Skip to main content

tv   Newsday  BBC News  October 27, 2021 11:00pm-11:31pm BST

11:00 pm
welcome to newsday. i'm karishma vaswani. the headlines... police in new mexico say they believe a live bullet was fired in the fatal shooting on the set of alec baldwin's new movie. we shooting on the set of alec baldwin's new movie. ~ , baldwin's new movie. we believe we have in our— baldwin's new movie. we believe we have in our possession _ baldwin's new movie. we believe we have in our possession the _ baldwin's new movie. we believe we have in our possession the firearm i have in our possession the firearm that was fired by mr baldwin. this is for the firearm we believe discharged the bullet. it’s is for the firearm we believe discharged the bullet. it's too earl to discharged the bullet. it's too early to say — discharged the bullet. it's too early to say whether - discharged the bullet. it's too early to say whether they - discharged the bullet. it's too early to say whether they will| discharged the bullet. it's too - early to say whether they will bring charges. we will have the latest. in the uk, the government is promising a post—covid age of optimism as the 2021 budget is delivered. the opposition said there's no plan for crises. in a bbc exclusive, new
11:01 pm
details about the fall of afghanistan and claims by ashraf ghani that he had to flee the country and totally rejected his former chief of staff. an australian footballerjosh cavallo has become the only top—level male professional player to come out as gay. we will be speaking to an american football star about the significance. my from our studio in singapore... this is bbc news. it's newsday. —— live from our studio. bbc news. it's newsday. —— live from ourstudio. it's bbc news. it's newsday. —— live from our studio. it's six in the morning and singapore and 4pm in santa fe where police investigated the killing of cinematographer with the gun by the actor alec baldwin. they believe the weapon contained alive around. the star had been told the
11:02 pm
weapon was safe and there are reports of complaints about safety standards in the days and hours before hutchins was killed. sophie long sent this report. it is now nearly a week since 42—year—old halyna hutchins was shot dead whilst she was doing herjob. these are the last pictures of the cinematographer alive on the set of rust. she's in the blue coat and headphones. you can see alec baldwin beyond the camera. he was holding the gun that fired the shot that killed halyna and severely injured directorjoel souza. we believe that we have in our possession the firearm that was fired by mr baldwin. the actual lead projectile that was fired has been recovered from the shoulder of mr souza. we regard this specific casing and recovered projectile to be the live round that was fired from the revolver by mr baldwin. when alec baldwin was handed the weapon by assistant director dave halls, he was told it was safe,
11:03 pm
what's called a "cold gun." the person responsible forfirearms on set was the armourer — 24—year—old hannah gutierrez—reed. she's admitted ammunition was not secure but says she checked the guns and found no live rounds. all three are cooperating fully with the investigation. all options are on the table at this point. i'm not commenting on charges, whether they will be filed or not, or on whom. so, the answer is, we cannot answer that question yet until we complete a more thorough investigation. the tragedy has left hollywood grieving and reignited the debate about whether real guns and ammunition should ever be allowed on film sets under any circumstances. that was sophie long there. i'm joined by our north america correspondent peter bowes in los angeles. great to have you on
11:04 pm
newsday. this new information that live rounds were fired, is there ever a situation where you should have live rounds on a set? that is the key question. _ have live rounds on a set? that is the key question. if— have live rounds on a set? that is the key question. if the _ have live rounds on a set? that is the key question. if the issue - have live rounds on a set? that isj the key question. if the issue that hollywood is really wrestling with right now. there are many people hear familiar with sets that say there isn't a situation that would justify the use of weapons with live ammunition. clearly, this seems to have happened. a lot of people say that in this digital age that we live and of computer generated imagery, it is technically possible in postproduction to create the effect of a gun being fired, it can be added to the film afterwards. there's growing movements to ensure that that is what is going to happen in future. there might be some who say for reasons of authenticity, the
11:05 pm
real weapons need to be used, but the debate is about live ammunition. certainly a strong movement towards whatever decisions need to be made industrywide to make sure that can't happen again. industrywide to make sure that can't happen again-— happen again. peter, at this point, we haven't — happen again. peter, at this point, we haven't seen _ happen again. peter, at this point, we haven't seen any _ happen again. peter, at this point, we haven't seen any arrests - happen again. peter, at this point, we haven't seen any arrests made | happen again. peter, at this point, i we haven't seen any arrests made or charges filed so far, but as we heard in sophie's report, officials are saying all options are on the table. where do we go from here? well, the continuation is what the officials at the conference earlier were emphasising, that they are still in the relatively early stages. there were about 100 people on that movie set, and all had been questioned, some of them repeatedly including alec baldwin. until the authorities say they have completed those investigations, as well as looking at the forensic examination of what they've found, and we've
