeah. christmas... so before christmas? yeah- before _ christmas... so before christmas? yeah. before the _ christmas... so before christmas? yeah. before the start _ christmas. .. so before christmas? yeah. before the start of- christmas... so before christmas? i yeah. before the start of december? because that — yeah. before the start of december? because that is _ yeah. before the start of december? because that is a _ yeah. before the start of december? because that is a supply _ yeah. before the start of december? because that is a supply crisis - yeah. before the start of december? because that is a supply crisis now. l because that is a supply crisis now. that's right, and the other 2a measures are already making an impact on things. we careful not to report ourselves into a sort of supply crisis, the ports, which i have had reported on a lot for stunned felixstowe, that is the country's largest container port by
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some distance, and they are saying actually right now, they are functioning with more capacity than they have at any time sincejuly. there was a story about a single ship being diverted, that is normal practice in this market. in fact, at any one time, there might be a ship waiting to stock up —— to dock at felixstowe, of los angeles they are 60 ships waiting to dock. there is a global issue here, but our supply chains are pretty robust, they have worked through coronavirus and they will work through this as well. ianthem will work through this as well. when ou sa will work through this as well. when you say there _ will work through this as well. when you say there are — will work through this as well. when you say there are three _ will work through this as well. when you say there are three times - will work through this as well. when you say there are three times as many hgv drivers who have applied for licences, how many is that? about 1000 a day.— for licences, how many is that? about 1000 a day. for licences, how many is that? about 1000 a da , ':: i: i: ., ., ., about 1000 a day. 1000 a day? i am a bit confused. — about 1000 a day. 1000 a day? i am a bit confused, because _ about 1000 a day. 1000 a day? i am a bit confused, because at _ about 1000 a day. 1000 a day? i am a bit confused, because at one - bit confused, because at one point, you are offering an initial 300 visas made available for drivers, and now you have got 1000 a day? those 300 were in relation to fuel tanker drivers in particular. but we
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have always said the to domestically our lorry driver community, and that is what we want to do. it was impossible to do for years and years because people would come in and undercut, and now we have got a market in which people are earning a proper salary for a hard day's works, and we welcome that. as i say, it is attracting a lot of people to apply for hgv provisional licences, which is great. so people to apply for hgv provisional licences, which is great.— licences, which is great. so when will they come — licences, which is great. so when will they come online, _ licences, which is great. so when will they come online, and - licences, which is great. so when will they come online, and how. licences, which is great. so when i will they come online, and how long have we had 1000 applicants a day? the entire process of getting an hgv licence depends on the type of license you already have, and the training that you do, so at the longest, you could have a whole year of training through an apprenticeship scheme, but the shortest you could be trained within a month, so it is a piece of string question depending on the route you are coming through and who are straining you. but we are certainly seeing more people coming into the market as well, and for the first time there is now spare test capacity as well. —— who is training
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you. this week, have 615 tests which have not been taken up for vocational drivers, so that means there is space for people who have gone through the training to take the test. and that has been one of the test. and that has been one of the bottlenecks we had pushed coronavirus because of course we could not test people, we could not reopen a test until april this year. so we now have space for people to go through the test, people going through the training, and three times as many applying, and those of the things which will solve this problem in the uk and the longer run. . :, problem in the uk and the longer run. , :, , ., problem in the uk and the longer run. , :_ v, . problem in the uk and the longer run. , v, . . run. yesterday the queen made a visit to cardiff, _ run. yesterday the queen made a visit to cardiff, and _ run. yesterday the queen made a visit to cardiff, and was _ run. yesterday the queen made a visit to cardiff, and was caught i run. yesterday the queen made aj visit to cardiff, and was caught on camera commenting about the climate crisis, and she was caught on video, on a camera phone, saying she is irritated by people who talk but don't do. and she was referring to the upcoming cop 26 summit. how does that make you feel? i the upcoming cop 26 summit. how does that make you feel?— that make you feel? i don't want to comment on _ that make you feel? i don't want to comment on her _ that make you feel? i don't want to comment on her majesty's - that make you feel? i don't want to comment on her majesty's works, | comment on her majesty's works, which were clearly intended
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privately: doubling privately, i think a full quote was that he was coming... think a full quote was that he was comint . .. ., think a full quote was that he was comint... ., : , .,, think a full quote was that he was comint... ,, . , .,,, think a full quote was that he was comint... ,, . , , ., coming... she city has been hearing all about cop _ coming... she city has been hearing all about cop 26, _ coming... she city has been hearing all about cop 26, we _ coming... she city has been hearing all about cop 26, we only _ coming... she city has been hearing all about cop 26, we only know - coming... she city has been hearingj all about cop 26, we only know who is not coming. it is very irritating when they talk but don't do. without s-ecificall when they talk but don't do. without specifically commenting _ when they talk but don't do. without specifically commenting on - when they talk but don't do. without specifically commenting on her- specifically commenting on her words, i think we all want to see cop 26 be an enormous success, it is the biggest confidence event that we will have hosted of this type ever, and there have been a lot of pledges coming in. the uk is led by being the first developed economy in the world to legislate for zero carbon by 2050, and other countries are coming in with their own bids and pledges to add to that. we know the whole of europe will be there, medicare will be there, hundreds of leaders will be there making their own pledges. it is very important that we make this a success in the uk is leading the way.— uk is leading the way. grant shapps, trans-ort uk is leading the way. grant shapps, transport secretary, _ uk is leading the way. grant shapps, transport secretary, thanks -
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uk is leading the way. grant shapps, transport secretary, thanks very - transport secretary, thanks very much for your time with us this morning. much for your time with us this mornint. :. ~ much for your time with us this mornint. ., ,, i. much for your time with us this morning-_ the - much for your time with us this morning._ the time | much for your time with us this - morning._ the time now is morning. thank you. the time now is 'ust morning. thank you. the time now is just coming — morning. thank you. the time now is just coming pp _ morning. thank you. the time now is just coming up to _ morning. thank you. the time now is just coming up to 7.45. _ morning. thank you. the time now is just coming up to 7.45. mike - morning. thank you. the time now is just coming up to 7.45. mike is - just coming up to 7.45. mike is going to talk to us about sport now. it is or is interesting when professional sport people reach a sweet patch in their career. it can happen very young, but it is not always that way, is it? no, cameron norrie has been based in the uk since he was 16, having previously lived in new zealand, so he has been building up to this moment, notjust this year, but this year he has won more matches than nowak djokovic. but it has gone a bit under the radarfor but it has gone a bit under the radar for other successes this year. cameron norrie will be the new british men's number one after reaching the semi—finals of the indian wells tournament with an impressive win over diego schwartzman. norrie is also likely to move into the top 20 in the world rankings, and is one of the form players
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this year. he won the first set without even losing a game, and wrapped up the second set 6—2 against the world number 15. the whole thing tookjust under an hour and a quarter. he now faces grigor dimitrov for a place in the final us open champion emma raducanu, has withdrawn from the upcoming kremlin cup in moscow. the british 18—year—old has only played once since new york, losing in the current indian wells tournament. raducanu said she was looking forward to returning to the tour in a couple of weeks. manchester city forward raheem sterling says he would be open to playing abroad if he doesn't get more game time at the etihad stadium. sterling, whose contract runs out in 2023, has started just one premier league game since the opening weekend of the season. speaking to the ft business of sport us summit, he said if there was the opportunity to go somewhere else, he would be open to it. as an english player, all i noticed
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a league —— all i know is the premier league. but maybe one day i would love to play abroad and see how i would come up against that challenge. in the women's champions league, arsenal bounced back from their defeat to barcelona, with a 4—0 thumping of hoffenheim. lea williamson scored the fourth goal a few minutes before full—time. arsenal are second in their group. next some possibly encouraging news for england ahead of this winter's ashes tour to australia. ben stokes posted a video on social media of himself batting in the nets yesterday. it's just two weeks, since the all rounder underwent a successful operation on a fractured finger. stokes last played on 26thjuly, before announcing shortly afterwards that he would be taking, an indefinite breakfrom the game.
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now, keepy up with a balloon is something most of us have done, in the house, as kids. there is now a world cup where the athletes take it very seriously, complete with safety gear and helmets, with obstacles such as cars placed in the arena, this is in spain, organised by football star gerard pique, and his girlfriend shakira who was also in the crowd. born out of competitons on social media, not only do you have to stop it touching the ground, you have to move the balloon up with your shot not down. peru were crowned the first world champions, to the excitement of the crowd. so how do they compete against each
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other? you have to kick it upwards, and then you win when the other player lets it touch the ground. the other thing i used to do with balloons, did you ever used to rub it on your head and see how much electricity... and try to stick it to be well. can you imagine how sticky it would be? you would be a world record—holder, charlie. here's matt with a look at this morning's weather. what a view from the top of the world this morning in cumbria. pretty chilly start, temperatures in cumbria close to freezing for one or
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two at the moment. similar temperatures as well in parts of northern ireland and scotland, first frost of the season for quite a few of you. but big temperature contrast if you look further south, london, cardiff, around 14 or 15 celsius at the moment. this is where the milder assets and will stay all day long, temperatures rising a great deal, you can see by the milder air is by the yellow colours. around nine to 12 celsius this afternoon, but a short lived because those milder colours which grow more and boasting one comes in through the weekend and into next week, so by tuesday, a bit of a temperature roller—coaster, we could get up to around 21 celsius, and widely in the high teens as we go into next week. but certainly this morning for many of you, you will probably need your bigger jacket across the northern half of the country. the milder air and the claudia air down across the south. some patchy rain and drizzle through wales and east anglia, one or two showers on the south coast this afternoon, but away from that, may
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be chillier, but what a start to the day. lots of centring around, many of you will continue, a few isolated showers are in some of the eastern northern coast and a bit chilly out in north—east scotland. but in the south, as i said, tebbit is not rising a great deal from where they are at the moment. that milder air just hangs on across southern counties into this evening and overnight. butjust watch, starts to creep north once again particularly across the western half of the uk. tempers will rise through the night. but if you're in scotland, north—east england, the midlands or wales, a cold night tonight, a greater chance of frost for many. that is because high pressures in charge, chilly air underneath that, but low pressure pushing in from the west this week. saturday, slow progress, introducing a bit more cloud, one or two showers, greater chance of showers in the far north of scotland. but with more clad around after the chilly start, temperatures will struggle to lift for many, still a chilly day for
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scotland and in some eastern parts of england, 15 to 17 to the south and west. we finish the day with some rain in the west, this weather front moving east without mix of rain through the night and into sunday, gradually claiming through sunday, gradually claiming through sunday, probably wettest across the north—east of scotland in the morning, a few showers during the day, some clad bottom sometime, too, and it will feel milder than at the moment. but next week, getting cold at later on. matt, thanks very much. the time is 7.52. he is one of those people if you have interviewed him, a lot of people will ask you, what does he like? i have been fortunate enough to interview idris elba a couple of times. this time, he was talking about his new film, the harder they fall, who seems to be any happier place, very keen on
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exercise as well. it seems to be on the forefront of his mind. what i am here to talk about is that. . . . what i am here to talk about is that. , , , ., , ., what i am here to talk about is that. , , , ., , that. yes, this is what everyone is lookin t that. yes, this is what everyone is looking at- — that. yes, this is what everyone is looking at- it _ that. yes, this is what everyone is looking at. it is _ that. yes, this is what everyone is looking at. it is an _ that. yes, this is what everyone is looking at. it is an exercise - that. yes, this is what everyone is looking at. it is an exercise band, | looking at. it is an exercise band, and on days like this come up when i literally sit down all day and chat, chat, chat, this gets my blood going. it is a weird little habit, but i love it! look at this! can you feel the joy? how much can be gathered? 10,000. ma be 15 of how much can be gathered? 10,000. maybe 15 of every _ how much can be gathered? 10,000. maybe 15 of every last _ how much can be gathered? 10,000. maybe 15 of every last cent _ how much can be gathered? 10,000. maybe 15 of every last cent can - how much can be gathered? 10,000. maybe 15 of every last cent can be - maybe 15 of every last cent can be squeezed — maybe 15 of every last cent can be stueezed. :, ,:, , maybe 15 of every last cent can be stueezed. ., , ., , ., squeezed. nobody leaves town until we collect at — squeezed. nobody leaves town until we collect at all. _ squeezed. nobody leaves town until we collect at all. and _ squeezed. nobody leaves town until we collect at all. and if _ squeezed. nobody leaves town until we collect at all. and if you - squeezed. nobody leaves town until we collect at all. and if you fail- we collect at all. and if you fail to comply. _ we collect at all. and if you fail to comply. you _ we collect at all. and if you fail to comply, you end _ we collect at all. and if you fail to comply, you end done - we collect at all. and if you fail to comply, you end done with. we collect at all. and if you fail| to comply, you end done with a we collect at all. and if you fail- to comply, you end done with a will burn _ to comply, you end done with a will burn -- _ to comply, you end done with a will burn -- you — to comply, you end done with a will burn. -- you and— to comply, you end done with a will burn. —— you and everything - to comply, you end done with a will burn. —— you and everything you . to comply, you end done with a will. burn. —— you and everything you love will burn _ burn. -- you and everything you love will burn. :. , burn. -- you and everything you love will burn. . , ., will burn. the harder they fall, thoroughly _ will burn. the harder they fall, thoroughly enjoyed _ will burn. the harder they fall, thoroughly enjoyed it. - will burn. the harder they fall, thoroughly enjoyed it. did - will burn. the harder they fall, thoroughly enjoyed it. did you?
