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tv   The Papers  BBC News  November 5, 2021 11:30pm-12:01am GMT

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greta thunberg has branded the cop26 climate conference a "failure", telling thousands of protesters in glasgow that world leaders are deliberately postponing much needed action. she said the summit amounted to a global "greenwashing festival". the trial of three men accused of murdering a black man while he was outjogging has begun in the us state of georgia. the death of ahmaud arbery last year sparked protests across the us. the un security council has called for an end to the fighting in ethiopia and for all parties to refrain from inflammatory hate speech. there's been a marked rise in tensions as tigrayan insurgents advance towards the capital, addis ababa. two further board members have joined chairman roger hutton in resigning from yorkshire county cricket club in england, over its response to racism experienced by azeem rafiq. despite a year long enquiry, no disciplinary action was taken.
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hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are susie boniface, a columnist for the daily mirror, and madeline grant, who's a columnist for the daily telegraph and its parliamentary sketchwriter. tomorrow's front pages starting with let's take a look at some of tomorrow's front pages already in, starting with the yorkshire post. it leads with the resignation of the yorkshire county cricket club chairman over its response to the racism experienced by the former player azeem rafiq. the times leads with demands from the police watchdog, for officers to have their phones checked, they say it's in a bid to tackle online misconduct including misogyny and sexual harrassment. the daily mail splashes with the covid �*triple boost�*, saying boosterjabs,
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a pill and falling infection rates are all helping in the fight against the virus. the ft leads on this too — it reports that pfizer's new pill has energised the stock market. the i says tory mps are turning on the prime minister over the row on former mp owen paterson. the express says voters are turning, too as they threaten borisjohnson with punishment at the next election. and more pressure for the pm as the guardian reports on calls for a new investigation into the financing of his downing street flat. so, let's begin. do you want to kick off this half—hour with the story on the front of the yorkshire post. internal row of racism. yes, exactly- _ internal row of racism. yes, exactly- and _ internal row of racism. yes, exactly. and what _ internal row of racism. yes, exactly. and what the - internal row of racism. yes, | exactly. and what the report internal row of racism. yes, i exactly. and what the report is internal row of racism. yes, - exactly. and what the report is the latest in what has become increasingly forward internal row as
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the allegations about the racial bullying of the former player azeem rafiq has come to the fore. the outgoing chairman who was one of several members of the board to resign has spoken to the yorkshire post and said that he felt he has been wrongly made the scapegoat for the scandal and that there had been a kind of ongoing split about what to do on the board between the nonexecutive directors such as himself in executive members of what to do with his camp favouring a more open approach and others trying to deflect from the allegations and try to minimise them. it's really an extraordinary story that goes to the heart of cricket, notices club but we think cricket, i tend to think of yorkshire as this goes deeper thereto and i think you're going to seem more questions about the way the cricket board have handled this
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because if spoken a lot about antiracism credentials and so further investigation of this seems to been pretty lax they still have them published a report and what happened at yorkshire cricket club and they also refused to act when first told of the concerns and so, it seems as if this endemic problem in action and deflection.— in action and deflection. measures to t in action and deflection. measures tot and in action and deflection. measures to try and study — in action and deflection. measures to try and study the _ in action and deflection. measures to try and study the ship. - in action and deflection. measures to try and study the ship. susie, i to try and study the ship. susie, the post is reporting that they have been appointed as the new chairman but the sponsors are dropping like flies at the moment and so, you wonder if we shuffling the board is going to be an adequate response. if they've had this kind of response as madeline _ they've had this kind of response as madeline hasjust outlined really well, _ madeline hasjust outlined really well, all— madeline hasjust outlined really well, all the way through this, it's been _ well, all the way through this, it's been a _ well, all the way through this, it's been a year, more than a year than