11:06 pm
heard potentially hundreds of rounds of ammunition yet some of it might have been dummy and munition. nevertheless, live rounds were used, so they'll be looking at the scientific evidence as well. that key question, live ammunition, why was it in the gun when it was handed to the actor? until the authorities have the answers, they say they can't make any legal decisions about possible prosecutions of.— possible prosecutions of. thank you for “oininu possible prosecutions of. thank you forjoining us— possible prosecutions of. thank you forjoining us on _ possible prosecutions of. thank you forjoining us on newsday. - possible prosecutions of. thank you forjoining us on newsday. you - possible prosecutions of. thank you forjoining us on newsday. you canl forjoining us on newsday. you can get far more of what the police had to say. bbc .com/ news. still, bit later, our exclusive of new details
11:07 pm
about the fall of afghanistan and the actions of the former president but first, the british chancellor has promised an agent of post—covid optimism. just over till... with the economy to return to pre—pandemic level by next year. here he is on how the announcement will impact people in the uk. help for working families because we will always give people the support they need and the tools to build a better life for themselves. and levelling up. because for too long, far too long, the location of your birth has determined too much of
11:08 pm
your future because the awesome power of opportunity shouldn't be available only to a wealthy few. they would be the birthright of every child. here's the opposition labour party's rachel reeves, who was filling in for leader keir starmer after he tested positive for covid—i9. the shadow chancellor told mps many people wouldn't benefit. families struggling with a living crisis. _ families struggling with a living crisis, those who rely on our schools _ crisis, those who rely on our schools and hospitals and police. they— schools and hospitals and police. they won't — schools and hospitals and police. they won't recognise the world the chancellor — they won't recognise the world the chancellor is describing. they will think_ chancellor is describing. they will think that — chancellor is describing. they will think that he is living in a parallel— think that he is living in a parallel universe. the chancellor in this budget has decided to cut taxes for banks _ this budget has decided to cut taxes for banks. so, at least the bankers on short—haul flights sipping
11:09 pm
champagne will be cheering this budget— champagne will be cheering this budget today. our political correspondent rob watson gave us this assessment of the uk budget. you are thinking the big question would _ you are thinking the big question would he — you are thinking the big question would be post— you are thinking the big question would be post brexit, _ you are thinking the big question would be post brexit, post- you are thinking the big question- would be post brexit, post pandemic. what kind _ would be post brexit, post pandemic. what kind of— would be post brexit, post pandemic. what kind of uk— would be post brexit, post pandemic. what kind of uk economic— would be post brexit, post pandemic. what kind of uk economic model- would be post brexit, post pandemic. i what kind of uk economic model would we get? _ what kind of uk economic model would we get? would — what kind of uk economic model would we get? would we _ what kind of uk economic model would we get? would we get _ what kind of uk economic model would we get? would we get low— what kind of uk economic model would we get? would we get low tax - what kind of uk economic model would we get? would we get low tax or- what kind of uk economic model would we get? would we get low tax or high. we get? would we get low tax or high tax? and _ we get? would we get low tax or high tax? and it _ we get? would we get low tax or high tax? and it seems _ we get? would we get low tax or high tax? and it seems that— we get? would we get low tax or high tax? and it seems that it's _ we get? would we get low tax or high tax? and it seems that it's more - we get? would we get low tax or high tax? and it seems that it's more of. tax? and it seems that it's more of the latter. — tax? and it seems that it's more of the latter. hut— tax? and it seems that it's more of the latter, but we _ tax? and it seems that it's more of the latter, but we knew— tax? and it seems that it's more of the latter, but we knew there - tax? and it seems that it's more of the latter, but we knew there was. tax? and it seems that it's more of| the latter, but we knew there was a but comind — the latter, but we knew there was a but comind one _ the latter, but we knew there was a but coming. one can't _ the latter, but we knew there was a but coming. one can't help- the latter, but we knew there was a . but coming. one can't help wondering will the _ but coming. one can't help wondering will the conservative _ but coming. one can't help wondering will the conservative party— but coming. one can't help wondering will the conservative party please - will the conservative party please stand _ will the conservative party please