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thoroughly en'oyed it. did you? good. what — thoroughly enjoyed it. did you? good. what attracted _ thoroughly enjoyed it. did you? good. what attracted you - thoroughly enjoyed it. did you? good. what attracted you to i thoroughly enjoyed it. did you? j good. what attracted you to it? thoroughly enjoyed it. did you? | good. what attracted you to it? i tuess it good. what attracted you to it? i guess it was _ good. what attracted you to it? i guess it was the _ good. what attracted you to it? i guess it was the director, - good. what attracted you to it? i | guess it was the director, jeymes samuel. he wanted to make a western that were culture rich, where were all the black people from the westerns, where are all the brown people, the asian community, where are the strong women? i people, the asian community, where are the strong women?— are the strong women? i prefer to actually true _ are the strong women? i prefer to actually true to _ are the strong women? i prefer to actually true to myself, _ are the strong women? i prefer to actually true to myself, but - actually true to myself, but i'll take _ actually true to myself, but i'll take it — actually true to myself, but i'll take it. what brings you to my town? the whole _ take it. what brings you to my town? the whole film has a big music slant. , , :, :, the whole film has a big music slant. , ,, :, a slant. did you get involved? a little bit. when _ slant. did you get involved? a little bit. when we _ slant. did you get involved? a little bit. when we were - slant. did you get involved? a - little bit. when we were shooting, jeymes is a little house, so we would sit and sing songs... which bits when m _ would sit and sing songs... which bits when i'm watching _ would sit and sing songs... which bits when i'm watching the - would sit and sing songs... which bits when i'm watching the film? | would sit and sing songs... which i bits when i'm watching the film? did he bits when i'm watching the film? u c he drop you? bits when i'm watching the film? did
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he drop you? yeah. _ bits when i'm watching the film? did he drop you? yeah. do _ bits when i'm watching the film? did he drop you? yeah. do many- bits when i'm watching the film? did he drop you? yeah. do many peoplej he drop you? yeah. do many people dro- he drop you? yeah. do many people drop things — he drop you? yeah. do many people drop things that _ he drop you? yeah. do many people drop things that you _ he drop you? yeah. do many people drop things that you do? _ he drop you? yeah. do many people drop things that you do? sometimes. if i'd known you are switching sides. — if i'd known you are switching sides. i— if i'd known you are switching sides, i would if i'd known you are switching sides, iwould have if i'd known you are switching sides, i would have asked you to come _ sides, i would have asked you to come and — sides, i would have asked you to come and join us. you hear for your damsel— come and join us. you hear for your damsel in— come and join us. you hear for your damsel in distress?— damsel in distress? turns out that my character. _ damsel in distress? turns out that my character. in — damsel in distress? turns out that my character, in reality, _ damsel in distress? turns out that my character, in reality, was - damsel in distress? turns out that my character, in reality, was at i damsel in distress? turns out that| my character, in reality, was at the height of his menace when he was 19 to 20 years old. he was biracial, half black and have native american, and was... you would like bugsy malone, there was this little picture of them sitting there, there were kids. has picture of them sitting there, there were kids. :. . , :, , picture of them sitting there, there were kids. . , , ., , picture of them sitting there, there were kids. , no, were kids. has your mum seen it? no, she is coming — were kids. has your mum seen it? no, she is coming to _ were kids. has your mum seen it? no, she is coming to be _ were kids. has your mum seen it? no, she is coming to be premier. _ were kids. has your mum seen it? no, she is coming to be premier. either- she is coming to be premier. either she is coming to be premier. either she enjoy it. she is coming to be premier. either she enjoy it— she is coming to be premier. either she en'o it. ~ . ., she en'oy it. what has your mum love that she enjoy it. what has your mum love that ou she enjoy it. what has your mum love that you have — she enjoy it. what has your mum love that you have done _
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she enjoy it. what has your mum love that you have done and _ she enjoy it. what has your mum love that you have done and not _ that you have done and not enjoyed? my that you have done and not enjoyed? my mum loves everything, bless her. she went to see suicide squad the other day, she was very excited. she doesn't know everything i have done, she will read in the paper i have done something and say, i don't remember that movie.— done something and say, i don't remember that movie. what about your dad? i remember that movie. what about your dad? i watched — remember that movie. what about your dad? i watched your— remember that movie. what about your dad? i watched your speech _ remember that movie. what about your dad? i watched your speech in - remember that movie. what about your dad? i watched your speech in the - dad? i watched your speech in the house of commons in 2016, and you are talking about diversity in film, and it's notjust being about,, it being about class, accents, backgrounds, and you were talking about your dad and how he worked in dagenham, and you were also a tyre fitter. you worked in dagenham as well with your dad? how did that go? it was good. my dad was really proud. i didn't last very long. hence you're doing something slightly different. but hence you're doing something slightly different.— slightly different. but my dad worked there _ slightly different. but my dad worked there for _ slightly different. but my dad worked there for nearly - slightly different. but my dad worked there for nearly 25 i slightly different. but my dad i worked there for nearly 25 years, and saw there was a sense of pride. there still is to this day. i am a
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spokesman for ford's, part of the reason for that as they fed me for a long time and give my dad a sense of purpose, and give him promotions. so when i worked there, even i did not want to be a body panellist, i was just proud to be part of my dad, and he was proud to see his son in the blue overalls checking in with him, like father like son. iortol’ith blue overalls checking in with him, like father like son.— like father like son. with the pandemic — like father like son. with the pandemic also _ like father like son. with the pandemic also came - like father like son. with the pandemic also came up i like father like son. with the | pandemic also came up black like father like son. with the - pandemic also came up black lives matter. do you think something positive has come out of it? because at one point, i'm going to quote part of your speech at the house of commons, changes coming but it is taking its sweet time. this commons, changes coming but it is taking its sweet time.— taking its sweet time. this is the thin , taking its sweet time. this is the thing. change — taking its sweet time. this is the thing, change is _ taking its sweet time. this is the thing, change is coming. - taking its sweet time. this is the | thing, change is coming. because black lives matter and that whole movement where the dialogue was brought right up to the front, i don't think people suddenly felt more comfortable to say it, it is just that it is time for it to come out, you know. we all, black brown people, have to deal with racism on levels that are so ridiculous.
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however, i am feeling that, yes, we have moved the needle here, the conversation around race in our country is, i think, getting to a healthier place. when you saw what happened after the euros, we were all sort of flabbergasted, but the truth is, we got into much healthier dialogue about it. fire truth is, we got into much healthier dialogue about it.— dialogue about it. are you annoying to be considered _ dialogue about it. are you annoying to be considered to _ dialogue about it. are you annoying to be considered to be _ dialogue about it. are you annoying to be considered to be the - dialogue about it. are you annoying to be considered to be the next - to be considered to be the next james bond? it cannot be more explicit than that. —— are you in line? i explicit than that. -- are you in line? ., i. explicit than that. -- are you in line? ., ,, .,, explicit than that. -- are you in line? ., , line? i cannot tell you has been considered. _ line? i cannot tell you has been considered, but _ line? i cannot tell you has been considered, but i _ line? i cannot tell you has been considered, but i have - line? i cannot tell you has been considered, but i have been - considered, but i have been approached. as far as what the people want, i am on line, but so is tom hardy, tom huddlestone, buti tom hardy, tom huddlestone, but i am not in line in any official capacity. not in line in any official capacity-— not in line in any official caaci . ., , not in line in any official caaci. ., , i] not in line in any official caaci. ., , [m not in line in any official caaci. ., , m capacity. you seem happy. i am happy to be alive. — capacity. you seem happy. i am happy to be alive. and _ capacity. you seem happy. i am happy to be alive, and we _ capacity. you seem happy. i am happy to be alive, and we all? _ capacity. you seem happy. i am happy to be alive, and we all? we _ capacity. you seem happy. i am happy to be alive, and we all? we have - to be alive, and we all? we have seen a lot going on, and it is a rough time. i lost some friends
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during the last couple of years, i have lost family members, sol during the last couple of years, i have lost family members, so i am happy to be alive. trust me, when i sit here and am able to talk about film that is actual changing the culture, i am film that is actual changing the culture, iam happy. luther the film, when is it? i start filmina in luther the film, when is it? i start filming in november. _ luther the film, when is it? i start filming in november. i— luther the film, when is it? i start filming in november. i am - luther the film, when is it? i start| filming in november. i am training for a luther the film. idris filming in november. i am training for a luther the film.— for a luther the film. idris elba, i will cive for a luther the film. idris elba, i will give you _ for a luther the film. idris elba, i will give you five _ for a luther the film. idris elba, i will give you five out _ for a luther the film. idris elba, i will give you five out of _ for a luther the film. idris elba, i will give you five out of ten - will give you five out of ten for transparency. i will give you ten out of ten for being joyful company, and i hope you have ten out of ten with the exercise band, don't forget it. i with the exercise band, don't forget it. ., , ., ., with the exercise band, don't forget it. i actually want to leave this for ou it. i actually want to leave this for you as _ it. i actually want to leave this for you as a — it. i actually want to leave this for you as a gift. _ it. i actually want to leave this for you as a gift. no, - it. i actually want to leave this l for you as a gift. no, i'mjoking. for you as a gift. no, i'm joking. you are as mean as the characters you play.
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you are as mean as the characters ou -la . ., you are as mean as the characters ou .la _ ., ., �* you are as mean as the characters ou -la . ., ., �* , you are as mean as the characters oula, ., , you play. you don't need this, you are fit, you play. you don't need this, you are fit. you _ you play. you don't need this, you are fit. you are — you play. you don't need this, you are fit, you are lovely. _ you play. you don't need this, you are fit, you are lovely. bbc - are fit, you are lovely. bbc breakfast _ are fit, you are lovely. bbc breakfast is _ are fit, you are lovely. bbc breakfast is love _ are fit, you are lovely. bbc breakfast is love talking i are fit, you are lovely. bbc breakfast is love talking to you, thank you. i broke it.— thank you. i broke it. what, subsequently? _ thank you. i broke it. what, subsequently? yes, - thank you. i broke it. what, subsequently? yes, we - thank you. i broke it. what,| subsequently? yes, we kind thank you. i broke it. what, i subsequently? yes, we kind of thank you. i broke it. what, - subsequently? yes, we kind of place tu: of subsequently? yes, we kind of place tug of war. — subsequently? yes, we kind of place tug of war. then _ subsequently? yes, we kind of place tug of war, then it's _ subsequently? yes, we kind of place tug of war, then it's not. _ subsequently? yes, we kind of place tug of war, then it's not. we - subsequently? yes, we kind of place tug of war, then it's not. we were i tug of war, then it's not. we were pulling it and it broke. he was very impressed by my strength. the harder they fall is in cinemas from 22nd october and on netflix 3rd november. stay with us, headlines coming up.
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good morning, welcome to breakfast with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. our headlines today. foreign lorry drivers will be allowed to make more deliveries in the uk,
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as the government tries to keep the supply chain moving. the queen appears to criticise world leaders over their lack of action on climate change. good morning. tap and go — for more. you can now spend up to £100 every time you use a contactless card — but not everyone is happy. i'll look at what you can do if you're worried about the rise in the payment limit. # go easy on me, baby new music from an unmistakable voice — adele is back. good morning. racing to the top of the tennis chart — cameron norrie will be the new british number one, after sweeping aside diego schwartzman to reach the semi finals of the indian wells masters. a frosty start for some of you this morning and indeed tomorrow morning. it is a short lived gel.
