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tv   BBC News  BBC News  November 6, 2021 1:00pm-1:31pm GMT

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hello. the former conservative prime minister sirjohn major has launched an attack on borisjohnson�*s government calling its handling of owen paterson's suspension shameful and wrong. on wednesday, the commons voted in favour of changing the system that governs the behaviour of
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mps, despite a recommendation by the independent standards commissioner to suspend mr paterson for 30 days. if there's one person who knows the damage allegations of sleaze can cause it's sirjohn major. this former conservative prime minister government in the 1990s was brought down in part due to the cash for questions scandal. mps were offered money in exchange for asking parliamentary questions. but sir john claimed that while he set up a committee to look at standards in public life to tackle this, the current government has tried to defend the sort of behaviour over the few days. i defend the sort of behaviour over the few dam-— defend the sort of behaviour over the few deve— the few days. i think the way the government _ the few days. i think the way the government hand _ the few days. i think the way the government hand that _ the few days. i think the way the government hand that was - the few days. i think the way the - government hand that was shameful and wrong and unworthy of this or indeed any government. it also had the effect of trashing the reputation of parliament. he is referrin: reputation of parliament. he is referring here _ reputation of parliament. he is referring here to _ reputation of parliament. he is referring here to the _ reputation of parliament. he is referring here to the government was much handling of owen paterson, the former tory mp who was handed a 30
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day suspension for breaching lobbying rules. the government try to overturn the suspension and changed the system thatjudges mp conduct. they have asked to back the and about. but you turned less than 24 and about. but you turned less than 2a hours later after a furious backlash by the opposition and some conservatives. owen paterson has now resigned and the government has said that the way this played out was a mistake. it said the prime minister has stated that paid lobbying and paid advocacy by ministers and mps. but sirjohn claimed that this was not a mistake made on its own. it seems to me, is a lifelong conservative, that much of what they are doing is very un— conservative in its behaviour. there are many strands to this and go way beyond the committee over the last few days. there is a general whiff of we are the masters now and that is about their behaviour. it has to stop and it has to stop soon. so john's comments follow a difficult
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week for the conservative party. some of their mps are frustrated that they put their necks and the length of the government to do a u—turn. voters will be the ultimate judge about how much damage this does the government. but the message to borisjohnson and from his predecessor is not to take any votes for granted. bbc news. at least eight people have died in a crash at the festival in texas. police i panic broke out as a crowd began to surge towards the file, stage. the show was called off shortly afterwards. our report contains flashing images. a headline performance by rapper travis scott at the astral world music festival in houston. thousands of concertgoers welcome to the event back after the pandemic, but among the watchers, a nightmare was unfolding. a crowd surge that has
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left at least eight people dead. the music played on as some of the injured were stretchered away, many not realising what was happening in front of them. the performance was halted several times for emergency services to reach people and finally stopped when it was apparent many had been hurt. i7 stopped when it was apparent many had been hurt. 17 people were taken to hospital, 11 in cardiac arrest. the crowd began to compress towards the front of the stage and that caused some panic and it started causing some injuries. people began to fall out, become unconscious, it created additional panic. the astral world event — created additional panic. the astral world event began _ created additional panic. the astral world event began in _ created additional panic. the astral world event began in 2018. - created additional panic. the astral world event began in 2018. a - created additional panic. the astral| world event began in 2018. a crowd of around 50,000 was expected in houston's in orgy park. earlier in the day there were reports of people storming the event's primitive, nrg
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park. days 7 do not to focus on the victims. ., �* , , , park. days 7 do not to focus on the victims. ., �*, , , ., , victims. tonight's focus needs to be on the families _ victims. tonight's focus needs to be on the families and _ victims. tonight's focus needs to be on the families and on _ victims. tonight's focus needs to be on the families and on the - victims. tonight's focus needs to be on the families and on the lives - victims. tonight's focus needs to be on the families and on the lives of. on the families and on the lives of the people that we lost. many of them were extremely young, tragically young. them were extremely young, tragically young-— them were extremely young, tragically young. them were extremely young, trauicall ounl. ., , ., tragically young. organisers said on social media _ tragically young. organisers said on social media that _ tragically young. organisers said on social media that their _ tragically young. organisers said on social media that their hearts - tragically young. organisers said on social media that their hearts are i social media that their hearts are with the astral world festival family and especially those who were lost and loved ones. they are supporting local officials to find out what went wrong. bbc news. a fourth person has died after a group of paddle boarders got into trouble. a paddle out was held in tribute to one of the paddle boarders who died. police say a woman was arrested on suspicion of gross negligence, manslaughter and has been released pending inquiries. at least 99