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azeem _ been a year, more than a year than azeem rafiq — been a year, more than a year than azeem rafiq make these allegations. and then _ azeem rafiq make these allegations. and then they sat on the report and they are _ and then they sat on the report and they are just moving the deck chairs around~ _ they are just moving the deck chairs around~ and — they are just moving the deck chairs around. and the public is speaking for them _ around. and the public is speaking for them because, the public attitude _ for them because, the public attitude about this is not that it's ok or— attitude about this is not that it's ok or acceptable at all and like you said, _ ok or acceptable at all and like you said. the _ ok or acceptable at all and like you said, the sponsors are fleeing the scene _ said, the sponsors are fleeing the scene in — said, the sponsors are fleeing the scene. in the of the fact that now that they— scene. in the of the fact that now that they are not able to hold internationals, the air is going to be losing — internationals, the air is going to be losing millions of pounds of its local economy. this is something where _ local economy. this is something where other people now are going to be making _ where other people now are going to be making phone calls to these guys saying _ be making phone calls to these guys saying that this is not sustainable, you need _ saying that this is not sustainable, you need to move along and have somebody— you need to move along and have somebody at the very least look like their cleaning house and hope they actually— their cleaning house and hope they actually do the cleaning that is necessary to make sure that this doesn't — necessary to make sure that this doesn't happen again. it is
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necessary to make sure that this doesn't happen again.— doesn't happen again. it is a sobering _ doesn't happen again. it is a sobering thought. _ doesn't happen again. it is a sobering thought. it - doesn't happen again. it is a sobering thought. it could . doesn't happen again. it is a l sobering thought. it could just doesn't happen again. it is a - sobering thought. it could just go back to looking at the front page of the post. i wanted to draw your attention, if you get the chance, look at this online. there is the most extraordinary photograph in the front of the post and i said i love the yorkshire post photographs in this one is the artist possible standing use of layers of light and particle clouds to bring the magic of the northern lights to bradford city park. it's not part of the installation and a district—wide festival which ends tomorrow and it's just a spectacular picture and if you look at it on your computer at home, if you're lucky enough to live in yorkshire and you can pick up live in yorkshire and you can pick up a copy of the posts, that is a photo that is really earning its place. that is a bit of a diversion. my place. that is a bit of a diversion. my apologies, because you're producing a tiny version and will probably be in black—and—white given
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our technology at the moment. susie, i know you will be relishing the story. tory mps turn on boris johnson. to the story. tory mps turn on boris johnson. ., . ~' the story. tory mps turn on boris johnson. ., ., ~ , , ., johnson. to make yes, there are moves afoot _ johnson. to make yes, there are moves afoot in _ johnson. to make yes, there are moves afoot in the _ johnson. to make yes, there are moves afoot in the country - johnson. to make yes, there are i moves afoot in the country there's seeinu moves afoot in the country there's seeing that _ moves afoot in the country there's seeing that he _ moves afoot in the country there's seeing that he is _ moves afoot in the country there's seeing that he is one _ moves afoot in the country there's seeing that he is one point - moves afoot in the country there's seeing that he is one point ahead l moves afoot in the country there's. seeing that he is one point ahead of keir starmer but it is only one point — keir starmer but it is only one point he — keir starmer but it is only one point he does have personal popularity at —18 and he has everything to lose as it were. these are poles— everything to lose as it were. these are poles that were taken after the owen _ are poles that were taken after the owen patterson shambles happen this week and _ owen patterson shambles happen this week and now, we are looking at the actual— week and now, we are looking at the actual parliamentary backwash as well which is all these tory mps, some _ well which is all these tory mps, some of— well which is all these tory mps, some of whom are forced to rebel, one of— some of whom are forced to rebel, one of whom was fired and reinstated and others _ one of whom was fired and reinstated and others of whom walked through the lobbies under a three line whip and one _
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the lobbies under a three line whip and one of— the lobbies under a three line whip and one of whom i minister was heard saying _ and one of whom i minister was heard saying this _ and one of whom i minister was heard saying this is — and one of whom i minister was heard saying this is complete madness. he would _ saying this is complete madness. he would have _ saying this is complete madness. he would have to do this in order to keep his — would have to do this in order to keep hisjob. but as would have to do this in order to keep his job. but as the would have to do this in order to keep hisjob. but as the prime minister— keep hisjob. but as the prime minister is going to that as well, now they're turning on those who are considered _ now they're turning on those who are considered to have been blamed for. the chiet— considered to have been blamed for. the chief whip mark spencer who organised the rally around to protect— organised the rally around to protect patterson and jacob re—smog because _ protect patterson and jacob re—smog because apparently he supported and suggested this amendment and they all voted _ suggested this amendment and they all voted for it was supposed to get 0wen _ all voted for it was