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good morning. it's friday 15th october. our main story. foreign lorry drivers will be allowed to make more deliveries in the uk, under new government measures to ease the pressure on supply chains. currently, overseas workers can only make two trips to britain a week. under the new rules they will be allowed to make unlimited journeys in a two—week period. meanwhile, 800 temporary visas for butchers and abattoir workers will also be granted to help with the backlog at pig farms. we're joined now by our political correspondent iain watson. morning, iain. we spoke to the transport secretary a little earlier. i we spoke to the transport secretary a little earlier.— a little earlier. i think there is some confusion _ a little earlier. i think there is some confusion in _ a little earlier. i think there is some confusion in terms - a little earlier. i think there is some confusion in terms of, l a little earlier. i think there is i some confusion in terms of, we a little earlier. i think there is - some confusion in terms of, we are told borisjohnson says he wants a high wages economy, yet at this moment in time there are plans afoot to bring in potentially lower paid workers from outside in the haulage industry, to approve the —— improve
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the supply chain problems? industry, to approve the -- improve the supply chain problems?- the supply chain problems? that's riuht. the the supply chain problems? that's right- the supply _ the supply chain problems? that's right. the supply chain _ the supply chain problems? that's right. the supply chain problems | the supply chain problems? that's right. the supply chain problems are making _ right. the supply chain problems are making it _ right. the supply chain problems are making it difficult for this vision of a high — making it difficult for this vision of a high wage, high skill economy to lake _ of a high wage, high skill economy to take place right now. the government said we are in a transition _ government said we are in a transition period. in due course wages — transition period. in due course wages will_ transition period. in due course wages will go up. already they are going _ wages will go up. already they are going up— wages will go up. already they are going up in— wages will go up. already they are going up in the uk haulage industry, but at _ going up in the uk haulage industry, but at that— going up in the uk haulage industry, but at that is largely driven by a shortage — but at that is largely driven by a shortage of drivers rather than an increase — shortage of drivers rather than an increase in— shortage of drivers rather than an increase in skills or pub —— productivity. christmas is looming and it_ productivity. christmas is looming and it would be politically unpopular... there has been a 5000 lake-up _ unpopular... there has been a 5000 lake-up of— unpopular... there has been a 5000 take—up of the extra visas the government is prepared to hand out to foreign— government is prepared to hand out to foreign drivers. they are trying to foreign drivers. they are trying to solve _ to foreign drivers. they are trying to solve this issue in a different way _ to solve this issue in a different way grant— to solve this issue in a different way. grant shapps, the transport secretary. — way. grant shapps, the transport secretary, said the government is now going — secretary, said the government is now going to relax the rules on what foreign _ now going to relax the rules on what foreign drivers can do when they are in the _ foreign drivers can do when they are in the uk _ foreign drivers can do when they are in the uk. 50, foreign drivers can do when they are in the uk. .., , ., ., in the uk. so, when it comes to, for examle in the uk. so, when it comes to, for example hauliers, _ in the uk. so, when it comes to, for example hauliers, we _ in the uk. so, when it comes to, for example hauliers, we have - in the uk. so, when it comes to, for i example hauliers, we have introduced the 25th _ example hauliers, we have introduced
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the 25th measure _ example hauliers, we have introduced the 25th measure that _ example hauliers, we have introduced the 25th measure that we _ example hauliers, we have introduced the 25th measure that we have - example hauliers, we have introduced the 25th measure that we have takenl the 25th measure that we have taken in quick— the 25th measure that we have taken in quick succession _ the 25th measure that we have taken in quick succession in _ the 25th measure that we have taken in quick succession in order- the 25th measure that we have taken in quick succession in order to - the 25th measure that we have taken in quick succession in order to help . in quick succession in order to help to kind _ in quick succession in order to help to kind of— in quick succession in order to help to kind of relieve _ in quick succession in order to help to kind of relieve some _ in quick succession in order to help to kind of relieve some of- in quick succession in order to help to kind of relieve some of the - to kind of relieve some of the pressure _ to kind of relieve some of the pressure and _ to kind of relieve some of the pressure. and that _ to kind of relieve some of the pressure. and that is- to kind of relieve some of the pressure. and that is to - to kind of relieve some of the pressure. and that is to do i to kind of relieve some of the l pressure. and that is to do with something _ pressure. and that is to do with something called _ pressure. and that is to do with something called kaveh - pressure. and that is to do with something called kaveh ties, i pressure. and that is to do with i something called kaveh ties, which is when _ something called kaveh ties, which is when an— something called kaveh ties, which is when an overseas _ something called kaveh ties, which is when an overseas lorry— something called kaveh ties, which is when an overseas lorry driver- is when an overseas lorry driver comes— is when an overseas lorry driver comes here _ is when an overseas lorry driver comes here they— is when an overseas lorry driver comes here they are _ is when an overseas lorry driver comes here they are able - is when an overseas lorry driver comes here they are able to i is when an overseas lorry driverl comes here they are able to pick is when an overseas lorry driver- comes here they are able to pick up and drop— comes here they are able to pick up and drop off— comes here they are able to pick up and drop offa — comes here they are able to pick up and drop off a couple _ comes here they are able to pick up and drop off a couple of— comes here they are able to pick up and drop off a couple of times- comes here they are able to pick up and drop off a couple of times in. and drop off a couple of times in seven— and drop off a couple of times in seven days _ and drop off a couple of times in seven days we _ and drop off a couple of times in seven days. we are _ and drop off a couple of times in seven days. we are allowing i and drop off a couple of times in. seven days. we are allowing them and drop off a couple of times in- seven days. we are allowing them to do that— seven days. we are allowing them to do that an _ seven days. we are allowing them to do that an unlimited _ seven days. we are allowing them to do that an unlimited amount - seven days. we are allowing them to do that an unlimited amount within l do that an unlimited amount within 14 days _ do that an unlimited amount within 14 days that — do that an unlimited amount within 14 days that is _ do that an unlimited amount within 14 days. that is the _ do that an unlimited amount within 14 days. that is the equivalent- do that an unlimited amount within 14 days. that is the equivalent of. 14 days. that is the equivalent of having _ 14 days. that is the equivalent of having several— 14 days. that is the equivalent of having several thousand - 14 days. that is the equivalent of having several thousand more i 14 days. that is the equivalent of. having several thousand more lorry drivers _ having several thousand more lorry drivers on — having several thousand more lorry drivers on the — having several thousand more lorry drivers on the road. _ having several thousand more lorry drivers on the road. so _ having several thousand more lorry drivers on the road.— drivers on the road. so effectively b caettin drivers on the road. so effectively by getting lorry _ drivers on the road. so effectively by getting lorry drivers _ drivers on the road. so effectively by getting lorry drivers here i drivers on the road. so effectively by getting lorry drivers here to i drivers on the road. so effectively by getting lorry drivers here to do j by getting lorry drivers here to do more _ by getting lorry drivers here to do more work— by getting lorry drivers here to do more work rather than bring in more lorry drivers. — more work rather than bring in more lorry drivers, grant schapps is claiming — lorry drivers, grant schapps is claiming that is the equivalent of having _ claiming that is the equivalent of having more lorry drivers on the road _ having more lorry drivers on the road the — having more lorry drivers on the road. the road haulage association says this _ road. the road haulage association says this is — road. the road haulage association says this is more like sabotage. they— says this is more like sabotage. they say— says this is more like sabotage. they say they're hard—pressed drivers — they say they're hard—pressed drivers will be undercut by drivers from _ drivers will be undercut by drivers from the — drivers will be undercut by drivers from the eu will be charging less. but grant — from the eu will be charging less. but grant schapps said no, because there _ but grant schapps said no, because there is— but grant schapps said no, because there is such a demand for drivers at the _ there is such a demand for drivers at the moment basically in the short term this _ at the moment basically in the short term this should not lead to any undercutting and this scheme would only be _ undercutting and this scheme would
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only be temporary. there is still consultation going on. it lasts for another— consultation going on. it lasts for another week. consultation going on. it lasts for anotherweek. it consultation going on. it lasts for another week. it seems to be up in the air— another week. it seems to be up in the air whether the scheme will last for three _ the air whether the scheme will last for three or— the air whether the scheme will last for three or six months. although there _ for three or six months. although there is— for three or six months. although there is a — for three or six months. although there is a consultation period, it is clear— there is a consultation period, it is clear this _ there is a consultation period, it is clear this is all but determined, all but _ is clear this is all but determined, all but certain to go ahead. the government making it clear it will io government making it clear it will go ahead — government making it clear it will go ahead in some form, the question is how— go ahead in some form, the question is how long _ go ahead in some form, the question is how long it will last and what precisely— is how long it will last and what precisely will those rules be? and we were told _ precisely will those rules be? and we were told at _ precisely will those rules be? jifuc we were told at some point precisely will those rules be? a"i:c we were told at some point it would be before christmas. thank you. the queen has appeared to suggest she's irritated by a lack of action in tackling the climate crisis. her remarks emerged in clips of a conversation, during a trip to cardiff, for the opening of the welsh senedd. the two video clips, filmed at a distance, show the queen chatting with the duchess of cornwall and elinjones, the parliament's presiding officer. just a warning, the sound is very hard to hear.
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we can speak now to our royal correspondent, nick witchell. when you see it like that, it is a little odd because it is very hard to hear the words, because effectively this was a private conversation that was overheard, different from a public statement but it is out there? and different from a public statement but it is out there?— but it is out there? and i think that is an _ but it is out there? and i think that is an important _ but it is out there? and i think that is an important point i but it is out there? and i think that is an important point to l but it is out there? and i think. that is an important point to to. yes, _ that is an important point to to. yes. it— that is an important point to to. yes. it is— that is an important point to to. yes, it is being described as an intervention. of course it is not an intervention— intervention. of course it is not an intervention because that implies comments which were intended for the public— comments which were intended for the public domain. but it is certainly an insight— public domain. but it is certainly an insight into her thinking and we discover— an insight into her thinking and we discover that she shares the sense of urgency— discover that she shares the sense of urgency for cop26, for they need
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to take _ of urgency for cop26, for they need to take effective action on global warming — to take effective action on global warming. and of course in the saying that she _ warming. and of course in the saying that she is _ warming. and of course in the saying that she is echoing the comments we have heard _ that she is echoing the comments we have heard from other prominent members — have heard from other prominent members of the royal family in recent— members of the royal family in recent days, prince charles, in his interview— recent days, prince charles, in his interview withjustin recent days, prince charles, in his interview with justin rowlatt at the bbc earlier this week saying it is taken _ bbc earlier this week saying it is taken far— bbc earlier this week saying it is taken far too long. theyjust talk. a reference, we presume, to politicians. prince william and saying — politicians. prince william and saying we should be focusing on the issues _ saying we should be focusing on the issues here — saying we should be focusing on the issues here on earth. and perhaps it issues here on earth. and perhaps it is no _ issues here on earth. and perhaps it is no surprise — issues here on earth. and perhaps it is no surprise that the queen does feel as _ is no surprise that the queen does feel as she — is no surprise that the queen does feel as she does. her late husband was a _ feel as she does. her late husband was a great — feel as she does. her late husband was a great campaigner on the environment. prince charles, prince william _ environment. prince charles, prince william also — environment. prince charles, prince william also. you might she be referring — william also. you might she be referring to? she is referring to those _ referring to? she is referring to those who _ referring to? she is referring to those who perhaps may not be coming to c0p26, _ those who perhaps may not be coming to cop26, and there are a number of world_ to cop26, and there are a number of world leaders yet to confirm, including _ world leaders yet to confirm, including the australian prime minister— including the australian prime minister and the leaders of china, russia, _ minister and the leaders of china, russia, india and brazil. so perhaps she hopes _ russia, india and brazil. so perhaps she hopes the message will get through— she hopes the message will get through to them. thank you very much. west berkshire council has confirmed that some pcr tests carried out
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at one of its sites have been returning false negative results. people who were tested at the newbury showground between the 3rd and 12th of october are now being urged to get re—tested, along with their close contacts. health officials are expected to give further details later amid concern that other sites in the south—west of england might be affected. we're joined now by our health editor hugh pym. morning, hugh. what do we know about this now? well, the only definite signal we have _ well, the only definite signal we have had — well, the only definite signal we have had from any authorities from west— have had from any authorities from west berkshire council, as you said, saying _ west berkshire council, as you said, saying that _ west berkshire council, as you said, saying that residents who have been four tests _ saying that residents who have been four tests that face local site between the third and the 12th of october— between the third and the 12th of october should get retested because of concerns that some of the pcr results _ of concerns that some of the pcr results have been false, they have given _ results have been false, they have given false — results have been false, they have given false negatives. this follows reports _ given false negatives. this follows reports from gps in some areas and from _ reports from gps in some areas and from people — reports from gps in some areas and from people who have been affected saying _ from people who have been affected saying they felt pretty ill, they did a _ saying they felt pretty ill, they