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people have been killed in an oil tanker explosion in the capital of sierra leone. the blast happened when the tanker collided with another vehicle in freetown. at least 100 others have been injured. hundreds of thousands of people were expected to turn out for what has been out a global day of action for climate justice. been out a global day of action for climatejustice. events been out a global day of action for climate justice. events are been out a global day of action for climatejustice. events are being organised in nearly 200 city is aimed at encouraging political leaders to make stronger commitments to limit climate change. our correspondent is at the march in glasgow at cop26. this is the biggest day of protest due at cop26 on what is a global day of action. for the marchers here are on the move and they are making their way very slowly through the city centre and down towards a rally later today. as you can see it as noisy, very colourful, there are banners,
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flags, floats, people from all different causes coming together to say that climate change is what unites them and they want something to be done. it is a big march, the police estimate about 50,000 people taking part and with that comes a huge security operation. you cannot hear but the police helicopter is above. the aim of these protesters is to make their voices heard not far away. they hope is that the people are cop26 will take action to address climate change. with all the sport here is gavin. hello, gavin. any premier league scores two updates on? yes, we are going to start with the football and the big game of the weekend is a manchester united hosting manchester city in the manchester derby. it is an important game for both but it is city who is one up with an own goal.
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a win for pep guardiola's side is a much needed to keep up with the pace at the top but for the man united manager another defeat would be more questions for him. worrying times for aston villa at the moment who slipped to their fifth defeat in a row as they were beaten 1— zero southampton and it was a sweet moment for adam armstrong. a built from him to win it and his goal proved to be decisive for the saints as they moved to 12th in the table. and it's a big weekend for fans of non— league football also for the first round proper of the fa cup. among the teams in action today are buxton fc who are three levels below the football league and they take on york city today. putting in place the plans for fa cup glory. for boxing striker diego, his stage of the tiling business is a perfect way to relax ahead of his historic match. �* , ., ., .,
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match. it's quite good. i do en'oy it, but match. it's quite good. i do en'oy at, but its — match. it's quite good. i do en'oy it, but it's quite d match. it's quite good. i do en'oy it, but it's quite easy i match. it's quite good. i do en'oy it, but it's quite easy and it i match. it's quite good. i do enjoy it, but it's quite easy and it takesj it, but it's quite easy and it takes my mind off the football side. if i wasn't working out probably thinking about it more. this wasn't working out probably thinking about it more-— about it more. this is a bit of an italian about it more. this is a bit of an ltalian job- _ about it more. this is a bit of an italian job. although _ about it more. this is a bit of an italian job. although he - about it more. this is a bit of an italian job. although he was - about it more. this is a bit of an | italian job. although he was born italianjob. although he was born and lives down the road in chesterfield, his father is from. he played with italian national youth teams and following his six goals in qualifying rounds, he already has hero status at his local sicilian restaurant. he hero status at his local sicilian restaurant-— restaurant. he is playing good football, we _ restaurant. he is playing good football, we are _ restaurant. he is playing good football, we are proud - restaurant. he is playing good football, we are proud of- restaurant. he is playing good football, we are proud of the. restaurant. he is playing good - football, we are proud of the team and we _ football, we are proud of the team and we see — football, we are proud of the team and we see him often enjoying our food but _ and we see him often enjoying our food but we are enjoying watching him play— food but we are enjoying watching him play for buxton. we food but we are enjoying watching him play for buxton.