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tv   Talking Movies  BBC News  November 13, 2021 1:30pm-2:01pm GMT

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hello, this is bbc news with luxmy gopal. the headlines, negotiators at the cop26 climate conference have published a draft agreement after talks in glasgow continued through the night. countries are urged to phase out coal and inefficient fossilfuel subsidies — and to show plans to cut greenhouse gas emissions by 2022. the humanitarian crisis along the border between belarus and poland continues to escalate, as more migrants are caught between the two nations. britney spears has regained contol of her life and career, as a judge overturned a conservatorship imposed
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thirteen years ago. we are expecting that plenary session in at the climate change conference in glasgow to start soon — and we will bring you that as soon as it starts — but now on bbc news. it's time for talking movies. hello from new york. i'm tom brooke and welcome to talking movies review our film festival season 2021. a star—studded autumn film festival
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cycle draws to a close and we hear from those who might emerge as contenders and those who might pick up contenders and those who might pick up prizes for their work.— up prizes for their work. people seem to be _ up prizes for their work. people seem to be enjoying _ up prizes for their work. people seem to be enjoying it - up prizes for their work. people seem to be enjoying it and - seem to be enjoying it and responding to it and we will see what happens. we responding to it and we will see what happen— responding to it and we will see what happens. we travel to all of the key festivals, _ what happens. we travel to all of the key festivals, toronto, - what happens. we travel to all of the key festivals, toronto, new. the key festivals, toronto, new york, london, and venice which got the ball rolling with a big in—person festival. we the ball rolling with a big in-person festival. we are lucky because we _ in-person festival. we are lucky because we are _ in-person festival. we are lucky because we are opening - in-person festival. we are lucky because we are opening the - in-person festival. we are lucky| because we are opening the new season_ because we are opening the new season and everybody is willing to come _ season and everybody is willing to come back. season and everybody is willing to come back-— season and everybody is willing to come back. , , , . come back. despite the pandemic, film festival _ come back. despite the pandemic, film festival season _ come back. despite the pandemic, film festival season 2021 _ come back. despite the pandemic, film festival season 2021 was, - come back. despite the pandemic, film festival season 2021 was, for. film festival season 2021 was, for the most part, a success. we need this and new _ the most part, a success. we need this and new york _ the most part, a success. we need this and new york needs _ the most part, a success. we need this and new york needs this - the most part, a success. we need this and new york needs this film | this and new york needs this film festival and we need each other and it's quite emotional to be here together. it's quite emotional to be here touether. ., , ., ., , together. indeed, many movie fans found emotional _ together. indeed, many movie fans found emotional to _ together. indeed, many movie fans found emotional to return - together. indeed, many movie fans found emotional to return to - found emotional to return to in—person festival events where ever they were. this festival is a real movie lovers event. now in its 48th
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year. they have the last decade or so it is below on to play an important role in award season in that it showcases 0scar worthy work. whenever people asked me which is your favourite film festival i say because there is a film—makers festival. because there is a film-makers festival. ., , ., ., festival. dame helen was among the stars drawn to _ festival. dame helen was among the stars drawn to hear _ festival. dame helen was among the stars drawn to hear this _ festival. dame helen was among the stars drawn to hear this year - festival. dame helen was among the stars drawn to hear this year not - stars drawn to hear this year not just because she was there with her much liked crew, but because it is quite special. a festival that shows great movies and in a landscape of incredible beauty, interconnected by ski lives. it’s incredible beauty, interconnected by ski lives. �* , , incredible beauty, interconnected by ski lives. 3 , ., , ., incredible beauty, interconnected by ski lives. 3 , ., _ ., , ski lives. it's very easy and very pretentious — ski lives. it's very easy and very pretentious. it _ ski lives. it's very easy and very pretentious. it you _ ski lives. it's very easy and very pretentious. it you can - ski lives. it's very easy and very pretentious. it you can walk - ski lives. it's very easy and very pretentious. it you can walk to l pretentious. it you can walk to every venue. it has a wonderful feel about it. , ., ., ., ., ., about it. this one-time colorado minin: about it. this one-time colorado mining town _ about it. this one-time colorado mining town firm _ about it. this one-time colorado mining town firm ? _ about it. this one-time colorado mining town firm ? turned - about it. this one-time colorado l mining town firm ? turned affluent mining town firm 7 turned affluent ski resort has doubly become a key point of entry for likely contenders in the oscar race.— in the oscar race. there is a laundry list _ in the oscar race. there is a laundry list of _ in the oscar race. there is a laundry list of movies - in the oscar race. there is a