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did a lateral flow test and it was positive — did a lateral flow test and it was positive. to get it confirmed they had a _ positive. to get it confirmed they had a pcr, — positive. to get it confirmed they had a pcr, but that was negative. that has _ had a pcr, but that was negative. that has popped up on a few occasions. the main public health body— occasions. the main public health body involved in this, uk hsa, which replaced _ body involved in this, uk hsa, which replaced public health england, has said it _ replaced public health england, has said it is _ replaced public health england, has said it is looking into it. my understanding is that a statement will be _ understanding is that a statement will be made by uk hsa some time this morning, confirming that it does _ this morning, confirming that it does affect certain areas in the south—west of england. it is not so much _ south—west of england. it is not so much the _ south—west of england. it is not so much the testing sites. it is one single _ much the testing sites. it is one single laboratory that processes the swabs _ single laboratory that processes the swabs where there has been some sort of problem _ swabs where there has been some sort of problem with the process there. i am told _ of problem with the process there. i am told that has been resolved. but of course, _ am told that has been resolved. but of course, as we heard from west berkshire. — of course, as we heard from west berkshire, they will have been people — berkshire, they will have been people who did pcr tests going back over a _ people who did pcr tests going back over a couple of weeks, who will now need _ over a couple of weeks, who will now need to— over a couple of weeks, who will now need to be _ over a couple of weeks, who will now need to be told to get them redone. we don't _ need to be told to get them redone. we don't have any numbers or any scale _ we don't have any numbers or any scale of— we don't have any numbers or any scale of this, we are awaiting this
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statement — scale of this, we are awaiting this statement. | scale of this, we are awaiting this statement-— scale of this, we are awaiting this statement. ~ ., ., ., ., statement. i know you are on top of that. statement. i know you are on top of that- thank — statement. i know you are on top of that- thank you _ statement. i know you are on top of that. thank you so _ statement. i know you are on top of that. thank you so much. _ statement. i know you are on top of that. thank you so much. hugh i statement. i know you are on top of| that. thank you so much. hugh pym. ten minutes passed out. —— past eight. it's been a long wait for adele fans, but the singer has finally released her first new music in six years. the song is called easy on me, and the video has been viewed more than 10 million times since being uploaded to youtube at midnight. # go easy on me, baby # i was still a child # didn't get the chance to # feel the world around me # had no time to choose # what i chose to do # so, go easy it almost makes me feel a bit bad to
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interrupt. it'sjust it almost makes me feel a bit bad to interrupt. it's just when... interrupt. it's just when. .. everybody interrupt. it's just when... everybody is enjoying it and its, oh, he is talking again! it's the first track from her fourth album — titled 30 — which will be released on the 19th of november. adele says it reflects the inner turmoil she experienced after her divorce two years ago. shall we listen to a little bit more. # go easy on me baby. # go easy on me baby. # i was still a child, i didn't get the chance. # to feel the world around me. �* # to feel the world around me. and here is me — # to feel the world around me. a"i:c here is me ruining it again! sorry about that. you can listen to the full thing... about that. you can listen to the full thing- - -_ full thing. .. ben is over there waitin: full thing. .. ben is over there waiting to _ full thing. .. ben is over there waiting to do _ full thing. .. ben is over there waiting to do his _ full thing. .. ben is over there waiting to do his bit - full thing. .. ben is over there waiting to do his bit of- full thing. .. ben is over there i waiting to do his bit of business, matt is over here. they are both laughing because it is notjust when
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you talk over a dell that they think you talk over a dell that they think you are reading it again and they are talking again. that you are reading it again and they are talking again.— are talking again. that is a step too far. i think— are talking again. that is a step too far. i think the _ are talking again. that is a step too far. i think the atmosphere| are talking again. that is a step i too far. i think the atmosphere now is reflected — too far. i think the atmosphere now is reflected beautifully _ too far. i think the atmosphere now is reflected beautifully in _ too far. i think the atmosphere now is reflected beautifully in your- is reflected beautifully in your picture. it has gone a bit frosty, really! it has gone a bit frosty, really! i think you are swaying your head. were you swaying? i i think you are swaying your head. were you swaying?— i think you are swaying your head. were you swaying? i will sway to any music. were you swaying? i will sway to any music- love — were you swaying? i will sway to any music. love it. _ were you swaying? i will sway to any music. love it. play— were you swaying? i will sway to any music. love it. play the _ were you swaying? i will sway to any music. love it. play the music- were you swaying? i will sway to any music. love it. play the music now. | music. love it. play the music now. let's see music. love it. play the music now. let's see him _ music. love it. play the music now. let's see him sway! _ let's see him sway! nobody needs to see that. shall we get on? frosty this morning for some of you. the first frost of the season across some parts of northern england, southern scotland and indeed for some in northern ireland. temperatures in rural areasjust temperatures in rural areas just above temperatures in rural areasjust above freezing if not below. different story for the south. temperatures are higher the further south we get. the dividing line is somewhere across south wales through towards east anglia, drifting towards east anglia, drifting towards the m4 corridor. and that
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there is a weather front, patchy like rain or drizzle. some showers dotted around the north and east of scotland. close to the east of in then as well. most dry and sunny. that area of cloud in the south will sit in place all day. the weather front will almost ground to a halt. some showers in the afternoon. highest temperatures will be 15, i6 highest temperatures will be 15, 16 degrees. not lifting much and what we have seen today. a westerly wind. in northerly drift further north. that is what has brought in the cold air. even after the chilly start, temperatures will rise and feel warm enoughin temperatures will rise and feel warm enough in the sunshine. this evening and overnight temperatures will take and overnight temperatures will take a quick plummeting again, with plenty of clear skies in eastern scotland, northern and eastern england. towards the south—west we see temperatures rise once again. that is a sign for the weekend. that warmth will slowly push northwards and eastwards. through the weekend
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it does turn warmer, cloudier with a little bit of rain. thank you. i little bit of rain. thank you.- little bit of rain. thank you. little bit of rain. thank ou. , ., �* little bit of rain. thank ou. i. �* .,, thank you. i did tell you ben was over there _ thank you. i did tell you ben was over there waiting _ thank you. i did tell you ben was over there waiting to _ thank you. i did tell you ben was over there waiting to talk - thank you. i did tell you ben was over there waiting to talk about | over there waiting to talk about business. you are talking about the limit on contactless cards. at the moment it is £45 you can tap and go with. that has gone up during the pandemic and now it is going to go up pandemic and now it is going to go up even further? yes, to £100. welcomed by some people because it means it is easier, maybe if it is your weekly shop, you are getting petrol, you can tap and go. a lot of people worried about whether it would increase fraud or the risk of, if you lose your wallet, and summary has your card, can they do a shopping spree for a lot of money without you knowing about it? thank you. good morning. we have been able to pay for things by tapping our card and a reader since 2007. we've been able to pay for things byjust tapping our cards onto a reader at a till or checkout
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since 2007. then, the limit was just £10. but it's steadily been going up. the last rise — to £45 — was during the pandemic to reduce physical contact. today it goes up to £100. but why? well, over 14 billion was spent using contactless cards injune of this year. that's up a massive 120% compared to before the pandemic. contactless now accounts for a third of all payments, cash for just a fifth. notes and coins are still crucial for some people and businesses, but we're using much less cash. in fact, a third less than we did a year ago. there are some concerns from people about the safety of tap and go. but banks sayjust ip in every 100 pounds spent using contactless is fraudulent. today's move is designed to make it simpler to pay for a tank of fuel or the weekly shop, but not everyone's happy, as i've been finding out. what was once a novelty... that's good, and then the receipt will come out here.
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..is now routine. more than 60% of all credit and debit card transactions are now contactless. before the pandemic, we were 70% cash, 30% card, and now it has flipped. anything which enables people to be more willing to come onto the high street is a benefit for a commercial outlet like ourselves. 18 months ago, i could have bought and paid for these on my contactless card, up to £30. but from today, i can buy this much come up to £100, without putting in my first mac. it is a big change, but the customers really want it? —— without putting in my pin. i think it's a good idea. i would try to keep it at 45. if you lost your card, somebody could go and spend all your money on the machine.
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you've lost all your cards and then £100 _ you've lost all your cards and then £100 has— you've lost all your cards and then £100 has been talk out of your bank. i would _ £100 has been talk out of your bank. i would be _ £100 has been talk out of your bank. i would be devastated. it was a worry when it first came out, but nobody seems to have suffered that badly. so i think it is a good idea. if you lost your card for instance, they would have a field day, wouldn't they? so i mightjust go in the bank now and ask about that tomorrow. would you delimit going up to £100 and just tapping your card onto it, it is very easy to spend money without thinking about it and engaging in it. previously used to count out cash or write a check, and now we just have a card without necessarily being aware of how much we are spending. so if people are worried about that limit, is there anything we can do about it? one thing people can do is either request a lower limit. some banks are offering this, you should speak to your bank, you should request to opt out of contactless altogether. three quarters of us would prefer to set our contactless limit,
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but for some card holders, that is easier said than done. i got in touch with them to see if it be possible to have a custom limit. the response was, in the banking app, you can turn off contactless, and then for when i do want to use contactless, i can then open up my phone, open up the app, log into that, turn contactless back on, then take the card out of my wallet and pay with that. that is not really feasible, i want a lower limit, and if there is just back to the 45, the response was no, they can't do that. the financial regulator says the risk of fraud remains very low, there wasn't a rise in crime at last time the limit went up. uk finance says people are protected if anything goes wrong, but it is up to banks to decide whether to allow different limits. people who use their phone to pay are already used to spending more without entering a pin. i think a lot of people
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are used to having the higher limits, to find a more convenient, then it was always a direction we were heading, so yeah, i think it is here to stay. whether it is contactless or by phone, the way we pay is changing. the question is, are shopers happy with the speed of that change? let's put that question and some of your thoughts to sarah pennells, a consumer finance specialist with royal london. morning to you. nice to see you. we should _ morning to you. nice to see you. we should be _ morning to you. nice to see you. we should be really clear, we are not talking _ should be really clear, we are not talking about using payments on your phone _ talking about using payments on your phone or— talking about using payments on your phone or your device because they have _ phone or your device because they have already had the security checks — have already had the security checks. let's get straight into them — checks. let's get straight into them do— checks. let's get straight into them. do you have a choice as far as that limit— them. do you have a choice as far as that limit goes? a them. do you have a choice as far as that limit goes?— that limit goes? a lot of people concerned- _ that limit goes? a lot of people concerned. it _ that limit goes? a lot of people concerned. it seems _ that limit goes? a lot of people concerned. it seems like i that limit goes? a lot of people concerned. it seems like a i that limit goes? a lot of people concerned. it seems like a big i that limit goes? a lot of people i concerned. it seems like a bigjump concerned. it seems like a big jump from 45 to 100. it concerned. it seems like a big 'ump from as to mi from 45 to 100. it depends which bank ou from 45 to 100. it depends which bank you are _ from 45 to 100. it depends which bank you are with. _ from 45 to 100. it depends which bank you are with. currently i from 45 to 100. it depends which bank you are with. currently four| bank you are with. currently four banks— bank you are with. currently four banks have — bank you are with. currently four banks have said that they will let their— banks have said that they will let their customers set their own
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limits — their customers set their own limits a_ their customers set their own limits. a couple of the other banks have _ limits. a couple of the other banks have said — limits. a couple of the other banks have said they are thinking about it. have said they are thinking about it so _ have said they are thinking about it so they— have said they are thinking about it. so they may well change their mind _ it. so they may well change their mind but — it. so they may well change their mind. but at the moment most of the banks— mind. but at the moment most of the banks are _ mind. but at the moment most of the banks are applying the £100 limit to contactless payments. and have the option— contactless payments. and have the option you _ contactless payments. and have the option you have there is either to switch _ option you have there is either to switch off— option you have there is either to switch off the contactless facility, which _ switch off the contactless facility, which you — switch off the contactless facility, which you can do in your app, or if you don't— which you can do in your app, or if you don't bank online you can do it on the _ you don't bank online you can do it on the phone or in the branch, or you can _ on the phone or in the branch, or you can ask— on the phone or in the branch, or you can ask for a chip and pin card, hand— you can ask for a chip and pin card, hand back— you can ask for a chip and pin card, hand back the contactless card. most banks _ hand back the contactless card. most banks will— hand back the contactless card. most banks will let you do that. those outside — banks will let you do that. those outside of — banks will let you do that. those outside of the top four don't let you set— outside of the top four don't let you set limits. it outside of the top four don't let you set limits.— you set limits. it feels like you have to be _ you set limits. it feels like you have to be proactive _ you set limits. it feels like you have to be proactive and i you set limits. it feels like you have to be proactive and say . you set limits. it feels like you l have to be proactive and say you will not have contactless, but you have to go into the bank and get a different card?— have to go into the bank and get a different card? ., ., ,., different card? yeah, there are some banks that are _ different card? yeah, there are some banks that are keeping _ different card? yeah, there are some banks that are keeping a _ different card? yeah, there are some banks that are keeping a watching i banks that are keeping a watching eye on— banks that are keeping a watching eye on this. we may see some change in the _ eye on this. we may see some change in the coming — eye on this. we may see some change in the coming weeks and months when they see _ in the coming weeks and months when they see how people react to it, whether— they see how people react to it, whether it — they see how people react to it, whether it is something more people find they— whether it is something more people find they are comfortable with, or more _ find they are comfortable with, or more customers are complaining about _ more customers are complaining about. ~ ., , about. what is the risk with the hi . h about. what is the risk with the high limit? _ about. what is the risk with the high limit? we _ about. what is the risk with the high limit? we heard _ about. what is the risk with the high limit? we heard from i about. what is the risk with the | high limit? we heard from some people there in that report about