stand up — will the conservative party please stand up because _ will the conservative party please stand up because traditionally, i will the conservative party please stand up because traditionally, it| stand up because traditionally, it is a low— stand up because traditionally, it is a low tax _ stand up because traditionally, it is a low tax. right _ stand up because traditionally, it is a low tax. right at _ stand up because traditionally, it is a low tax. right at the - stand up because traditionally, it is a low tax. right at the end - stand up because traditionally, it is a low tax. right at the end of. is a low tax. right at the end of this budget, _ is a low tax. right at the end of this budget, where _ is a low tax. right at the end of this budget, where richey- is a low tax. right at the end of| this budget, where richey sunak announced — this budget, where richey sunak announced this _ this budget, where richey sunak announced this huge _ this budget, where richey sunak announced this huge amount- this budget, where richey sunak announced this huge amount of. announced this huge amount of spending — announced this huge amount of spending at— announced this huge amount of spending at the _ announced this huge amount of spending. at the end, - announced this huge amount of spending. at the end, he - announced this huge amount of spending. at the end, he said i announced this huge amount of| spending. at the end, he said of course, — spending. at the end, he said of course, i— spending. at the end, he said of course, ido— spending. at the end, he said of course, i do believe _ spending. at the end, he said of course, i do believe in _ spending. at the end, he said of course, i do believe in a - spending. at the end, he said of course, i do believe in a small. course, i do believe in a small state — course, i do believe in a small state and _ course, i do believe in a small state and lowered _
11:10 pm
course, i do believe in a small state and lowered taxes, - course, i do believe in a small state and lowered taxes, but. course, i do believe in a smalll state and lowered taxes, but in course, i do believe in a small- state and lowered taxes, but injust not quite _ state and lowered taxes, but injust not quite yet — to a bbc exclusive now — and two months after the taliban took control of afghanistan, new details have emerged about the fall of kabul and the actions of the former president. ashraf ghani has always claimed, he fled the capital because his life was in danger and to stay would have sparked greater bloodshed. that has been totally rejected his former chief of staff, who's been speaking to the bbc. matin bek told lyse doucet that when mr ghani left in a helicopter, there was no danger and no threat to his life. i don't know why he ran away. i don't forgive him for that because i am telling you after everything was ok if he had run away when the cities had fallen there was no argument between us, could have been understandable maybe ok he was a coward, he ran away for his life but after everything and some
11:11 pm
cease—fire was put in place and security arrangements were in place that gave the palace was the safest place in afghanistan. i don't buy that argument that there was threats or anything. no, no, that's completely a coward. one of his security aides said to alabama going to room searching for him. —— taliban. no, no, that's completely a coward. that's completely not true. because after he ran away there was no problem. no shooting, nothing. they came to the palace after six hours he had run away. that was the bbc chief international
11:12 pm
correspondent. she explained what the effect was of ashraf ghani's hasty departure. even the tallow band said they wish kabul had not fallen in this way, that there had been an agreed transfer of power. this isjust that there had been an agreed transfer of power. this is just a big what if, but if president ghani have not let the palace, some arrangement, would so many afghans have fled? many officials also left afghanistan the next day. with the situation be different on the grounds. many believe that an opportunity was missed at least to do something more smoothly. the full interview is available _ do something more smoothly. the full interview is available on _ do something more smoothly. the full interview is available on her— interview is available on her podcast. a wish for afghanistan. new episodes are available on wednesdays. you can listen to it on bbc sounds or any other platform, that
11:13 pm
you usually get your podcasts from. it isa it is a fantastic listen and i highly recommend it. if you want to get in touch with me on any stories you have seen so far, i'm on twitter. i'm looking forward to hearing from you. you're watching newsday on the bbc. still to come on the programme: the australian footballer who's become the only top level male professional to come out as gay. we'll be live in denver to talk an american football star about what it means. indira gandhi, ruler of the world's largest democracy, died today. only yesterday, she had spoken of dying in the service of her country and said, "i would be proud of it. "every drop of my blood will contribute to the "growth of this nation." after 46 years of unhappiness, these two countries have concluded a chapter of history. no more of suspicion,
11:14 pm