supposed to get owen patterson off the hook and has not. owen patterson off the hook and has not but _ owen patterson off the hook and has not but att— owen patterson off the hook and has not. but all of the parliamentary to inking _ not. but all of the parliamentary to inking throwing is not going to do much _ inking throwing is not going to do much for— inking throwing is not going to do much for most people. but it's the fact that _ much for most people. but it's the fact that they rallied to support one of— fact that they rallied to support one of their own on the instruction of the _ one of their own on the instruction of the prime minister who then reversed — of the prime minister who then reversed the ferret and is now saving — reversed the ferret and is now saving it — reversed the ferret and is now saying it has nothing to do with me, governor— saying it has nothing to do with me, governor while someone else takes
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the blame — governor while someone else takes the blame for him. that's the thing ithink— the blame for him. that's the thing i think what— the blame for him. that's the thing i think what will happen is tory mps who are _ i think what will happen is tory mps who are getting and boxes filled with rage and anger from their voters. — with rage and anger from their voters, how long they are going to tolerate _ voters, how long they are going to tolerate borisjohnson's incompetent tolerate boris johnson's incompetent ordering _ tolerate borisjohnson's incompetent ordering them around in circles and jhun ? you turns before they take amount. the most _ ? you turns before they take amount. the most successful prime minister of modern times when they thought she was no longer a vote winner. sitting where you are in the press gallery, how would you describe, at the theatre of that day this week and a lot of the expressions that we would not of seen on the cameras but also what would they be saying to
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you subsequently to you and your colleagues. i you subsequently to you and your colleagues-— colleagues. i find it hard to read the faces of— colleagues. i find it hard to read the faces of the _ colleagues. i find it hard to read the faces of the tory _ colleagues. i find it hard to read the faces of the tory mps - colleagues. i find it hard to read l the faces of the tory mps because they're wearing masks in the chamber and labour always wears masks which means heckling has become a kind of crime without perpetrators. and to put it in perspective, it is made life quite difficult. and there is a feeling of genuine anger at the pm and the whips officer making them look silly. it happens quite regularly that the pm will support one particular party position and ministers will be forced or they will go loyally off with tv and radio stations in march through the lobby and often they'll get an absolute battering from the presenter or their constituents as a result and then they will find within days, sometimes hours, number
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ten will have changed course and the policy would leave them stranded at the top of the hill and then they will find within days, sometimes hours, numberten will find within days, sometimes hours, number ten will have changed course in a policy or leave them stranded at the top of the hill they think there is quite a high level of anger at the strong arming tactics that went on, the kind of browbeating at the whips office and richardson was sacked and reinstated the following morning afterjacob revealed the report and a lot of them are saying, why should i carry them are saying, why should i carry the can for you next time if it is going to do this. and also, what does that say for discipline if and richardson could be reinstated and how can we trust that you are going to make good on these threats again. so it's about discipline in the tory ranks and they reportedly are trying to put together some tory mp awayday and i think it's the next week whether it will be a bit of this but it would take more than that. that
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brin . s it would take more than that. that brings back _ it would take more than that. that brings back memory of william hague going to do more with this team building and taking them to a hotel. it never works. they all looked really grumpy they're having to give up really grumpy they're having to give up the weekend i remember and flatly refusing to go. it was a nice effort. it feels a bit like, does feel a bit like borisjohnson's duke of york moment. in feel a bit like boris johnson's duke of york moment.— feel a bit like boris johnson's duke of york moment. on front of the telegraph, were going to see a couple of stories from your paper. on article 16 trigger. from your paper. on article 16 triu rer. ~ ., ., , from your paper. on article 16 tri. ten . ., ., , ., trigger. we have heard this one before. this _ trigger. we have heard this one before. this is _ trigger. we have heard this one before. this is not _ trigger. we have heard this one before. this is not a _ trigger. we have heard this one before. this is not a new - trigger. we have heard this onej before. this is not a new move, trving _ before. this is not a new move, trying to— before. this is not a new move, trying to see what is theatre and what _ trying to see what is theatre and what is — trying to see what is theatre and what is real. the talks that they had today. _ what is real. the talks that they had today, the eu commission have not gone _ had today, the eu commission have not gone very well in the government is seriously— not gone very well in the government is seriously contemplating triggering it in they wish to hold