— him play for buxton. we are very aood with him play for buxton. we are very good with strong _ him play for buxton. we are very good with strong italian - him play for buxton. we are very good with strong italian pasta . him play for buxton. we are very| good with strong italian pasta and -ood good with strong italian pasta and good bolognese _ good with strong italian pasta and good bolognese and _ good with strong italian pasta and good bolognese and he _ good with strong italian pasta and good bolognese and he will - good with strong italian pasta and good bolognese and he will play i good with strong italian pasta and i good bolognese and he will play very -ood good bolognese and he will play very good with _ good bolognese and he will play very good with this — good bolognese and he will play very good with this food. _ good bolognese and he will play very good with this food. the? _ good bolognese and he will play very good with this food.— good with this food. they have taste of this cu - good with this food. they have taste of this cup before _ good with this food. they have taste of this cup before and _ good with this food. they have taste of this cup before and he _ good with this food. they have taste of this cup before and he scored - of this cup before and he scored when he was younger. he has even
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spent days on loan at york city but today the italian flag will be waving. today the italian flag will be wavina. �* , today the italian flag will be wavina. v . ,, today the italian flag will be wavin.. �*, ,., today the italian flag will be wavin.. �*, , waving. it's massive. there is a big followin: waving. it's massive. there is a big following of — waving. it's massive. there is a big following of italians _ waving. it's massive. there is a big following of italians in _ following of italians in chesterfield in derbyshire. they will be coming to york to support buxton. i don't usually get a greeting every time i come here but i wish i did. but it does make you want to give that little bit extra on the field.— want to give that little bit extra on the field. �* ., ., :: on the field. buxton are indeed 20 lea . ue on the field. buxton are indeed 20 league games _ on the field. buxton are indeed 20 league games unbeaten _ on the field. buxton are indeed 20 league games unbeaten and - on the field. buxton are indeed 20 league games unbeaten and they. on the field. buxton are indeed 20 - league games unbeaten and they have come through six qualifying rounds to come this far. but bizarrely, they will have a new boss in the dugout after a management reshuffle this week. it is dugout after a management reshuffle this week. , ~ ., , , this week. it is like a sweet shop on christmas _ this week. it is like a sweet shop on christmas morning. _ this week. it is like a sweet shop on christmas morning. that - this week. it is like a sweet shop on christmas morning. that sort| this week. it is like a sweet shop l on christmas morning. that sort of surreal moment of your first game is york in the fa cup first round. but whatever happens today, diego will be back on the tiles, where he will be back on the tiles, where he will be hoping to make sure the hunting through your�*s defence. a special
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weekend at head for so many. the autumn internationals in rugby continue and ireland are playing japan and later wales have a tough test against south africa. england begin their campaign against tonga but will owen farrell be involved? that is the big question. the england captain tested positive for covid and isolated yesterday before undergoing another pcr test. the result we don't know yet. but it could prove an opportunity for the highly rated youngster marcus smith or george firbank. we should hear news in the next half hour or so. and that is just about it from us. you can keep up with the latest football scores where it is currently 1— 02 manchester city and the t20 cricket in world cup action on the bbc sport website. we will see you later on. that is all for the moment. the next news on bbc one is that 20 past five. goodbye for
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now.
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hello. you are watching the bbc news channel. the time is now 1:30 pm. you may not expect sport to feature strongly at the glasgow climate conference but this cop is actually seeing sport involvement like never before. there are increasing numbers of athletes looking to harness their global reach and raise awareness of climate change issues. but the sports industry itself is seen as needing to take action to cut its carbon footprint, which analysts says in the same size as a country like spain. our correspondent katie gornall reports on a week of sporting climate action. there'd be plenty of stories around the table tonight. helping me to learn a little bit. climate change is becoming kitchen
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table conversation and the sport has a role in bringing the message home. ourjob this week is trying to make that message land as much as possible. from her grandma's house in glasgow, british rower melissa wilson and herfriend double olympic sailing champion hannah mills are taking their climate campaign to the conference floor. there is nothing like sport that brings people together and unite people behind a team or a cause and if we can utilise that and engage athletes in this discussion and use their platforms i think that is hugely powerful. it's at the point of the race where we are running out of time rapidly and it's now or never. the most significant development of the week came here for the un announced new criteria for those who sign up to its support i , sport for climate action plan. it aims to make all organisations more accountable when it comes to their carbon footprint. so far, 46 organisations have signed up, including the premier league, the ioc and fifa, but not uefa.