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laundry list of movies that l in the oscar race. there is a - laundry list of movies that broke out here, — laundry list of movies that broke out here, 12 years a slave, slumdog millionaire. — out here, 12 years a slave, slumdog millionaire, it has a bettina of tiffany— millionaire, it has a bettina of tiffany understanding of what good movies _ tiffany understanding of what good movies are. i am venous. i am serena- — movies are. i am venous. i am serena- what— movies are. i am venous. i am serena. what do _ movies are. i am venous. i am serena. what do you - movies are. i am venous. i am serena. what do you think? i movies are. i am venous. i am i serena. what do you think? king richard, a _ serena. what do you think? king richard, a real— serena. what do you think? king richard, a real crowd _ serena. what do you think? king richard, a real crowd pleaser- serena. what do you think? king | richard, a real crowd pleaser was one film that generated oscars buzz this year for will smith and his portrait of richard williams, coach to his two daughters, serena and venus williams. smith could be joined in the best actor race by peter dinklage. the game of thrones star was very impressed with the musical film star was very impressed with the musicalfilm cyrano. belfast, a black and white film memoir from kenneth branagh also generated 0scar talk. it's a very personal story of his experiences as a young boy in belfast as his protestant family was
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thrown into turmoil in the late 19605 before they relocated to england. the film is set during a tumultuous time, political time but it's not a politicalfilm. tumultuous time, politicaltime but it's not a political film.— it's not a political film. because it's not a political film. because it it is seen _ it's not a political film. because it it is seen so _ it's not a political film. because it it is seen so purposely - it's not a political film. because. it it is seen so purposely through the eyes of a nine—year—old, this is someone who doesn't really understand what politics really means and for whom it is a big enough challenge and the world is a profound challenge to understand, while those people playing yesterday are now people i cannot play with. the hand of god was another autobiographical tale, a coming—of—age story from the academy award—winning italian director paolo sorrentino set in 19805 naples and touches on the tragic death of the director's parents. for the film—maker marks a new chapter in his career in terms of intimate storytelling. i his career in terms of intimate storytelling-—
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his career in terms of intimate storytelling. i was tired after 20 ears to storytelling. i was tired after 20 years to make _ storytelling. i was tired after 20 years to make all— storytelling. i was tired after 20 years to make all of— storytelling. i was tired after 20 years to make all of these - storytelling. i was tired after 20 l years to make all of these movies storytelling. i was tired after 20 - years to make all of these movies in the same way. it was starting to become less fun for me to make movies, so i decided to change it completely this way to make a movie and face different kind of stories. yes, it was about me and so it was different. �* , ., ., , different. being in the festival was a very positive _ different. being in the festival was a very positive experience. - different. being in the festival was a very positive experience. not - different. being in the festival was l a very positive experience. not only did it demonstrate that the award season will be back with great cinema it also proved to me that a well curated, in person film festival can function and indeed flourish in pandemic times. although it does play a role in the early oscars race, it's really the venice film festival that gets the ball rolling with more spectacle. this year it's opened one day before and
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emma jones was therefore talking movies, looking for those venice films that had oscar heat. venice enjoyed its american dream again with the return of hollywood stars after a year and a half of nightmare for the film industry. the red carpets were crammed with famous faces and the competition with award season hopefuls. the venice lido always makes a beautiful setting for hollywood to launch its award season hopefuls and this year the festival has bagged some heavyweight hitters that have been delayed since the pandemic. denis villeneuve'sjune, the adaptation of the 19605 and groans under the weight of its famous cars and a huge budget of $165 million. net the truth does not matter. the lastjewel, directed by ridley scott, was also delayed during four months during the