no more fear, no more uncertainty of what each day might bring. booster ignition and lift off. of discovery with a crew of six astronaut heroes and one american legend. - this is beautiful. a milestone in human history. born today, this girl in india is the seven billionth person on the planet. this is newsday on the bbc. our headlines... police in new mexico say they believe a live bullet was fired in the fatal shooting on the set of alec baldwin's new movie. in the uk, the government is promising a post—covid age
11:15 pm
of optimism as the 2021 budget is delivered. but the opposition says there's still no plan for the cost of living crisis. the australian footballer josh cavallo has said that he is gay making him the only active, top level, male professional player in the world to be open about his homosexuality. he's been talking to bbc world news earlier about his decision to go public. it's a decision that took a long time for myself. it was a long period in my life that brought me sadness and took me to a dark place. that was over six years of pain, and i'm so happy and excited to put that to rest today. today is my freedom day. i've never been this happy in my entire life. i'm very happy with my entire life. i'm very happy with my decision to come out and i hope that one day, i can inspire someone
11:16 pm
in the younger generation or someone else behind the phone that's struggling and sees my story that it's ok. we're in 2021. it's a different time to where it was before. it's more accepting. i've been nothing but getting good things by the public, so i hope that one day, someone else can follow my lead and come out. and it becomes normal. it doesn't matter, everyone is welcome. it doesn't matter, everyone is welcome-— it doesn't matter, everyone is welcome. ,, ., ., ., ., , welcome. inspirational words there from josh cavallo. _ i'm joined now by ryan o'callaghan, a former american football player who is now oppenly gay, but hid his sexuality during his nfl career. ryan played for the new england patriots and kansas city chiefs, and has written an autobiography about being gay in the nfl called my life on the line. it is wonderful to have you on the programme and thank you for your time. just listening to that
11:17 pm
optimism injosh's voice, when you compare it to your experience, what does it make you think? i’m does it make you think? i'm tremendously _ does it make you think? i“n tremendously happy for him. what he said in his interview, it is 2021 and times are different. i rough tired into thousand i2. —— retired in 2012. it wasn't like it is today. he didn't have all those professional organisations being upfront and support of lgbtq rights. i think that's gone a long way. you've documented the personal anguish that you went through in that autobiography that you've written, and it must�*ve been tremendously difficult. keeping your sexuality hidden from your friends and team—mates. why did you feel compelled to do that? i and team-mates. why did you feel compelled to do that?— compelled to do that? i knew i wasn't the _ compelled to do that? i knew i wasn't the only _ compelled to do that? i knew i wasn't the only one. _ compelled to do that? i knew i wasn't the only one. i - compelled to do that? i knew i wasn't the only one. i knew . compelled to do that? i knew i wasn't the only one. i knew i i wasn't the only one. i knew i couldn't have been the only closeted athlete with feelings of depression
11:18 pm
and thoughts of suicide and struggling with drugs to cope with my own personal fears of being closeted. so i felt it was important i put myself out there and tell my whole story. maybe someone can relate and gain some personal strength by hearing my story. painfully, that's been the response now. quite a few athletes reach out to me, and i can help and what little way i can to make them feel better. ., , little way i can to make them feel better. . , ., . little way i can to make them feel better. . . , better. that is fantastic, but i ima . ine better. that is fantastic, but i imagine there _ better. that is fantastic, but i imagine there were _ better. that is fantastic, but i imagine there were some - better. that is fantastic, but i | imagine there were some very difficult days that you went through. when you look back, what was the hardest thing about all of it? ., , ., ., , it? the toughest part for me was constantly having _ it? the toughest part for me was constantly having to _ it? the toughest part for me was constantly having to lie - it? the toughest part for me was constantly having to lie to - constantly having to lie to everyone. it really wore on me and who i was, but i was convinced that no one would ever accept me if i was an openly gay man. when you're
11:19 pm
closeted, it can be all—consuming in your mind of trying to not be outed, whether you're actively living as an openly gay man or not, you still have these fears. looking back, its not having any of these fears whatsoever. it'sjust not having any of these fears whatsoever. it's just a calmness that i have that i wish i had back then. it that i have that i wish i had back then. , , ., , , then. it must be absolutely liberating. _ then. it must be absolutely liberating, but _ then. it must be absolutely liberating, but that - then. it must be absolutely| liberating, but that paranoia then. it must be absolutely - liberating, but that paranoia that you talk about, do you think that it will be different now for younger players that the sporting world is becoming a more accepting place? yeah, it really should be. we've had a lot of examples of professional athletes over the past few years that have come out and have overwhelmingly positive experience. josh had a great reception. people have been welcoming with open arms.