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for the world of sport, this is an important step. for the first time, those who sign up to the un's new measures will have to meet certain targets in terms of their carbon emissions. they will have to report annually and have to follow through on their climate commitments or be called out for it. by setting these kind of standards if a company commits but do not deliver, they are out of the game. and what sports organisation wants to be out of the game to be honest? so this is definitely something that is both helping the cause and guarding against greenwashing. sport is driving change in wider society also. at the cutting edge of electric motor sport is formula e and the team from envision virgin racing is showing off the innovations they are making on the track that will impact the types of cars we will all end up driving. we already have road cars, - the latest generation of road cars today that are operating
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at really high voltage. . that's a technology coming - from formula e four years ago. so the kind of track to roads link is very strong in formula e - and that's where we are. but this summit isn'tjust about what happens at the top level. fans have got involved also. around the country, they have been taking part in a challenge to cut their carbon footprint, and when the cop26 trophy. i , when the cop26 trophy. the super league has been fantastic in engaging in fans and especially young fans and families and really hopefully helping setting up habits that will last for a lifetime for a lot of these young people. they are the future for us. this was the reaction when cambridge united fans were told their team had won. when it comes to climate awareness, starting small can have a big impact. bbc news, glasgow. we're midway through the cop26 summit in glasgow where action is being taken to curb deforestation, phase out coal, end funding for fossil fuels abroad and cut methane emissions. today the focus on nature
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and the natural world. our presenter ben boulos is at willington wetlands in derbyshire for us today, to find out more about how nature will play its part in solving the climate crisis. welcome to the willington wetland nature reserve, where goodness, this feels so far removed from the cop26 summit in glasgow, some 300 miles norther of here. apologies. we have been saying absolutely beautiful pictures from ben in derbyshire earlier but clearly we weren't getting those pictures. we will try to get back to that but let's see if we can move onto another story and come back to that report from ben. sirjohn major has accused downing street of "trashing the reputation" of parliament in its attempts to save a former ministerfrom being suspended from the commons for lobbying. mps narrowly voted in favour of changing the rules and overhauling the standards watchdog when they discussed the
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case of owen paterson on wednesday. the government then backtracked following an outcry. let's speak to christopher hope, chief political correspondent and assistant editor at the daily telegraph. welcome to you. first question for you is how representative do you thinkjohn major pulls my comments are of government thinking7 and also the government thinking of conservative voters7 jahh the government thinking of conservative voters? john ma'or's comments _ conservative voters? john ma'or's comments really i conservative voters? john ma'or's comments really matter. * conservative voters? john ma'or's comments really matter. he h conservative voters? john major's comments really matter. he is . conservative voters? john major's comments really matter. he is a i comments really matter. he is a former tory prime minister and there aren't many of those. when he says things that count. at number ten they will know that he supported jeremy holmes in 2019, he hated brexit, he campaigned against brexit and the way it turned out. but it matters what he says and he knows how damaging sleaze can be to a government. his government was brought down in the �*90s by sleaze and that is a concern. and mps right now are meeting their constituents and their speaking to them and finding out how it went. ifjohn major is right here it is a worry
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for borisjohnson because it's a real lesson learned and this concern about arrogance, and overbearing nature and trying to boss parliament about, it really was a clash between the executive and the ministry and boris johnson's the executive and the ministry and borisjohnson's government came off worse. but he is loyal and what drove this was an idea to bring in an appeals process to the weight mps are dealt with but also to equally tie that to the owen paterson case as there was a lot of sympathy amongst his friends given his wife killed herself last year. in an attempt to do some good, it was the wrong way to sell it. let’s attempt to do some good, it was the wrong way to sell it.— wrong way to sell it. let's look at the motivation _ wrong way to sell it. let's look at the motivation for _ wrong way to sell it. let's look at the motivation for this _ wrong way to sell it. let's look at the motivation for this because i wrong way to sell it. let's look at - the motivation for this because some people have said that boris johnson's i was off the ball because he was so busy with the cop26 summit. other people might think that his eye was on the ball and looking down to possible future engagements with himself and the standards committee. itruihat engagements with himself and the standards committee.— engagements with himself and the standards committee. what you think? that could be —