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pandemic. it's co—written by matt damon and ben affleck who also star in the historical tale of a married woman who accuses a night, played by adam driver, of rating her. for its director, the venice premiere was a vital moment for the movie. my trailer i think it's the most important festival so from our point of view, to sell an intelligent, extremely well acted and extremely well made film to an audience that well made film to an audience that we need to go for, we need some approval of the best critics to say, give their nod, and that helps me in the whole process of marketing. as venice has launched best pictures winners such as the shape of water and no man land, very few turned down the chance to attend. we are ve luc down the chance to attend. we are very lucky because _ down the chance to attend. we are very lucky because we _ down the chance to attend. we are very lucky because we are - down the chance to attend. we are very lucky because we are opening | very lucky because we are opening the new season and everyone is willing to come back to start again promoting them, to travel abroad and
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make the promotions, so it was not difficult to convince everyone to come to the festival. celebration of cinema rather— come to the festival. celebration of cinema rather than _ come to the festival. celebration of cinema rather than the _ come to the festival. celebration of cinema rather than the hope - come to the festival. celebration of cinema rather than the hope of- cinema rather than the hope of reward is still a driving force. mona lisa and the blood moon, in competition, is directed by the iranians are at stars kate hudson as a strip who befriends a girl with super powers. fist a strip who befriends a girl with suner powers-— a strip who befriends a girl with super powers. a strip who befriends a girl with su er owers. �* ., ., super powers. at the end of the day when ou super powers. at the end of the day when you do — super powers. at the end of the day when you do it _ super powers. at the end of the day when you do it and _ super powers. at the end of the day when you do it and it _ super powers. at the end of the day when you do it and it all— super powers. at the end of the day when you do it and it all comes - super powers. at the end of the day when you do it and it all comes to l when you do it and it all comes to life, you are collectively watching something together and it's life, you are collectively watching something together and its magic. and, especially this festival to make, this is my third time and i just love it so much. you make, this is my third time and i just love it so much.— make, this is my third time and i just love it so much. you feel the love at venice. _ just love it so much. you feel the love at venice. when _ just love it so much. you feel the love at venice. when it _ just love it so much. you feel the love at venice. when it came - just love it so much. you feel the love at venice. when it came to l love at venice. when it came to venice's own — love at venice. when it came to venice's own award, _ love at venice. when it came to | venice's own award, happening, french drama about an illegal abortion won the gold in the maggie gill hall's directorial debut, an adaptation of a novel won the best
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screenplay. it’s adaptation of a novel won the best screenla . v . adaptation of a novel won the best screenplay-— screenplay. it's an unusualfilm. it's a screenplay. it's an unusualfilm. it's a riskv _ screenplay. it's an unusualfilm. it's a risky film. _ screenplay. it's an unusualfilm. it's a risky film. and _ screenplay. it's an unusualfilm. it's a risky film. and for- screenplay. it's an unusualfilm. it's a risky film. and for them i screenplay. it's an unusualfilm. it's a risky film. and for them to validate it means so much to me. i really feel great. completely over the moon right now. bud really feel great. completely over the moon right now.— the moon right now. and ellerby greaves took _ the moon right now. and ellerby greaves took best _ the moon right now. and ellerby greaves took best actress - the moon right now. and ellerby greaves took best actress for i greaves took best actress for another collaboration with pedro al mobile, parallel mothers and jane campion one basta directorfor power of the dog. welcome to toronto. normally it is a bustling showcase overflowing with movie riches, but this year because of coronavirus, it was somewhat warmer subdued. the princess of wales there is the world premiere of the eyes of tammy faye, starring jessica chastain, a performance that is all but guaranteed to bring her