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off from — triggering it in they wish to hold off from reportedly triggering articie — off from reportedly triggering article 16 off from reportedly triggering article 1- . article 16 until after the conference _ article 16 until after the conference is _ article 16 until after the | conference is concluded article 16 until after the i conference is concluded to article 16 until after the - conference is concluded to avoid having a big diplomatic row uprooting the climate agenda. talking on dateline a little earlier, which was the weekend for those did not catch it early. and on panel, the developed newspaper, germany was saying there was a real lack of trust that is bedevilling the whole of this and everyone is convinced that there is an agenda but they're not sure, they think the french have an agenda, dresses are worried about it, they are particularly worried about the london agenda and there's real danger of a misunderstanding growing into something much more serious especially talking about the northern ireland situation. band especially talking about the northern ireland situation. and the fact that the _ northern ireland situation. and the fact that the british _ northern ireland situation. and the fact that the british and _ northern ireland situation. and the
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fact that the british and the - northern ireland situation. and the fact that the british and the french | fact that the british and the french have never— fact that the british and the french have never ruefully trusted each other— have never ruefully trusted each other is — have never ruefully trusted each other is a — have never ruefully trusted each other is a historical fact but you know— other is a historical fact but you know that. _ other is a historical fact but you know that, if you have an argument with someone on the other side of the channel, well, what you got now with article — the channel, well, what you got now with article 16 and having left the european — with article 16 and having left the european union, theoretically, is that no— european union, theoretically, is that no matter what happens, we still have — that no matter what happens, we still have a — that no matter what happens, we still have a land border with the eu that we _ still have a land border with the eu that we are — still have a land border with the eu that we are not allowed to close. we cannot _ that we are not allowed to close. we cannot close, we cannot control it batroi _ cannot close, we cannot control it batroi iitter — cannot close, we cannot control it patrol litter put barbed wire on it, we can _ patrol litter put barbed wire on it, we can but — patrol litter put barbed wire on it, we can put a guard on it or do anything about that border and yet, in order— anything about that border and yet, in order to — anything about that border and yet, in order to leave the eu, we have to define _ in order to leave the eu, we have to define that— in order to leave the eu, we have to define that border and that is the central— define that border and that is the central problem with brexit and that is the _ central problem with brexit and that is the central issue which is going to be _ is the central issue which is going to be devil— is the central issue which is going to be devil all the relations in the eu uniess — to be devil all the relations in the eu unless and until someone can come up eu unless and until someone can come up with— eu unless and until someone can come up with a _ eu unless and until someone can come up with a solution. the only solution _ up with a solution. the only solution is a customs union but that's— solution is a customs union but that'sjust _ solution is a customs union but that'sjust not solution is a customs union but that's just not politically palatable forjust about anybody at
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the moment. untilthat happens, we're _ the moment. untilthat happens, we're going to have this constant i—upsmanship and threat from one side to— i—upsmanship and threat from one side to the — i—upsmanship and threat from one side to the other. i, i—upsmanship and threat from one side to the other. |,| 1-upsmanship and threat from one side to the other.— side to the other. i, i lost along the way the _ side to the other. i, i lost along the way the integrations, - side to the other. i, i lost along the way the integrations, but i side to the other. i, i lost along i the way the integrations, but was it a part of the original theresa may deal that we are part of the customs deal that we are part of the customs deal and i'll to an acceptable and as part of the northern ireland backstop and we ended up with this, is that right, madelyn? i backstop and we ended up with this, is that right, madelyn?— is that right, madelyn? i think that is riaht but is that right, madelyn? i think that is right but the _ is that right, madelyn? i think that is right but the trouble _ is that right, madelyn? i think that is right but the trouble is - is that right, madelyn? i think that is right but the trouble is the i is right but the trouble is the reason my beer in the situation is that boris johnson reason my beer in the situation is that borisjohnson and david frost inherited a real messy legacy for theresa may steel that she had negotiated a stop and i think there is a protocol misunderstanding and they are acting like it's a nuclear option that would erode trust between the parties but is also a provision that was written into the treaty in anticipation that the protocol might not work perfectly.