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standards committee. what you think? that could be the _ standards committee. what you think? that could be the case _ standards committee. what you think? that could be the case because - standards committee. what you think? that could be the case because you - that could be the case because you are referring to an election commission report into the furnishing of his flat above number 11 downing st and that is now, we understand, the telegraph has gone back to the conservative party, it will be published soon and that will allow at some point katherine stone, who was the official in charge of standards in the house of commons to look into that issue and we don't know the motives, but certainly there was a feeling that katherine stone may not survive the shake—up if the opposition parties had boycotted it. all this leaves katherine stone, chris brown a lot more powerful than they were before because suddenly they are seen as the sleaze busters in chief and people who are on their side to overturn problems in the house. the problem with the house of commons is that mps are in charge of it and all mps are equal, they run parliament and it is very hard to put an authority above them and that is the
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problem with any sibling of mps as they are always marking their homework on a consensus basis and thatis homework on a consensus basis and that is why we had the system. whatever the motivation and set of circumstances that led to this unfolding, the overarching question is why did this, why was this allowed to happen? was this boris johnson deciding that this is what he wanted to do and not listening to any advisors, or were the right people nothing to him that this is not going go down well? certainly, the southport _ not going go down well? certainly, the southport problem _ not going go down well? certainly, the southport problem with - not going go down well? certainly, the southport problem with the - not going go down well? certainly, l the southport problem with the tory party at the moment and john major mentioned this in his comments is that the tory party does feel on conservative to people ofjohn major plasma generation. he is getting on now, he was in power 20 years ago, and i think that's the issue here with the concern about the way the party is behaving. being a conservative now and what is a conservative this is what ever boris johnson says it is from day to day because the idea of what being a
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tory was in the old days, low tax, not spending heavily, covering your bills, that kind of thing and even john major would argue other things that those issues don't seem to be important for this government at the moment. john major is totally anti— sleaze and anti— lobbying and that is the problem. for peoplejohn major, and people in the grass roots, they don't recognise the party that it has become since 2019. sorry to interrupt you but the idea of there not being one rule for the government and one rule for everybody else, that is ageless, isn't it? whether it isjohn major's area or now. ijust wonder whether this will be a reality check for borisjohnson and for his government or whether people might speculate that this is a government that will try to push the rules, push the boundaries and continue to do so as far as they can. the
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boundaries and continue to do so as far as they can-— far as they can. the hope for his critics will _ far as they can. the hope for his critics will be _ far as they can. the hope for his critics will be that _ far as they can. the hope for his critics will be that there - far as they can. the hope for his critics will be that there is - critics will be that there is some humility shown in the situation. we haven't heard borisjohnson talk about it yet in public. the big test will be the opinion polls and we saw one from the times this week saying that they appear to have lost five points in the late are now down to one point. the next by—elections are important and they are all in conservative seats. anyone watching will see whether supporters sit on their hands and the party loses big in terms of the sale of the size of the majority or some of the seats themselves, then there would be a big problem going into the new year for borisjohnson. we are not there yet and it also depends on whether other stories emerge about sleaze and mps. i don't think this is a sleazy parliament, is not the way it used to be back in the �*90s, but if there is a trend of more and more stories, it will start to eat at the party. an election could be as early