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how they are worried if they lose their card, summary pages their bag, they have gone on a spending spree? yeah, and i can understand why some people _ yeah, and i can understand why some people are _ yeah, and i can understand why some people are worried about it because there _ people are worried about it because there is— people are worried about it because there is this high limit. i think there — there is this high limit. i think there are _ there is this high limit. i think there are two things. one is that there _ there are two things. one is that there was— there are two things. one is that there was a _ there are two things. one is that there was a consultation about this change _ there was a consultation about this change before it was introduced. and the financial regulator, the fca, looked _ the financial regulator, the fca, looked at — the financial regulator, the fca, looked at what is happening in other countries _ looked at what is happening in other countries that already have a limit of that _ countries that already have a limit of that is— countries that already have a limit of that is higher than one £100. those _ of that is higher than one £100. those countries include australia, singapore — those countries include australia, singapore and canada. and they found there wasn't a material change in there wasn't a material change in the fraud — there wasn't a material change in the fraud rates in those countries. i think— the fraud rates in those countries. i think we — the fraud rates in those countries. i think we need to take some comfort from that _ i think we need to take some comfort from that. the other thing i would say is _ from that. the other thing i would say is keep— from that. the other thing i would say is keep a close eye on your transactions. if you bank online, you can — transactions. if you bank online, you can generally have notifications every _ you can generally have notifications every time — you can generally have notifications every time you use a contactless card _ every time you use a contactless card i_ every time you use a contactless card i get — every time you use a contactless card. i get them, that i think they are really— card. i get them, that i think they are really useful. you can check on what _ are really useful. you can check on what you _ are really useful. you can check on what you are — are really useful. you can check on what you are spending. check your statements, go online, do that regularly, _ statements, go online, do that regularly, get a receipt if you don't — regularly, get a receipt if you don't bank online, so you know whether— don't bank online, so you know whether what you think you are
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spending — whether what you think you are spending matches with what you have spent _ spending matches with what you have spent if _ spending matches with what you have spent. if you lose your card, then obviously— spent. if you lose your card, then obviously somebody could then use it up obviously somebody could then use it up to £300, which is the limit after which _ up to £300, which is the limit after which you _ up to £300, which is the limit after which you will be asked to put in your— which you will be asked to put in your pain — which you will be asked to put in your pain. "— which you will be asked to put in our ain. , ., , ,., your pain. -- pin. that is the point where you — your pain. -- pin. that is the point where you might — your pain. -- pin. that is the point where you might find _ your pain. -- pin. that is the point where you might find you - your pain. -- pin. that is the point where you might find you tap i your pain. -- pin. that is the point where you might find you tap it i your pain. -- pin. that is the point| where you might find you tap it and then you have to key in your number. that is a security check, isn't it? yes, that has changed from when the old limit _ yes, that has changed from when the old limit was £45, banks could either— old limit was £45, banks could either ask— old limit was £45, banks could either ask you to put your pin in after— either ask you to put your pin in after you — either ask you to put your pin in after you had spent £130, or after five transactions. with some banks they took— five transactions. with some banks they took the five transaction rule. you could — they took the five transaction rule. you could almost spend £250 before they would ask you to put your pin in. they would ask you to put your pin in not— they would ask you to put your pin in not such — they would ask you to put your pin in. not such a difference between that and _ in. not such a difference between that and the new limit, which is 500 — that and the new limit, which is 500 this _ that and the new limit, which is £300. this £300 limit is the maximum you can _ £300. this £300 limit is the maximum you can spend without putting your pin in _ you can spend without putting your pin in. some banks will set their own limits — pin in. some banks will set their own limits within that. they will not publicise that because they will not publicise that because they will not tell— not publicise that because they will not tell the fraudsters what that limit _
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not tell the fraudsters what that limit is — not tell the fraudsters what that limit is. but you may find you have spent _ limit is. but you may find you have spent less — limit is. but you may find you have spent less than £300 and you are still asked — spent less than £300 and you are still asked for your pin. that spent less than £300 and you are still asked for your pin.— still asked for your pin. that is a security mechanism _ still asked for your pin. that is a security mechanism to - still asked for your pin. that is a security mechanism to make i still asked for your pin. that is a | security mechanism to make sure still asked for your pin. that is a i security mechanism to make sure it is actually you. so nice to see you. thank you very much. really interesting. that limit goes up to date from £45 to 100. just 18 months ago it was £30. quite a big difference. one everybody is going to get used to. i rememberwhen one everybody is going to get used to. i remember when it was ten. when it first launched. yesterday on the programme we caught up with mike, andy and tim, the three dads taking on a charity walk in memory of their daughters, who all took their own lives. well, they've had a very busy week. as well as reaching a milestone in their 300—mile trek, yesterday they visited us here on the red sofa and then set off to meet former manchester united player, lou macari, who lost his own child to suicide. let's take a look.
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applause. great to meet you. nice to see you, lads. ., , great to meet you. nice to see you, lads. ., _,, a, we great to meet you. nice to see you, lads— we will. lads. really appreciated. we will rive ou lads. really appreciated. we will give you 10.000 _ lads. really appreciated. we will give you 10,000 because - lads. really appreciated. we will give you 10,000 because i i lads. really appreciated. we will give you 10,000 because i don't| lads. really appreciated. we will- give you 10,000 because i don't want to see _ give you 10,000 because i don't want to see james — give you 10,000 because i don't want to see james bond _ give you 10,000 because i don't want to see james bond outdoing - give you 10,000 because i don't want to see james bond outdoing us. - give you 10,000 because i don't want to see james bond outdoing us. our. to see james bond outdoing us. our foundation _ to see james bond outdoing us. our foundation will— to see james bond outdoing us. our foundation will give _ to see james bond outdoing us. our foundation will give you _ to see james bond outdoing us. our foundation will give you 10,000. i foundation will give you 10,000. haven't — foundation will give you 10,000. haven't got _ foundation will give you 10,000. haven't got it _ foundation will give you 10,000. haven't got it on _ foundation will give you 10,000. haven't got it on me! _ foundation will give you 10,000. haven't got it on me! i’m - foundation will give you 10,000. haven't got it on me!— foundation will give you 10,000. haven't got it on me! i'm not really here. obviously _ haven't got it on me! i'm not really here. obviously you _ haven't got it on me! i'm not really here. obviously you can _ haven't got it on me! i'm not really here. obviously you can put - haven't got it on me! i'm not really here. obviously you can put it i haven't got it on me! i'm not really here. obviously you can put it to i here. obviously you can put it to aood here. obviously you can put it to good use- _ here. obviously you can put it to good use. fantastic. _ here. obviously you can put it to good use. fantastic. brilliant. i good use. fantastic. brilliant. an a , good use. fantastic. brilliant. anyway. well— good use. fantastic. brilliant. anyway, well done. _ good use. fantastic. brilliant. anyway, well done. i- good use. fantastic. brilliant. anyway, well done. i don't i good use. fantastic. brilliant. i anyway, well done. i don't need to say it _ anyway, well done. i don't need to say it i_
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anyway, well done. i don't need to say it i don't — anyway, well done. i don't need to say it. i don't want _ anyway, well done. i don't need to say it. i don't want to _ anyway, well done. i don't need to say it. i don't want to be _ anyway, well done. i don't need to say it. i don't want to be in- anyway, well done. i don't need to say it. i don't want to be in the i say it. i don't want to be in the club _ say it. i don't want to be in the club. ., ._ say it. i don't want to be in the club. ., it say it. i don't want to be in the club-_ it is - say it. i don't want to be in the club._ it is the| club. neither do way. it is the sti . ma club. neither do way. it is the stigma attached. _ club. neither do way. it is the stigma attached. so - club. neither do way. it is the stigma attached. so many i club. neither do way. it is the i stigma attached. so many people club. neither do way. it is the - stigma attached. so many people have joined us who don't know how to talk. yeah, it's tough. just wanted to spread the word, get people talking about suicide prevention. we are going to carry on spreading the word. ~ ., ~ are going to carry on spreading the word. ~ ., . ., this was just this wasjust in this was just in case of emergencies.
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they really have such a lovely relationship, those three men. i'm loving the paper bag as well as a manchester city fan.— manchester city fan. yes, didn't want to be _ manchester city fan. yes, didn't want to be seen _ manchester city fan. yes, didn't want to be seen at _ manchester city fan. yes, didn't want to be seen at the - manchester city fan. yes, didn't want to be seen at the club i manchester city fan. yes, didn't| want to be seen at the club they don't support. the want to be seen at the club they don't support-— want to be seen at the club they don't support. the idea of it is to raise money- _ don't support. the idea of it is to raise money. their _ don't support. the idea of it is to raise money. their initial- don't support. the idea of it is to raise money. their initial target. raise money. their initial target was £30,000. i think they said £3000 each at first. here is their total now. they have absolutely smashed their target. they have done also what they wanted to do and raised awareness of the importance of being able to talk. three men who have lost daughters to suicide talking about it openly and very honestly, i think they have touched us all, haven't they?— think they have touched us all, haven't they? yeah. as they were sa inc haven't they? yeah. as they were saying yesterday. _ haven't they? yeah. as they were saying yesterday, it _ haven't they? yeah. as they were saying yesterday, it will _ haven't they? yeah. as they were saying yesterday, it will be i saying yesterday, it will be happening again today all the way
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along the trip, people are joining them. they are having conversations. and sometimes very, very personal conversations, talking in a way that they may be haven't before, precisely what they want to achieve. we wish them all the best. i hope everything is going well for them out of there. they are staying at each other�*s houses. out of there. they are staying at each other's houses.— out of there. they are staying at each other's houses. yes, different houses. each other's houses. yes, different houses- they _ each other's houses. yes, different houses. they are _ each other's houses. yes, different houses. they are walking _ each other's houses. yes, different houses. they are walking up i each other's houses. yes, different houses. they are walking up to i each other's houses. yes, different houses. they are walking up to 20 | houses. they are walking up to 20 miles a day on average. they did make an appeal though, no more food! they are getting well fed, apparently. good luck. we will keep following the trip. we will see them end the trip. time now to get the news, travel and weather where you are. good morning from bbc london. i'm tarah welsh. bbc london has been investigating the problems with disrepair in social housing. and many londoners have got in touch. it comes as shelter has revealed
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that the health of one in four renters in the capital is being harmed by problems like damp and mould. it's like a disease, it will literally just take over, and it's disgusting, and obviously what i'm concerned about is that there's black mould spores that come off of it. i don't want to stay here any more. my hand, my back hurting me with the cleaning, this stink, and i can't look at it every single time i come here. i don't like it, i want to clean things. candles will be lit across london and beyond tonight to mark the end of baby loss awareness week. it's known as the wave of light, to remember babies who have passed away and pregnancies lost. among those taking part will be naomi and ross from watford, whose daughter norah died in 2018. it is very symbolic, and there is something peaceful about lighting a candle and just being quiet for a little while. i think the more people that do it,
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we need the people who haven't lost to understand what you go through when you have lost. well, if you're heading out on public transport this morning, this is how tfl services are looking right now. looking ok except for minor delays on the circle and northern line this morning. there are problems on southern and southeastern this morning. tune into your bbc local radio station. onto the weather now with elizabeth. hello, good morning. high pressure is set to dominate the weather still across the capital of the next few days or so, so it is still looking dry or mostly dry. but what we may just see particularly today is a few spots of drizzle perhaps falling from the thickness of the cloud. that is a possibility. and there will be a lot of cloud around today, too. we are starting off on a mild note, temperatures in double figures, but the cloud is a weak cold front sinking southwards as it hits the area
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of high pressure. it weakens further and dissipates, but we will keep those cloudy conditions for much of the rest of the day. perhaps some clearance, sunshine, and some cooler air in northern home counties by the time we get to the end of the day, so it could brighten up considerably here. top temperatures, though, underneath all of that cloud lower than they have been, 14 or 15 celsius, and the winds staying light. as we head through this evening and overnight, there will be some long clear spells again particularly towards northern counties, where we mayjust see temperatures drop as low as perhaps 5 or 6 celsius. elsewhere, high single figures underneath all of that cloud, and it should stay dry. tomorrow, it will start to feel a bit milder. it should be dry throughout the day, there will be some sunny spells, but variable amounts of cloud, temperatures go up, the mean and again feeling quite mild, with more cloud on sunday, and maybe some outbreaks of patchy rain at times. i'm back with the latest from the bbc london newsroom in half an hour. plenty more on our website at the usual address. now back to naga and charlie.