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it's almost like an emergency break for both sides, potentially. but census was _ for both sides, potentially. but census was to _ for both sides, potentially. bit census was to maintain the peace process and the principle of democratic consent and the abject commitment but i think it is slightly more complicated. thank you for that, slightly more complicated. thank you for that. we — slightly more complicated. thank you for that, we have _ slightly more complicated. thank you for that, we have to _ slightly more complicated. thank you for that, we have to have _ slightly more complicated. thank you for that, we have to have it _ slightly more complicated. thank you for that, we have to have it repeat i for that, we have to have it repeat of this and do you want to also look at this on the front of the telegraph, a soldierfrom at this on the front of the telegraph, a soldier from the royal irish regiment which is not involved war games which is about the success against the americans, the war games exercise which is been about obsessions with politically correct training in the us according to a republican senator. according to republican donald trump supporter— according to republican donald trump supporter in the committees is the reason _ supporter in the committees is the reason why— supporter in the committees is the reason why the americans lost to the
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brits in— reason why the americans lost to the brits in a _ reason why the americans lost to the brits in a training exercise was because — brits in a training exercise was because they spend too much time being _ because they spend too much time being woke. now, it's absolute combiete — being woke. now, it's absolute complete tripe from one into another. _ complete tripe from one into another, the story and i know that the person— another, the story and i know that the person who wrote this is a former— the person who wrote this is a former flatmate of mine and i know that he _ former flatmate of mine and i know that he knows that what's really going _ that he knows that what's really going on — that he knows that what's really going on here. what is happened is, the americans, the brits, the dutch, the americans, the brits, the dutch, the uae. _ the americans, the brits, the dutch, the uae. a _ the americans, the brits, the dutch, the uae, a few others of her regular exercise _ the uae, a few others of her regular exercise and — the uae, a few others of her regular exercise and the desert called exercise — exercise and the desert called exercise green dagger in which one bil exercise green dagger in which one big force _ exercise green dagger in which one big force is — exercise green dagger in which one big force is attacked by a commando unit and _ big force is attacked by a commando unit and they have to try and take them _ unit and they have to try and take them down. in the royal marines were in the _ them down. in the royal marines were in the attacking force along with all the _ in the attacking force along with all the others and some members of the us— all the others and some members of the us forces at the big infantry section— the us forces at the big infantry section was mostly the us marine corps— section was mostly the us marine corps and — section was mostly the us marine corps and they did badly, they lost, if you _ corps and they did badly, they lost, if you want— corps and they did badly, they lost, if you want to say lose. but it is a training _ if you want to say lose. but it is a training exercise but for the american and us marine corps is, you're _ american and us marine corps is, you're supposed to lose because it
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shows _ you're supposed to lose because it shows people where your weaknesses are. shows people where your weaknesses are as _ shows people where your weaknesses are as far— shows people where your weaknesses are. as far as the people on the victorious— are. as far as the people on the victorious side are concerned, they were _ victorious side are concerned, they were fighting typical commando tactics. — were fighting typical commando tactics, and taking down equipment rather— tactics, and taking down equipment rather than — tactics, and taking down equipment rather than the fighting forces and so, rather than the fighting forces and so. this— rather than the fighting forces and so. this is— rather than the fighting forces and so, this is what was supposed to happen— so, this is what was supposed to happen and plus, the royal marines, one of— happen and plus, the royal marines, one of the _ happen and plus, the royal marines, one of the best elite fighting forces — one of the best elite fighting forces in _ one of the best elite fighting forces in the world, highly specialised units and they are really— specialised units and they are really not equivalent to the us marine — really not equivalent to the us marine corps that they were up against — marine corps that they were up against mostly. but we had here was against mostly. but we had here was a situation _ against mostly. but we had here was a situation where a lot of british newspapers and british media said oh, newspapers and british media said oh. the _ newspapers and british media said oh, the royal marines of being the yanks. _ oh, the royal marines of being the yanks, that wasn't quite true. but the silly charm supporter has picked that ”p— the silly charm supporter has picked that up and — the silly charm supporter has picked that up and said, they've only been this because they spend too much time being woke and no one has actually— time being woke and no one has actually asked the soldiers in the commanders on the ground how it works— commanders on the ground how it works and — commanders on the ground how it works and if it worked and what the problem _ works and if it worked and what the problem was.