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as may 2023 and that is 18 months away. as may 2023 and that is 18 months awa . . ~' as may 2023 and that is 18 months awa . ., ~ , ., y as may 2023 and that is 18 months awa. ., , . away. thank you very much, christopher. _ away. thank you very much, christopher. but _ away. thank you very much, christopher. but time - away. thank you very much, christopher. but time is - away. thank you very much, j christopher. but time is 1:23 away. thank you very much, - christopher. but time is 1:23 pm. the coronavirus pandemic was particularly hard on children. lockdown meant many of them couldn't play outside or meet with friends. that was certainly true for makenzy beard — a teenagerfrom wales. when she couldn't play hockey — she decided to take up painting. tomos morgan has been to meet her. that's good, isn't it? six out of ten? granddad bernard witnessing his ten7 granddad bernard witnessing his portrait for the very first time. thus, there is robert de niro. he is not the greenest _ thus, there is robert de niro. he is not the greenest fingers _ thus, there is robert de niro. he is not the greenest fingers ever, he can do— not the greenest fingers ever, he can do anything he wants. it�*s not the greenest fingers ever, he can do anything he wants. it's his granddaughter's _ can do anything he wants. it's his granddaughter's latest _ can do anything he wants. it's his granddaughter's latest and - can do anything he wants. it's his i granddaughter's latest and favourite work. j granddaughter's latest and favourite work. ~ �* , granddaughter's latest and favourite work. ~ �*, ., , granddaughter's latest and favourite work. ~ �*, ., , . ., work. i think it's really nice that he's laughing- _
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work. i think it's really nice that he's laughing. is _ work. i think it's really nice that he's laughing. is he _ work. i think it's really nice that he's laughing. is he prone - work. i think it's really nice that he's laughing. is he prone to i work. i think it's really nice that he's laughing. is he prone to al he's laughing. is he prone to a fake smile? it takes _ he's laughing. is he prone to a fake smile? it takes a _ he's laughing. is he prone to a fake smile? it takes a lot _ he's laughing. is he prone to a fake smile? it takes a lot to _ he's laughing. is he prone to a fake smile? it takes a lot to get - he's laughing. is he prone to a fake smile? it takes a lot to get a - he's laughing. is he prone to a fake smile? it takes a lot to get a smile | smile? it takes a lot to get a smile out of him- — smile? it takes a lot to get a smile out of him- he _ smile? it takes a lot to get a smile out of him. he doesn't _ smile? it takes a lot to get a smile out of him. he doesn't seem - smile? it takes a lot to get a smile out of him. he doesn't seem that i out of him. he doesn't seem that bad _ out of him. he doesn't seem that bad when— out of him. he doesn't seem that bad. when he goes he can't stop. like bad. when he goes he can't stop. like many— bad. when he goes he can't stop. like many teenagers, mckenzie is a busy 1a—year—old. i do like many teenagers, mckenzie is a busy 14-year-old.— busy 14-year-old. i do county level football and _ busy 14-year-old. i do county level football and netball— busy 14-year-old. i do county level football and netball and _ busy 14-year-old. i do county level football and netball and i _ busy 14-year-old. i do county level football and netball and i also - busy 14-year-old. i do county level football and netball and i also play| football and netball and i also play hockey— football and netball and i also play hockey for wales. and i do try to stay active _ hockey for wales. and i do try to stay active-— hockey for wales. and i do try to sta active. ~ ,, ., ., ., stay active. when lockdown heat and school of sport _ stay active. when lockdown heat and school of sport on _ stay active. when lockdown heat and school of sport on hold, _ stay active. when lockdown heat and school of sport on hold, the - school of sport on hold, the teenager needed another form of expression and it came in art. this is the first — expression and it came in art. this is the first painting _ expression and it came in art. this is the first painting i did. this - is the first painting i did. this was created _ is the first painting i did. this was created with _ is the first painting i did. this was created with just - is the first painting i did. try 3 was created with just three months and her palate having never turned her hand to the brush before. even though mum was an artist herself. did she give you tips7 no, none at did she give you tips? no, none at all. ., ., .,. did she give you tips? no, none at all. ., ., what did she give you tips? no, none at. all._ what happens all. nothing to teach. what happens with the startling _ all. nothing to teach. what happens
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with the startling rise _ all. nothing to teach. what happens with the startling rise through - all. nothing to teach. what happens with the startling rise through the i with the startling rise through the power of social media. after a tweet from her school which said she entered this piece into the royal academy young artist show, her work went viral. it sold out each piece for thousands of pounds to buyers from across the globe.— from across the globe. within the sace of from across the globe. within the space of two _ from across the globe. within the space of two days, _ from across the globe. within the space of two days, six _ from across the globe. within the space of two days, six or- from across the globe. within the space of two days, six or seven . from across the globe. within the| space of two days, six or seven of the paintings had already sold and more _ the paintings had already sold and more people wanted to buy them and work that— more people wanted to buy them and work that was going to be produced without— work that was going to be produced without even seeing it so people were _ without even seeing it so people were going can i have your next piece _ were going can i have your next piece of— were going can i have your next piece of work? and i said i hadn't even _ piece of work? and i said i hadn't even done — piece of work? and i said i hadn't even done my next piece of work. this is— even done my next piece of work. this