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bye for now. hello, this is breakfast with charlie stayt and naga munchetty. it's been described as the most anticipated song of the year, and last night, at midnight, adele finally released herfirst single for six years. it's called easy on me, and reflects on herfeelings after going through a divorce. and so far, it has not disappointed her legions of fans, as tim muffett reports. it is now officially three minutes past midnight. the new track from adele is called easy on me. are we ready? let's do this. # there ain't no gold in this
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river # that i've been washing my hands in forever...# for fans of adele, the wait was finally over. six years since her last album, a chance to hear her new single, easy on me. # go easy on me, baby # i was still a child # didn't get the chance to feel the world around me...# the song is taken from adele's
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fourth album, called 30. she says things have been tough having recently gone through a divorce. you have been shedding over the last week_ have been shedding over the last week what a journey putting the salon— week what a journey putting the salon together has been for you, and also what _ salon together has been for you, and also what you i definitely feel i lost sight of and lost the appreciation of actually what a gift it is to _ appreciation of actually what a gift it is to be — appreciation of actually what a gift it is to be into music and be able to make — it is to be into music and be able to make it — it is to be into music and be able to make it i _ it is to be into music and be able to make it— to make it. i feel like i got a bit frightened _ to make it. i feel like i got a bit frightened for _ to make it. i feel like i got a bit frightened for a _ to make it. i feel like i got a bit frightened for a while, - to make it. i feel like i got a bit frightened for a while, and i to make it. i feel like i got a bit frightened for a while, and it i frightened for a while, and it really, really took care of me. i don't know what my output would have been had i not had it, and it was bloody hard work to make just in terms of i was singing things i didn't even realise i was feeling or thinking. i cannot unlock a doorfor my own mental health and leave it with me. i have to leave it on the door for everyone else. with me. i have to leave it on the doorfor everyone else. i with me. i have to leave it on the door for everyone else. i feel like i am in a place now where i can put
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that out there. it i am in a place now where i can put that out there.— that out there. it is now 1.00am, and the new _ that out there. it is now 1.00am, and the new song _ that out there. it is now 1.00am, and the new song easy _ that out there. it is now 1.00am, and the new song easy on i that out there. it is now 1.00am, and the new song easy on me i that out there. it is now 1.00am, | and the new song easy on me has that out there. it is now 1.00am, i and the new song easy on me has been available to play for an hour. let's get some reaction from fans around the world. what did you think of the new single? it is the world. what did you think of the new single?— new single? it is amazing, i have been listening _ new single? it is amazing, i have been listening to _ new single? it is amazing, i have been listening to it _ new single? it is amazing, i have been listening to it on _ new single? it is amazing, i have been listening to it on repeat i new single? it is amazing, i have i been listening to it on repeat since i woke up this morning, and it is so good. i really love it. ifeel like it is a mixture of all the songs she has done so far, and it is just everything i thought it was going to be any more. i everything i thought it was going to be any more-— be any more. i literally cried. it is, like, telling _ be any more. i literally cried. it is, like, telling you _ be any more. i literally cried. it is, like, telling you to - be any more. i literally cried. it is, like, telling you to free i is, like, telling you to free yourself _ is, like, telling you to free yourself from the shadows of the past _ yourself from the shadows of the ast. ,, ., ., yourself from the shadows of the ast. ., , , , past. some of the little bits she added, it past. some of the little bits she added. it is _ past. some of the little bits she added, it is almost _ past. some of the little bits she added, it is almost like - past. some of the little bits she added, it is almost like she i past. some of the little bits she added, it is almost like she is l added, it is almost like she is trying to tell us, this is where i am six years later and give us an update, and i really like that about the song, and i am just beyond thrilled to be hearing her voice
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again. thrilled to be hearing her voice aaain. �* , ., ., thrilled to be hearing her voice aaain. �* ,., ., ., �*, again. adele is one of the world's bi est again. adele is one of the world's biggest selling — again. adele is one of the world's biggest selling artists, _ again. adele is one of the world's biggest selling artists, and i again. adele is one of the world's biggest selling artists, and other| biggest selling artists, and other singers have their theories as to why she is so hugely popular. she is very connected _ why she is so hugely popular. she is very connected to _ why she is so hugely popular. she is very connected to her _ why she is so hugely popular. she is very connected to her normal i why she is so hugely popular. she is very connected to her normal must l very connected to her normal must —— normalness. and she sings about it with her extraordinariness. reaction on social media _ with her extraordinariness. reaction on social media a _ with her extraordinariness. reaction on social media a little _ with her extraordinariness. reaction on social media a little more - with her extraordinariness. reaction on social media a little more blunt. | on social media a little more blunt. overwhelming delight that after six years, adele was back. # so go easy on me...#
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and with her new album out on the 19th of november, prepare to hear a lot more of adele's songs over the coming months. # so go easy on me.# we can speak now to the radio two dj jo whiley for her opinion on the new single. you have had four tracks, the album is not out for a bit, you have managed to hear four. is not out for a bit, you have managed to hearfour. a bit of a treat, isn't it? i managed to hear four. a bit of a treat, isn't it?— managed to hear four. a bit of a treat, isn't it? i know, an absolute treat, isn't it? i know, an absolute treat. can — treat, isn't it? i know, an absolute treat. can you _ treat, isn't it? i know, an absolute treat, can you imagine? _ treat, isn't it? i know, an absolute treat, can you imagine? anyone i treat, isn't it? i know, an absolute l treat, can you imagine? anyone who has ever_ treat, can you imagine? anyone who has ever been through the complexities and the anguish and the pain of— complexities and the anguish and the pain of a _ complexities and the anguish and the pain of a break—up has got something in these _ pain of a break—up has got something in these songs to look forward to, so you _ in these songs to look forward to, so you have — in these songs to look forward to, so you have got adele articulating only your— so you have got adele articulating only your hurt you're feeling inside, _ only your hurt you're feeling inside, she has been through the same _ inside, she has been through the same thing is you. she has a way with_ same thing is you. she has a way with words— same thing is you. she has a way with words and she has this phenomenal voice, that is what we will get _ phenomenal voice, that is what we will get with this album. i cannot
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io will get with this album. i cannot go into— will get with this album. i cannot go into details, obviously, but there — go into details, obviously, but there is— go into details, obviously, but there is a _ go into details, obviously, but there is a real variety of sounds on lhere~ _ there is a real variety of sounds on lhere~ i_ there is a real variety of sounds on lhere~ idon'l— there is a real variety of sounds on there. i don't think her voice has never_ there. i don't think her voice has never sounded better. she reaches new heights that i did not think was possible. _ new heights that i did not think was possible, and there is a really lovely— possible, and there is a really lovely delicious quality to her voice. — lovely delicious quality to her voice, like a rasp and this as well. but also _ voice, like a rasp and this as well. but also some real cutting edge sluff~ _ but also some real cutting edge stuff. she says that she has been listening — stuff. she says that she has been listening to goldfrapp, and i could have had — listening to goldfrapp, and i could have had influence on the electric eat of— have had influence on the electric eat of it — have had influence on the electric eat of it. �* ., , ., , eat of it. adele has often been herself in _ eat of it. adele has often been herself in interviews, - eat of it. adele has often been herself in interviews, and - eat of it. adele has often been} herself in interviews, and even before when she has been on stage as well, i think people feel they can connect with her. you have interviewed her, ithink connect with her. you have interviewed her, i think it was just before she went on stage at glastonbury, she was just dead nervous, wasn't she? glastonbury, she was 'ust dead nervous, wasn't she?_ glastonbury, she was 'ust dead nervous, wasn't she? yeah, can you imaaine if nervous, wasn't she? yeah, can you imagine if you _ nervous, wasn't she? yeah, can you imagine if you are _ nervous, wasn't she? yeah, can you imagine if you are that _ nervous, wasn't she? yeah, can you imagine if you are that person - nervous, wasn't she? yeah, can youj imagine if you are that person about to walk— imagine if you are that person about to walk out — imagine if you are that person about to walk out on the stage and play to thousands— to walk out on the stage and play to thousands of people and be scrutinised? it was a real privilege 'ust scrutinised? it was a real privilege just to _ scrutinised? it was a real privilege just to have — scrutinised? it was a real privilege just to have that moment with her when _ just to have that moment with her when she — just to have that moment with her when she was about to walk out. she wasjust— when she was about to walk out. she wasjust so— when she was about to walk out. she wasjust so completely when she was about to walk out. she was just so completely honest and raw and _ was just so completely honest and raw and petrified, she was really scared, — raw and petrified, she was really scared, as — raw and petrified, she was really scared, as you would be. she was not
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afraid _ scared, as you would be. she was not afraid to _ scared, as you would be. she was not afraid to show it, she was almost on the verge _ afraid to show it, she was almost on the verge of— afraid to show it, she was almost on the verge of tears when we were talking, — the verge of tears when we were talking, then she walks out on stage and completely owns it, and she plays _ and completely owns it, and she plays glastonbury lectures in your front _ plays glastonbury lectures in your front room, talking to people in the audience _ front room, talking to people in the audience it— front room, talking to people in the audience. it was an amazing performance. that is what you get with adele, i have really enjoyed the way— with adele, i have really enjoyed the way she is owning this whole release — the way she is owning this whole release of— the way she is owning this whole release of the record, she is the one writing _ release of the record, she is the one writing the words, putting it out there — one writing the words, putting it out there on the internet, she has done _ out there on the internet, she has done this— out there on the internet, she has done this instagram life which is a 'oy done this instagram life which is a joy to _ done this instagram life which is a joy to watch, because you see this image _ joy to watch, because you see this image of— joy to watch, because you see this image of adele as being strong and powerful. _ image of adele as being strong and powerful, you think she is really glossy— powerful, you think she is really glossy and gorgeous and everything now, glossy and gorgeous and everything now. lrut— glossy and gorgeous and everything now, but when she starts to talk, you will, — now, but when she starts to talk, you will, oh. _ now, but when she starts to talk, you will, oh, it is adele we all love, — you will, oh, it is adele we all love, she _ you will, oh, it is adele we all love, she is _ you will, oh, it is adele we all love, she is a real person who comes from _ love, she is a real person who comes from south london, she is the same adele _ from south london, she is the same adele with— from south london, she is the same adele with phenomenal voice. we were 'ust showina adele with phenomenal voice. we were just showing a — adele with phenomenal voice. we were just showing a bit _ adele with phenomenal voice. we were just showing a bit of _ adele with phenomenal voice. we were just showing a bit of the _ adele with phenomenal voice. we were just showing a bit of the video - just showing a bit of the video here, i am assuming you have seen that as well. on the normal scale, i am pleased to note that she was travelling in an old school 19705
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volvo estate, colouryellow, she was travelling around waving at people. it starts in black and white, and then turns to colour. it is a rather beautiful piece of work in itself, isn't it? , ., ~ isn't it? keeping it real, adele. i actually stayed _ isn't it? keeping it real, adele. i actually stayed up _ isn't it? keeping it real, adele. i actually stayed up last _ isn't it? keeping it real, adele. i actually stayed up last night, - isn't it? keeping it real, adele. i actually stayed up last night, it i actually stayed up last night, it felt like — actually stayed up last night, it felt like a — actually stayed up last night, it felt like a real event. this is what we needed — felt like a real event. this is what we needed in music, we need these superstars. — we needed in music, we need these superstars, we need these musical events, _ superstars, we need these musical events, so— superstars, we need these musical events, so i— superstars, we need these musical events, so i stood up, and after midnight, — events, so i stood up, and after midnight, the video dropped and i sat in— midnight, the video dropped and i sat in bed — midnight, the video dropped and i sat in bed and watch the whole video. — sat in bed and watch the whole video. and _ sat in bed and watch the whole video, and it is absolutely beautiful. very poignant. you go on thisiourney— beautiful. very poignant. you go on thisjourney with her, she is on the phone _ thisjourney with her, she is on the phone at— thisjourney with her, she is on the phone at the — thisjourney with her, she is on the phone at the beginning, having a conversation with somebody, going into singing the song, performing the song. — into singing the song, performing the song, it is black and white, it is stunning. _ the song, it is black and white, it is stunning, and then it was into colour, — is stunning, and then it was into colour, then _ is stunning, and then it was into colour, then at the end of it the cat, _ colour, then at the end of it the cat, she — colour, then at the end of it the cat, she starts doing the cackle that we — cat, she starts doing the cackle that we know only too well. so you .et that we know only too well. so you get a _ that we know only too well. so you get a beautiful fa ade of the amazing superstar singer, then you .et amazing superstar singer, then you get the _ amazing superstar singer, then you get the real adele at the end. and i