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works and if it worked and what the problem was-— works and if it worked and what the problem was. you've made the best audition performance _ problem was. you've made the best audition performance for _ problem was. you've made the best audition performance for a - audition performance for a performance correspondence. that's ri . ht performance correspondence. that's riaht m performance correspondence. that's right my stuff- _ performance correspondence. that's right my stuff. brilliant. _ performance correspondence. that's right my stuff. brilliant. yes, - performance correspondence. that's right my stuff. brilliant. yes, i i right my stuff. brilliant. yes, i want to add — right my stuff. brilliant. yes, i want to add that _ right my stuff. brilliant. yes, i want to add that if _ right my stuff. brilliant. yes, i want to add that if our - right my stuff. brilliant. yes, i i want to add that if our marines had one, then that is something to be celebrated and i think they did appear to have one and performed better—than—expected because my understanding was that the us marines had to do the training exercise to be reset and had to be five days. even according to those rules, it had been an astonishingly bad performance or an astonishingly good performance. iii bad performance or an astonishingly good performance.— good performance. if the royal marines as _ good performance. if the royal marines as being _ good performance. if the royal marines as being the _ good performance. if the royal. marines as being the americans, good performance. if the royal- marines as being the americans, the americans— marines as being the americans, the americans should be highly delighted that were _ americans should be highly delighted that were on their side. thank americans should be highly delighted that were on their side.— that were on their side. thank you both for being _ that were on their side. thank you both for being on _ that were on their side. thank you both for being on our _ that were on their side. thank you both for being on our site - that were on their side. thank you both for being on our site this i both for being on our site this evening. i'd rather have you on our site and against us. thank you both
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very much. that proves, dear audience, that you do learn something new on the papers. not every papers every night, i promise you. but that was genuinely informative. i'm grateful to them for that. that's it for the papers this evening. the papers will be back again tomorrow evening with victoria derbyshire. dojoin us then if you can but for now, goodnight. hello, i'mjane dougall with your latest sports news. there was victory for southampton in the only premier league match of the night, beating aston villa 1—0 at st mary's. the loss for villa means dean smith's side could be in trouble. it's their fifth straight defeat. the only goal of the match came afterjust three minutes. an awkward long ball through was laid off for aaron armstrong who fired a powerful strike past
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emiliano martinez. villa had several chances to equalise, butjust couldn't get past southampton's defence. the victory means hassenhuttl�*s side are 12th, villa are 15th. listen, i cannot question the character of the players and the personalities that we've got in there. we got a few injuries at the moment and the subs were academy graduates and three of them were on the bench there but i don't like making excuses but we should be losing these games on the spin and getting some players back in fitness. two more board members of yorkshire county cricket club havejoined the chairman roger hutton in resigning. it follows the row over the clubs handling of allegations of racism. lord kamlesh patel of bradford has been appointed as the new director and chair of the club. sponsors have pulled out from yorkshire and the ecb has stripped them from hosting international matches. it's after a report found former
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player azeem rafiq had been the victim of racial harrassment and bullying, but the club said they would take no disciplinary action. england captain eoin morgan has been asked about the crisis at yorkshire while speaking to the media at the t20 world cup: there is no place in our sport for any type of discrimination and i think the actions that we have seen have indicated how serious they are about dealing with issues like this and obviously, resulting in their actions. in the t20 world cup, scotland lost by eight wickets to india in group 2. they were already out of the tournament, but that didn't stop them relishing this occasion. george munsey showed some flair, but he could only manage 2a runs they set india the target of 86. they quickly reached that. kl rahul scoring 50 injust 18
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balls, that's the fastest of the tournament so far, but he was caught on the next ball he faced. sur—ya—kumar yadav completed the victory in style as india wrapped the match up with six overs to spare. in the earlier match, new zealand recovered from a sticky start against namibia to post 163 for it and remain in the hunt for a semi—final place. namibia were always struggling and in the end could only muster iii for 7. they go out of the competition. in rugby union, premiership leaders leicester tigers continued their unbeaten start to the season with a bonus point victory over bath. they won lio points to 23, in a thriller under the lights at welford road. centre matt scott scored the pick of leicester's it tries, mid—way through the first half. helping the tigers to