11:20 pm
a lot of concerns have to do with losing yourjob. the experience of carl here and just they are, it's proven you won't lose yourjob. you just have to deal with the internal conflicts, and it's up to people to come out on their own time. ryan o'callaghan. _ come out on their own time. ryan o'callaghan. i— come out on their own time. ryan o'callaghan, i think _ come out on their own time. ryan o'callaghan, i think you _ come out on their own time. ryan o'callaghan, i think you so - come out on their own time. ryan o'callaghan, i think you so much for joining us on newsday with your story and your thoughts.- joining us on newsday with your story and your thoughts. let's take a look at some other stories in the headlines... the european union's top court says poland must payjust over a million dollars a day in penalties, after it failed to comply with interim measures to suspend a controversial supreme court disciplinary chamber. the european court ofjustice said this risked causing serious and irreparable harm to the eu's legal order, saying that poland's disciplinary chamber is not sufficiently independent from political control. the world bank has suspended its aid to sudan, after the military there staged a coup
11:21 pm
against the civilian government. sudan has also been suspended from the african union. the au called the coup unconstitutional, and said the ban would remain in place until the civilian transition authority has its powers restored. demonstrations against the coup are continuing in the capital khartoum. france has released a list of sanctions that it may impose on britain as early as next week, if more progress is not made in a post brexit dispute over fishing rights in british waters. the measures include more border checks and preventing british fishing boats from accessing french ports. britain described the threats as disproportionate. we turn now to the question of looted art the benin bronzes hundreds of millions of people in african countries are yet to receive their first coronavirus vaccine. there are growing calls for an agreement to be reached on a vaccine patent waiver which would allow poorer countries to manufacture their own coronavirus jabs. actor charlize theron has been campaigning on the issue alongside
11:22 pm
the socialjustice organisation, ford foundation. she's been speaking to our southern africa correspondent pumza fihlani. we have to start looking at other ways to get enough vaccines to the market, and also into people's arms. in africa, just over 5% of the population is fully inoculated against coronavirus. this is richer nation charlize —— a move criticised by those calling for vexing equity. -- a move criticised by those calling for vexing equity. what is
11:23 pm
enou:h in calling for vexing equity. what is enough in countries _ calling for vexing equity. what is enough in countries like - calling for vexing equity. what is enough in countries like americaj calling for vexing equity. what is - enough in countries like america and the uk? is it smarterfor us to maybe reach out to countries and get more people on that first vaccines and start the process of what the world health organization is aiming to do with giving 70% of all adults in countries vaccinated by 22. that won't happen unless we start sharing some of these vaccines. the won't happen unless we start sharing some of these vaccines.— some of these vaccines. the benefit of makin: some of these vaccines. the benefit of making it — some of these vaccines. the benefit of making it possible _ some of these vaccines. the benefit of making it possible for— some of these vaccines. the benefit of making it possible for countries i of making it possible for countries such as south africa to be able to produce vaccines themselves, do you think that messages coming across why that's important? if we think that messages coming across why that's important?— think that messages coming across why that's important? if we can get countries like _ why that's important? if we can get countries like south _ why that's important? if we can get countries like south africa - why that's important? if we can get countries like south africa and - countries like south africa and brazil and india to actually manufacture, we can see a real uptake and how many vaccines we can actually bring to people. an emergency waiver would really relieve a lot of that.— relieve a lot of that. vaccine hesitancy — relieve a lot of that. vaccine hesitancy is _ relieve a lot of that. vaccine hesitancy is another - relieve a lot of that. vaccine i hesitancy is another challenge relieve a lot of that. vaccine -
11:24 pm
hesitancy is another challenge in some communities. charlize theron believes it is important to use community leaders to help fight misinformation. the community leaders to help fight misinformation.— community leaders to help fight misinformation. , ,., misinformation. the message i might be civina misinformation. the message i might be giving might _ misinformation. the message i might be giving might not _ misinformation. the message i might be giving might not be _ misinformation. the message i might be giving might not be the _ misinformation. the message i might be giving might not be the way - misinformation. the message i might be giving might not be the way to - be giving might not be the way to reach people. therefore, i don't look at myself as the expert that has the reason why you should take this, but i know there's a community health worker who works in kwazulu nuttall who knows how to reach people in her community and knows how to underline the importance of taking a vaccine and the importance of understanding what could really is —— covid really is. the of understanding what could really is -- covid really is.