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went to _ get the real adele at the end. and i went to have a look at the comments afterwards, _ went to have a look at the comments afterwards, that is lovely to see that people are liking what they .et. that people are liking what they get lt— that people are liking what they let. , , that people are liking what they .et, , , , ., that people are liking what they let. , , , ., ., get. it is interesting you are sa inc get. it is interesting you are saying about _ get. it is interesting you are saying about having - get. it is interesting you are saying about having a - get. it is interesting you are saying about having a music get. it is interesting you are - saying about having a music moment. does it take you back to those days of mtv when we all waited for a video attached to a song and everyone got very excited about it? absolutely, i remember being at a party— absolutely, i remember being at a party and — absolutely, i remember being at a party and everything stopping because mtv was showing david bowie's — because mtv was showing david bowie's china girl. that is what it felt like — bowie's china girl. that is what it felt like last night, and that has not happened for a really long time. and there _ not happened for a really long time. and there is only a handful of people — and there is only a handful of people like adele who can have that effect _ people like adele who can have that effect on _ people like adele who can have that effect on the whole world, she is pretty— effect on the whole world, she is pretty much the biggest act on the whole _ pretty much the biggest act on the whole planet. i pretty much the biggest act on the whole planet-— pretty much the biggest act on the whole planet. i have to ask, i know ou have whole planet. i have to ask, i know you have been _ whole planet. i have to ask, i know you have been to _ whole planet. i have to ask, i know you have been to adele's _ whole planet. i have to ask, i know you have been to adele's house, i whole planet. i have to ask, i know i you have been to adele's house, does she make a good cup of tea? she makes a great — she make a good cup of tea? she makes a great pot noodle. i have not been invited to hollywood, this was
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back in— been invited to hollywood, this was back in the — been invited to hollywood, this was back in the day, we went to her flat and she _ back in the day, we went to her flat and she was— back in the day, we went to her flat and she was living in london, we did the live _ and she was living in london, we did the live lounge tour at radio one, we did _ the live lounge tour at radio one, we did the — the live lounge tour at radio one, we did the whole show from her flat, i we did the whole show from her flat, l was _ we did the whole show from her flat, l was about— we did the whole show from her flat, i was about it and a half months pregnant, — i was about it and a half months pregnant, and it wasjust a really fun morning. and when we first turned — fun morning. and when we first turned up. _ fun morning. and when we first turned up, she said, i have a cold, i turned up, she said, i have a cold, i don't _ turned up, she said, i have a cold, ldon't think— turned up, she said, i have a cold, ldon't think i_ turned up, she said, i have a cold, i don't think i can send, and of course — i don't think i can send, and of course she _ i don't think i can send, and of course she could sing. and we did this whole — course she could sing. and we did this whole bake off, we did pot noodle — this whole bake off, we did pot noodle is. a this whole bake off, we did pot noodle is— noodle is. a pot noodle is not bacon, i noodle is. a pot noodle is not bacon. liust _ noodle is. a pot noodle is not bacon, ijust have _ noodle is. a pot noodle is not bacon, ijust have to - noodle is. a pot noodle is not bacon, ijust have to be - noodle is. a pot noodle is not bacon, ijust have to be clear. | bacon, ijust have to be clear. really? that is the extent of my cookery — really? that is the extent of my cookery skills.— cookery skills. you are talking about being — cookery skills. you are talking about being there _ cookery skills. you are talking about being there when - cookery skills. you are talking about being there when she . cookery skills. you are talking | about being there when she did cookery skills. you are talking - about being there when she did that performance at glastonbury, inevitably people will say, he in the music is great, love to see her life. what do you think will happen in relation to... and other music industry is getting back on its feet a bit, what about her performing
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live, what you think?— a bit, what about her performing live, what you think? trust me, i um . live, what you think? trust me, i -um- to live, what you think? trust me, i pump to the _ live, what you think? trust me, i pump to the person _ live, what you think? trust me, i pump to the person who - live, what you think? trust me, i pump to the person who was - live, what you think? trust me, i. pump to the person who was playing me these _ pump to the person who was playing me these songs for a long time trying _ me these songs for a long time trying to— me these songs for a long time trying to get information out of them, — trying to get information out of them, when we would see her live, what _ them, when we would see her live, what would — them, when we would see her live, what would be happening, and they .ive what would be happening, and they give absolutely nothing away. but you release a song, you want to surely _ you release a song, you want to surely sing — you release a song, you want to surely sing those songs to people and have — surely sing those songs to people and have that connection all over again. _ and have that connection all over again. and — and have that connection all over again. and i_ and have that connection all over again, and i know that in the past she has— again, and i know that in the past she has said that it is a big deal, it is very— she has said that it is a big deal, it is very scary for her when she goes _ it is very scary for her when she goes out — it is very scary for her when she goes out on _ it is very scary for her when she goes out on tour and since those songs, _ goes out on tour and since those songs, but— goes out on tour and since those songs, but i_ goes out on tour and since those songs, but i would put money on her going _ songs, but i would put money on her going out— songs, but i would put money on her going out and singing the songs on there _ going out and singing the songs on there being some dates at some point next year~ _ there being some dates at some point next year~ i_ there being some dates at some point next year. i don't know, but if i was _ next year. i don't know, but if i was her. — next year. i don't know, but if i was her. i_ next year. i don't know, but if i was her, i would want to sing for my fans _ was her, i would want to sing for my fans a— was her, i would want to sing for my fans. �* , , ., ., i. fans. a big question for you, where do ou fans. a big question for you, where do you think _ fans. a big question for you, where do you think adele _ fans. a big question for you, where do you think adele sits _ fans. a big question for you, where do you think adele sits in _ fans. a big question for you, where do you think adele sits in amongst| do you think adele sits in amongst the amazing female singers there have been over the years?
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i think adele, i think she might figure _ i think adele, i think she might figure more than once in the chat, i don't _ figure more than once in the chat, i don't know — figure more than once in the chat, i don't know. you will have to join figure more than once in the chat, i don't know. you will have tojoin me to find _ don't know. you will have tojoin me to find out — don't know. you will have tojoin me to find out. but i put it quite up there — to find out. but i put it quite up there it — to find out. but i put it quite up there it is _ to find out. but i put it quite up there. it is all about sales and streaming, and we know a lot of people _ streaming, and we know a lot of people have listened to her many times _ people have listened to her many times. �* , , people have listened to her many times. �* , ., people have listened to her many times. �* ., ., ,, ., times. always good to talk to you, jo, times. always good to talk to you, 10, thanks times. always good to talk to you, jo. thanks so _ times. always good to talk to you, 10, thanks so for _ times. always good to talk to you, 10, thanks so for talking _ times. always good to talk to you, 10, thanks so for talking to - times. always good to talk to you, 10, thanks so for talking to us. - and jo will present the official all—time female artists album chart on radio two tomorrow from 1.00pm, and you can make an educated guess that adele is likely to feature! you forget sometimes about videos because everyone is so used to streaming, and i remembera time that you were always interested in seeing the videos. first thing i did when i woke up this morning was listened to it and watch the video. time for the sport news now. british tennis has a new number one. 26—year—old cameron norrie beat
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argentina's diego schwartzman in straight sets yesterday to reach the semifinals of the indian wells masters. the win means he replaces dan evans at the top of the rankings. we'rejoined now by the lta's men's national coach martin weston. how significant is this win for cameron norrie, and the way he is winning these matches? it is winning these matches? it is hard work rewarded. _ winning these matches? it is hard work rewarded. i _ winning these matches? it is hard work rewarded. i think— winning these matches? it is hard work rewarded. i think any - winning these matches? it is hard work rewarded. i think any of- winning these matches? it is hard work rewarded. i think any of us l work rewarded. i think any of us that are lucky enough to be around cam and see him train on a daily basis see his team, those guys, they are working so hard, so it is great to see hard work rewarded. i am not surprised, he has won 49 matches on
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tour this year, as you said. the conditions in indian wells clearly sued him, he is doing during the courts. he was unbelievable last night against diego schwartzman, he did not miss a ball. 50 i would think they are pleased, but there will be looking further into the tournament rather than settling in what they have done so far. what tournament rather than settling in what they have done so far. what is it been like — what they have done so far. what is it been like over _ what they have done so far. what is it been like over the _ what they have done so far. what is it been like over the years - what they have done so far. what is it been like over the years to - what they have done so far. what is it been like over the years to track i it been like over the years to track its progress? because some players burst onto the scene as teenagers like emma raducanu, but cameron norrie is 26, he has been building up norrie is 26, he has been building up to this, perhaps under the radar times, that must be even more special in a way. it times, that must be even more special in a way.— special in a way. it is a great advert for— special in a way. it is a great advert for the _ special in a way. it is a great advert for the ncaa - special in a way. it is a great advert for the ncaa route. l special in a way. it is a great. advert for the ncaa route. cam special in a way. it is a great - advert for the ncaa route. cam came over to the uk when he was 17, he had a go at full—time tennis, he was not ready for it, i think you would be the first to say that. he went to american college, tcu, where he went on with his coach now, and it was an amazing experience for him. it
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propelled him to where he is now. so it is easily identifiable route for young players, because as you say, he didn't catapult to the top of the game when he was a teenager like emma, he has taken his time, but i don't know anybody who works harder. we are also pleased for him because he is such a great role model for our young players as well. find our young players as well. and what is he like as — our young players as well. and what is he like as a _ our young players as well. and what is he like as a person _ our young players as well. and what is he like as a person to _ our young players as well. and what is he like as a person to cut? - our young players as well. and what is he like as a person to cut? we - is he like as a person to cut? we have heard he is pretty laid back, is he? ., have heard he is pretty laid back, is he? . , ., have heard he is pretty laid back, ishe? . , ., , is he? yeah, he is laid back. he is a phenomenal— is he? yeah, he is laid back. he is a phenomenal athlete. _ is he? yeah, he is laid back. he is a phenomenal athlete. and - is he? yeah, he is laid back. he is a phenomenal athlete. and he - a phenomenal athlete. and he has really worked on that, making it even more part of his game, the physicality of his game. he has very laid back, very serious around the training environment, which is why he is great for our young players to practice with, our topjunior he is great for our young players to practice with, our top junior has trained with him and would cite that as a massive inspiration. 50 he is
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all business around the training cut, but he is a laid—back really nice guy off court. find cut, but he is a laid-back really nice guy off court.— nice guy off court. and what a summer for— nice guy off court. and what a summer for british _ nice guy off court. and what a summer for british tennis, . nice guy off court. and what a i summer for british tennis, andy murray coming back from emma raducanu, dan evans, what impact do you think this is having on young people coming into the sport, using a difference it is making? i people coming into the sport, using a difference it is making?— a difference it is making? i think it is treat a difference it is making? i think it is great for— a difference it is making? i think it is great for these _ a difference it is making? i think it is great for these top - a difference it is making? i think it is great for these top players i a difference it is making? i think. it is great for these top players to drop the rope ladder down and for young people to believe that they can get to the top of the game, whether it is emma, her stratospheric rise, or whether it is cam's steady process. certainly in the world i occupy a mad junior tennis as well, i think there is probably a bit more the police. we are seeing british players, whoever it might be, notifying should have
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said on tv, some of because it has been to encourage kids to choose tennis over other sports. like an one, tennis over other sports. like anyone, cameron _ tennis over other sports. like anyone, cameron norrie wants to become the world number one. is that realistic, how far can he go now? he will realistic, how far can he go now? he: will take it in bite—size chunks. you will look at grigor dimitrov, who beat him in miami in a brutal match, i think he has stated he wants to be world number one and he knows what that involves, so can he beat grigor dimitrov? 50—50 match, i would say. brutally tough for both of them. brute would say. brutally tough for both of them. ~ :, would say. brutally tough for both of them. ~ ., :, ., of them. we have to leave it there. thank ou of them. we have to leave it there. thank you very _ of them. we have to leave it there. thank you very much, _ of them. we have to leave it there. thank you very much, we _ of them. we have to leave it there. thank you very much, we will - of them. we have to leave it there. thank you very much, we will see i thank you very much, we will see tomorrow, the semifinal, the chance tomorrow, the semifinal, the chance to reach the final. the way he was playing at the moment... momentum in sport is a crucial thing. yes, and it does put the fear into the opponents when you see someone having won so many matches. great to see. thanks very much, mike.