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eight wins from eight. while bath's miserable start to the season continues, after eight matches they are still without a win. staying with rugby union and on the eve of england's autumn international opener at twickenham, captain owen farrell has tested positive for coronavirus and will be a doubt for the match agianst tonga. he'll remain in isolation ahead of another lateral flow and pcr test, so it is not yet clear whether he will have to miss the game. meanwhile saracen's number 8 poppy cleall has been named as england women's captain for the first time for their match against new zealand this sunday. regular skipper sarah hunter is on the bench as head coach simon middleton makes five changes to the side that beat the world champions last week. scotland have named a strong side to face australia on sunday with prop pierre schoemann earning his second cap. last weekend's win over tonga fell outside the international window, meaning many players were unavailable, so gregor townsend has recalled captain stuart hogg at full back with the likes
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of ali price and finn russell returning too. british and irish lions duhan van der merwe and hamish watson also start. max verstappen led the way in second practice for this weekend's formula one mexican grand prix. the championship leader was fastest in his red bull at the aut —dromo hermanos rodr guez track — ahead of mercedes' valtteri bottas. title rival lewis hamilton was half a second behind in third. british number one cameron norrie can no longer qualify for the end of season atp tour finals. that's after polands' hubert hurkacz went through to the semi finals of the paris masters, beating james duckworth, to secure the eighth and final qualifying sport. norrie says he'll still travel to turin for the event as one of 2 alternates. the second meeting of the world triathlon championship series in abu dhabi saw seven
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british women in the top 12. no—one could make it past bermudas' olympic champion flora duffy though. she emerged from the bike alongside three brits, but pulled clear on the run to take the win. georgia taylor brown and sophie coldwell completed the podium. and that's all the sport for now. hello there. after what was, at times, quite a chilly week of weather the weekend is getting off to a relatively mild but relatively cloudy start. you can see that cloud spilling in from the west on our earlier satellite picture. with that, though this feed of westerly winds and mild air certainly making its presence felt through the day ahead. so we can sum saturday's weather up like this, it will be
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mild, it will be turning windy though. increasingly windy, particularly in the north of the uk and for some there will be some outbreaks of rain. courtesy of this area of low pressure and this frontal system pushing in from the northwest. quite heavy bursts of rain across the west side of scotland, that ran more generally pushing south across scotland and northern ireland through the morning. that rain getting down into parts of northwest england and north wales during the afternoon. i had of that, eastern and southern counties of england will stay predominantly dry, but rather cloudy. limited sunny spells. the skies will brighten in the northwest of the uk, but with some showers and some windy weather later in the afternoon. top temperatures 11 to iii degrees. it will be mild out there. during saturday night with see this band of cloud and badgering pushing across the south. moran pushing into the northwest where we'll be turning very windy indeed. exposed spots in northern scotland and us of when in of 60 perhaps 70 mph. that can cause some disruption. relatively mild night once again,
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eight, nine, ten or 11 degrees to take us into sunday morning. as we start sunday, low pressure passing to the north of the uk, all the white lines and isobars squeezing together. indicative of a windy start. especially in northern scotland, we will keep some showers going through the day. most other areas will be dry and there is a decent chance of seeing some spells of sunshine through sunday afternoon. temperatures may be down a little, but so quite mild. ten to 13 degrees. and then as we head for the coming week, high—pressure will try to hold on towards the south of the uk. whereas we will see frontal systems from time to time pushing across northern and western areas. what that means that the driest of the weather we found work to south and east, it causes to that area of high pressure. more chance of rain at times towards the northwest but for all of us it is going to remain mild.
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this is bbc news with the latest headlines for viewers in the uk and around the world. climate activist greta thunberg leads thousands of young protestors through the streets of glasgow to demand world leaders take stronger action at the summit on climate change. we are tired of their blah blah blah. our leaders are not leading! this is what leadership looks like! we report from a village in northern alaska where climate change is forcing people from their homes. the un security council calls for an end to the fighting in ethiopia, asking both sides to refrain from the use of hate speech. prosecutors in georgia allege that ahmaud arbery, an unarmed black man killed last year, came �*under attack�* from three white men charged with his murder. and resignations at yorkshire county cricket over the racism row which has engulfed the club.

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