is one — even done my next piece of work. this is one of her earliest works and this was painted in lockdown. it's called sad eyes and if you look over here, this is called all right, skipper. and you can see the progression from the space to that one. ,, progression from the space to that one. , , ., progression from the space to that one. ,, , ., ., " progression from the space to that one. ,, ,., ., ~ , progression from the space to that one. ,, ., ~ , , ., one. she, her sold work is still on disla in one. she, her sold work is still on display in cardiff. _ one. she, her sold work is still on display in cardiff. i _ one. she, her sold work is still on display in cardiff. i went - one. she, her sold work is still on display in cardiff. i went to visit . display in cardiff. i went to visit her iece display in cardiff. i went to visit her piece in _ display in cardiff. i went to visit her piece in the _ display in cardiff. i went to visit her piece in the royal— display in cardiff. i went to visit her piece in the royal academy| display in cardiff. i went to visit - her piece in the royal academy that was on show there and to be honest, in a sea of one, hundreds of pieces,
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her is a standout. the fact that she is 1a and she can see the energy in that person that someone her age wouldn't usually see, she captures a motion and that,, is for me what makes these painting stand out. between school and sport it was difficult to find time for a new masterpiece recently. even with all the success she has had, art may not be her future profession. the success she has had, art may not be herfuture profession. i the success she has had, art may not be her future profession.— be her future profession. i don't want painting — be her future profession. i don't want painting as _ be her future profession. i don't want painting as a _ be her future profession. i don't want painting as a career, - be her future profession. i don't want painting as a career, i - be her future profession. i don't| want painting as a career, i don't think _ want painting as a career, i don't think. ., ., �* ., ., think. you don't want painting as a career? why? _ think. you don't want painting as a career? why? there _ think. you don't want painting as a career? why? there is _ think. you don't want painting as a career? why? there is a _ think. you don't want painting as a career? why? there is a joy - think. you don't want painting as a career? why? there is a joy that i | career? why? there is a 'oy that i aet from career? why? there is a 'oy that i get from doing * career? why? there is a 'oy that i get from doing the _ career? why? there is a joy that i get from doing the painting. - career? why? there is a joy that i get from doing the painting. may| career? why? there is a joy that i i get from doing the painting. may be the final_ get from doing the painting. may be the final goal. hobby. hobby, yes. i have a— the final goal. hobby. hobby, yes. i have a flexible mother and family. do you _ have a flexible mother and family. do you sleep much? i am pretty bad at sleeping — do you sleep much? i am pretty bad at sleeping. at do you sleep much? i am pretty bad at sleeping-—
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at sleeping. a flexible family indeed for — at sleeping. a flexible family indeed for this _ at sleeping. a flexible family indeed for this vastly - at sleeping. a flexible familyl indeed for this vastly talented daughter. bbc news. it's time now for a look at the weather. hello. some of the wettest conditions across a part of scotland and northern ireland. it turns brighter here with sunny spells and a scattering of showers. but rain is on the move into part of northern england and wales and on the hills and western side and it's a strengthening wind. there will be some rain and drizzle for the south and east but some will stay dry. a few bits of brightness here but a brighter afternoon for the north. all of this will turn windier and that will be the case tonight and rain and drizzle in the south and outbreaks of rain continue in the north of scotland but the breeze keeps the temperature up at around 7- 10 keeps the temperature up at around 7— 10 as we go into tomorrow morning. the wind picks up and into tomorrow morning we could see gales in the north of scotland, 60— 70— 80mph. gail is as far south as north
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wales and it could cause a disruption through the day in northern scotland and only then slowly easing down. elsewhere, overall a drier day but a bit more on the way of sunshine at times but still cloudy in the south and west and feeling a little bit fresher.
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hello, this is bbc news. the headlines. at least eight people have died and dozens are hurt after a crowd surge on the opening night of a music festival in houston, texas. the former uk prime minister sirjohn major has accused borisjohnson's government of acting in a "shameful" manner over the owen paterson row. thousands of people are taking part in a march through glasgow demanding new steps to tackle global warming — one of more than one hundred taking place across the uk. the organisation which enforces human rights laws warns it could take legal action against yorkshire county cricket club, as another cricketer comes forward to say he was the subject of racist abuse while playing for the county. people living in england will be able to book their covid boosterjabs a month in advance under new plans to speed up their rollout.

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