— is -- covid really is. the south african born _ is -- covid really is. the south african born actress _ is -- covid really is. the south african born actress has - is -- covid really is. the south african born actress has spent| is -- covid really is. the south - african born actress has spent much of her work focusing on the fight against hiv in the region. finding organisations _ against hiv in the region. finding organisations who _ against hiv in the region. finding organisations who have _ against hiv in the region. finding organisations who have a - against hiv in the region. finding organisations who have a health | organisations who have a health friendly aspect to them, a holistic
11:25 pm
approach, is incredibly important. so i think we can learn from the lessons in hiv and understanding that one message doesn't fit everybody. we have to understand that communities, they're actors of change, so we could access that and fund that. this change, so we could access that and fund that. �* , ., �* , change, so we could access that and fund that. �* , ., �*, ., , fund that. as the world's leaders cather at fund that. as the world's leaders gather at the _ fund that. as the world's leaders gather at the 620 _ fund that. as the world's leaders gather at the 620 meeting - fund that. as the world's leaders gather at the 620 meeting at - fund that. as the world's leaders - gather at the 620 meeting at the end gather at the g20 meeting at the end of october, groups are calling for clear direction on how they plan to accelerate the fight against the pandemic by providing equitable vaccine access. they say it's what's needed to help save the lives of the most vulnerable and forgotten communities. such an important initiative to try and get more jabs into the arms of more people around the world. that's all that we have for you now at this
11:26 pm
hour. thanks forjoining us. do stay with bbc news. hello. 24—hour rain totals have now surpassed 230mm in the wettest parts of the cumbrian hills, and the met office amber warning for rain continues across cumbria and southwest scotland into thursday. there is more rain to come and, as all that water feeds down through the rivers and streams, the risk of flooding and disruption increases from a weather front which is very much still around in the day ahead, pulses of energy running along itjust enhancing the rainfall. so, there will be more rain to come on a very wet day in cumbria, a time more widely across southern, central and eastern scotland, from the eastern side of northern ireland before it eases here, and pushing into more of northwest england and wales, and southwest england as the day goes on. northern scotland, sunny spells and a chance for showers, brightening up in northern ireland.
11:27 pm
largely dry through central and eastern parts of england. these are your wind speed averages — costs are high, particularly gusts are high, particularly with the rain band along irish sea coatsts, gusting near 50 mph in places, and the higher temperatures will be those parts of across eastern england that break out into a few sunny spells. we could well see 18 celsius again. there will be further rain overnight thursday into friday, but the idea is it's starting to move its way further east on another very mild night. and on friday, that rain will reach into parts of eastern england that have stayed dry through much of the week. there'll be another spell of rain moving through scotland — but as it all begins to pull away eastwards, it will be much drier to end friday, and particularly in those areas that have seen so much rain so far this week. at the same time, temperatures are coming down a few degrees. we're not finished with the rain, though — low pressure still very much in charge for the weekend, and another band of wet weather will arrive friday night into saturday. now it does look as if it's moving
11:28 pm
a little bit quicker now, this, so it will bring a spell of rain overnight into saturday, but clears away more readily on saturday, allowing a drier, brighter day after the rain with a few showers around. and again, notice our temperatures are edging downwards. it looks at this stage as if sunday will be the wetter day of the weekend. as low pressure feeds in yet more rain, some of this will be heavy as it moves its way northwards. the wind starts to pick up again, as well, and even after the rain, there'll be some heavy showers around.
11:29 pm
11:30 pm
this is bbc news, the headlines... police in the us state of new mexico say it's too early to say whether they will bring charges in the fatal shooting of a cinematographer on a film set last week. halyna hutchins was killed when the hollywood actor alec baldwin accidentally shot her. boost business, and help the economy emerge from the government pandemic. of the opposition accused the government of having no plan to deal with the rising cost of living. new details have emerged about afghanistan's former president's afg hanistan's former president's claimed afghanistan's former president's claimed he had to flee in august has been rejected by his own former chief of staff. and australian soccer starjosh cavallo has become the only top level male professional player to come out as gay.

23 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on