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here's matt with a look at this morning's weather. it morning's weather. is getting a bit colder in the mornings, it is getting a bit colder in the mornings, isn't it? it is for the next two. lovely widespread frost on the glacier, look at the blue skies overhead, perfect autumn morning for some across the northern half of the country, but yes, colderthan some across the northern half of the country, but yes, colder than we have been used to, temperatures at the moment quite widely across scotland, northern ireland, either side of freezing for many, butjust noticed the contrast with southern counties of england. temperatures 14, 15 counties of england. temperatures 1a, 15 celsius here, and we have a weather front separate those two, that will move southwards, not getting much in blood, so the yellow colours will hold on here across the southern parts of the country, today temperatures are just into double figures for some through the afternoon, but it is a short lived chill, because if you just step out and see what happens, notice the warm yellows and ambers take over, shifting wind direction through the
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we into next week, widely into the high teens of not more 205 by tuesday. at a temperature turnaround. but that is next week. at the moment, some of you will have to deal with a chill, but a of something to do with through northern scotland, north wales in the north midlands. some showers pushing around here. the weather front separating the cold and mild air, patchy like rain or drizzle, the odd heavier shower may be along the odd heavier shower may be along the south coast, but to the north of it, temperature is around eight to 13 celsius. temperatures not actually rising much from what we have at the moment across the south, 15, 16, maybe the odd 17 out there through this afternoon. there's the weather front, through this afternoon. there's the weatherfront, through through this afternoon. there's the weather front, through to through this afternoon. there's the weatherfront, through to made moving northwards again, especially across the western half of the country. such tempt us all right here. away from that, partly clear skies, another chilly night, a greater chance of frost across some parts of wales, the midlands, towards east anglia. and that colder air sitting thus area of high pressure, actually pulling away as
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we go into this weekend, so all ice to the west once again this weekend. low—pressure spelling and through saturday. it will be all day before we see some of the rain in the west, but a few showers in northern scotland, the odd isolated shower, a claudia day tomorrow compared with today, but temperatures in the west and the south will be rising once again, staying chilly after that call start across parts of scotland in the north—east of england. but through saturday night into sunday, the weather front eventually pushing its weak spots, pushing the milder air with it. should all see a little bit of rain into sunday, and as we go into sunday, area of low pressure pushing out into the north—sea, plenty cloud elsewhere, a few showers dotted around, but tempt us by and large up we have seen so far, then as i said, next week, the temperature rises early on, but the weather symbols tell the story, fairly changeable beach, rain at
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times, and then the colder air looks like it will be back. an autumn temperature roller—coaster for you. thanks very much, matt, have a good weekend. ami am i going to say this but now? from a bent cop in line of duty to a villainous time lord in doctor who, actor mark bonnar is one of tv�*s most familiarfaces. that is you! look at me, i am like a mole. now he's back playing the lead character in the second series of award—winning bbc crime drama guilt. let's take a look. just need a piece of what i had, who i was, stay piece, and just need a piece of what i had, who iwas, stay piece, and i just need a piece of what i had, who i was, stay piece, and i can get myself back from there. ihla
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myself back from there. no matter who ou myself back from there. no matter who you are. _ myself back from there. no matter who you are, max, _ myself back from there. no matter who you are, max, you _ myself back from there. no matter who you are, max, you come - myself back from there. no matter who you are, max, you come out i myself back from there. no matter| who you are, max, you come out of there _ who you are, max, you come out of there and _ who you are, max, you come out of there and you — who you are, max, you come out of there and you find that your old life has— there and you find that your old life has run for the hills.- life has run for the hills. except it hasn't gone — life has run for the hills. except it hasn't gone very _ life has run for the hills. except it hasn't gone very far, - life has run for the hills. except it hasn't gone very far, has - life has run for the hills. except it hasn't gone very far, has it? | it hasn't gone very far, has it? this was my business, and you only, for this, for everything. —— you owe me. for this, for everything. -- you owe me. :, for this, for everything. -- you owe me. . .. :, me. even if that were true, i cannot encuae me. even if that were true, i cannot engage with — me. even if that were true, i cannot engage with you. — me. even if that were true, i cannot engage with you, not _ me. even if that were true, i cannot engage with you, not now _ me. even if that were true, i cannot engage with you, not now that - me. even if that were true, i cannot engage with you, not now that i - me. even if that were true, i cannot engage with you, not now that i am| me. even if that were true, i cannot. engage with you, not now that i am a 'et engage with you, not now that i am a jet and _ engage with you, not now that i am a jet and you _ engage with you, not now that i am a jet and you are dirtier than ever. -- now— jet and you are dirtier than ever. -- nowthat— jet and you are dirtier than ever. -- nowthat l _ jet and you are dirtier than ever. —— now that i am legit. you are still— —— now that i am legit. you are still falling. _ —— now that i am legit. you are still falling, max, you are yet to land. _ still falling, max, you are yet to land. if— still falling, max, you are yet to land, if looking for salvation, should — land, if looking for salvation, should be _ land, if looking for salvation, should be doing a little more. mark bonnarjoins us now. i think i've got quite a big head, and i think that makes you look bigger on camera, but in real life,
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i'm actually not, i am a wee laddie. i'm actually not, i am a wee laddie. i think you look smaller on camera than you are in real life. i i think you look smaller on camera than you are in real life.— than you are in real life. i will take that- _ than you are in real life. i will take that. or _ than you are in real life. i will take that. or maybe - than you are in real life. i will take that. or maybe your - than you are in real life. i will| take that. or maybe your head than you are in real life. i will. take that. or maybe your head is reall bi take that. or maybe your head is really big in _ take that. or maybe your head is really big in real _ take that. or maybe your head is really big in real life. _ take that. or maybe your head is really big in real life. my - take that. or maybe your head is really big in real life. my head i take that. or maybe your head is really big in real life. my head is| really big in real life. my head is really big in real life. my head is reall bi really big in real life. my head is really big everywhere _ really big in real life. my head is really big everywhere i - really big in real life. my head is really big everywhere i am. i really big everywhere i am. this guilt thing. _ really big everywhere i am. this guilt thing, your _ really big everywhere i am. this guilt thing, your character has an underlying menace, almost all the time he is on screen, so that is my theory about it. so far i have seen that no underlying menace, can you give us underlying menace right now? i thought i was. his. give us underlying menace right now? i thought i was-— i thought i was. no, you are all charming _ i thought i was. no, you are all charming and _ i thought i was. no, you are all charming and twinkly. - i thought i was. no, you are all. charming and twinkly. underlying menace? iwill— charming and twinkly. underlying menace? i will take _ charming and twinkly. underlying menace? i will take you - charming and twinkly. underlying menace? i will take you up i charming and twinkly. underlying menace? i will take you up on i charming and twinkly. underlying i menace? i will take you up on that, i don't know if it is underlying menace that max has, as much as i kind of like appetite, trying to get things done when they are not really working out for him. menace, i am not sure, but anyway... working out for him. menace, i am not sure, but anyway. . .—
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not sure, but anyway... brooding. rudin, yeah. _ not sure, but anyway... brooding. rudin, yeah, but _ not sure, but anyway... brooding. rudin, yeah, but there _ not sure, but anyway... brooding. rudin, yeah, but there is - not sure, but anyway... brooding. rudin, yeah, but there is like i not sure, but anyway... brooding. rudin, yeah, but there is like a i rudin, yeah, but there is like a fast engine underneath. so if you are uuite fast engine underneath. so if you are quite a _ fast engine underneath. so if you are quite a smiley _ fast engine underneath. so if you are quite a smiley person - fast engine underneath. so if you are quite a smiley person in i fast engine underneath. so if you are quite a smiley person in reall are quite a smiley person in real life, which i think, just from today, you are, what do you channel today, you are, what do you channel to get the brooding thing? i guess that is acting. i think your starting place is always the script, if you have a good script and a good character, that helps you get into the place you need to get to. and new�*s scripts for guilt are incredible. 50 new's scripts for guilt are incredible.— new's scripts for guilt are incredible. , :, incredible. so you can act them. yeah. incredible. so you can act them. yeah- so — incredible. so you can act them. yeah- so for— incredible. so you can act them. yeah. so for those _ incredible. so you can act them. yeah. so for those who - incredible. so you can act them. yeah. so for those who did i incredible. so you can act them. yeah. so for those who did not i incredible. so you can act them. i yeah. so for those who did not see guilt, ou yeah. so for those who did not see guilt. you have _ yeah. so for those who did not see guilt, you have come _ yeah. so for those who did not see guilt, you have come out, - yeah. so for those who did not see guilt, you have come out, your- guilt, you have come out, your character has come out ofjail, and he is on a mission. we don't need to
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go into much more detail than that, but there's stuff that he wants to sort out. , , :, but there's stuff that he wants to sort out. , ,:, :, sort out. yes, the sort of overriding _ sort out. yes, the sort of overriding theme - sort out. yes, the sort of overriding theme of- sort out. yes, the sort of overriding theme of the i sort out. yes, the sort of. overriding theme of the first sort out. yes, the sort of- overriding theme of the first to discover if you like, was guilt. like you say, with max coming out of prison, it is revenge. he is on a mission to get back a little or a lot of what he had before, and also to wreak revenge on those who are responsible. i to wreak revenge on those who are responsible-— responsible. i always find interesting _ responsible. i always find interesting of _ responsible. i always find interesting of the - responsible. i always find i interesting of the pandemic responsible. i always find - interesting of the pandemic what people have been up to, and you have been talking about your dad. yes. was he an — been talking about your dad. yes. was he an artist, _ been talking about your dad. yes was he an artist, sculptor? been talking about your dad. yes. was he an artist, sculptor? he i been talking about your dad. yes. was he an artist, sculptor? he is| been talking about your dad. yes. l was he an artist, sculptor? he is an artist, he was he an artist, sculptor? he is an artist. he was _ was he an artist, sculptor? he is an artist. he was a _ was he an artist, sculptor? he is an artist, he was a town _ was he an artist, sculptor? he is an artist, he was a town artist - was he an artist, sculptor? he is an artist, he was a town artist in i artist, he was a town artist in scotland in the new towns in various new towns in scotland in the 705,
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when i was growing up. and we have just sort of... well, it isn't the end it'sjust just sort of... well, it isn't the end it's just now, just sort of... well, it isn't the end it'sjust now, but just sort of... well, it isn't the end it's just now, but we just sort of... well, it isn't the end it'sjust now, but we havejust made a documentary about scottish new towns in the art in scottish new towns. —— it is in the edits just now. and more specifically, my dad's journey throughout that. what now. and more specifically, my dad's journey throughout that.— journey throughout that. what was his art? because _ journey throughout that. what was his art? because these _ journey throughout that. what was his art? because these hippos, i i his art? because these hippos, i have been trying to find them. yes. have been trying to find them. yes, that was the — have been trying to find them. yes, that was the first _ have been trying to find them. yes, that was the first pc _ have been trying to find them. yes that was the first pc made work the hippos in glenrothes in fife should have was the first piece he made. and he made concrete elephants and various other things throughout the years. it was in credible foresight of the development councils, as they were at the time in scotland, to make these, to employ these artists to work alongside planners and architects and kind of give these
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sort of ostensibly brand—new towns a sense of identity, which the art helped to do. sense of identity, which the art helped to do— sense of identity, which the art heled to do. a ., . ., ., , helped to do. actors are often very aood at helped to do. actors are often very good at sitting _ helped to do. actors are often very good at sitting on _ helped to do. actors are often very good at sitting on the _ helped to do. actors are often very good at sitting on the sofa. - helped to do. actors are often very good at sitting on the sofa. look i good at sitting on the sofa. look how poised and relaxed, you have just nonchalantly got your elbow on... very mostly done. i just nonchalantly got your elbow on. .. very mostly done.- just nonchalantly got your elbow on... very mostly done. i am only mirroring — on... very mostly done. i am only mirroring you- _ on... very mostly done. i am only mirroring you. no, _ on... very mostly done. i am only mirroring you. no, some - on... very mostly done. i am only mirroring you. no, some people i mirroring you. no, some people stru: ule, mirroring you. no, some people struggle. men — mirroring you. no, some people struggle, men particularly. i mirroring you. no, some people struggle, men particularly. the| struggle, men particularly. the sofa, i remember, _ struggle, men particularly. the sofa, i remember, i— struggle, men particularly. tue sofa, i remember, iwas struggle, men particularly. tte sofa, i remember, iwas on here sofa, i remember, i was on here quite some years ago... it’s sofa, i remember, i was on here quite some years ago... it's new. oh, it's quite some years ago... it's new. on. it's new? — quite some years ago. .. it's new. on. it's new? i— quite some years ago... it's new. oh, it's new? i found _ quite some years ago... it's new. oh, it's new? i found it _ quite some years ago... it's new. oh, it's new? i found it really i quite some years ago... it's new. j oh, it's new? i found it really has oh, it's new? ifound it really has to sit on before, so obviously that is helping. to sit on before, so obviously that is helinu. :, to sit on before, so obviously that is helinu. ., ., to sit on before, so obviously that is helinu. :, ., ., is helping. you have got it completely _ is helping. you have got it completely nailed - is helping. you have got it completely nailed down. i is helping. you have got it i completely nailed down. lovely is helping. you have got it - completely nailed down. lovely to see you today. bud completely nailed down. lovely to see you today-— completely nailed down. lovely to see you today. completely nailed down. lovely to see outoda . : ., ,. see you today. and you, thank you so much for having _ see you today. and you, thank you so much for having me _ see you today. and you, thank you so much for having me on. _ guilt is on bbc two on thursday at 9.00pm. you're watching bbc breakfast. it's 8.59.
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this is bbc news, with the latest headlines. the queen appears to criticise world leaders for a lack of action on climate change. foreign lorry drivers will be allowed to make more deliveries in the uk — unlimited trips within a fortnight — to tackle supply chain problems. west berkshire council confirms that some pcr tests carried out at one of its sites have been returning false—negative results. testing at a private laboratory involved has now been suspended. new rules will come into force
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