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an oscar nomination. her portrait of the late us televangelist who with her husband tim baker co—founded the christian tv programmes is mesmerising. jim baker was convicted on counts of fraud in connection with their ministry activities and sent to jail. too many americans, tammy faye baker, loved by her followers, stayed in the public consciousness as a figure of ridicule. this film takes us seriously. ridicule. this film takes us seriously-— ridicule. this film takes us seriousl. ., , ., seriously. that was my goal and it came from — seriously. that was my goal and it came from first _ seriously. that was my goal and it came from first watching - seriously. that was my goal and it came from first watching the i came from first watching the documentary, the documentary, i was at about ten years ago and i was shocked with how little i actually knew about her and how full of compassion and love she was and i didn't know much about herbie on the drama and the media sensationalism so it was really important for me to kind of right that wrong, not only for herfamily and kind of right that wrong, not only for her family and legacy but also for her family and legacy but also for the lgbt few audiences that she wraps her arms around when the
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conservative evangelical community was done in the backs on them. home was done in the backs on them. how much work — was done in the backs on them. how much work was _ was done in the backs on them. how much work was involved for you everyday when he was shooting the film and transforming yourself to play the part? you really do become tanning faye baker in the most wondrous way. it tanning faye baker in the most wondrous way.— tanning faye baker in the most wondrous way. it was a lot of prep on for ten — wondrous way. it was a lot of prep on for ten years — wondrous way. it was a lot of prep on for ten years in _ wondrous way. it was a lot of prep on for ten years in the _ wondrous way. it was a lot of prep on for ten years in the back i wondrous way. it was a lot of prep on for ten years in the back of i wondrous way. it was a lot of prep on for ten years in the back of my| on for ten years in the back of my head i knew i was going to play her and i knew it was a huge part, pardon the pun, leap of faith for me, because there are so many aspects of her, the way her voices... and we are pulling away from the programme to bring you back live to cop26 in glasgow for this planar recession where delegates from the countries have gathered for these climate negotiations and will be making speeches here but here is the president. $in making speeches here but here is the resident. �* ,, ., ., ,, ., president. alok sharma. i know eo - le president. alok sharma. i know people have — president. alok sharma. i know people have been _ president. alok sharma. i know
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people have been working i president. alok sharma. i know i people have been working overnight for several days now, so thank you very much for that and as you have seen, there are a number of parties that are still wanting to have a discussion and resolve issues, and i have decided that i think it would be useful to allow a little bit more time for these discussions to take place, and i hope we can have some resolutions before we formally start this planar ring 7 planar array. resolutions before we formally start this planar ring 7 planararray. so what i would propose is that we start formally at around 2:30pm. there are colleagues having discussions right now and i think it is right and proper that we give them time to resolve the issues. i would also like to make clear that it is my intention that we will close this cop26 this afternoon. this will close and at the end of
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the day what has been put forward here is a balanced package and everyone has had a chance to have their say and i hope that colleagues will appreciate what is on the table here, whilst not every aspect will be welcomed by everyone, collectively this is a package that moves things forward for everyone. so with that, i would ask for your latitude and say we will restart up to 30 pm, this informal polledri and we will get going. thank you very much and thank you for your patience. much and thank you for your patience-— patience. so, not quite yet, interesting _ patience. so, not quite yet, interesting that _ patience. so, not quite yet, interesting that alok - patience. so, not quite yet, | interesting that alok sharma patience. so, not quite yet, i interesting that alok sharma is allowing more time for discussions before it gets under way and he had been asking the delegates to sit down for some time in the conference hall, but dotted around the hall where various models deep in conversation, so clearly some issues
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still to be worked out and chris morris is with me. interesting, he said, that it is his intention that this conference will close, he is quite deliberately this afternoon. putting the pressure on to get this done. he putting the pressure on to get this done. , ., ., , ., ., ., done. he is, and to be fair we had a lot of official _ done. he is, and to be fair we had a lot of official saying _ done. he is, and to be fair we had a lot of official saying yesterday i lot of official saying yesterday morning that it would close at six o'clock yesterday on schedule, but clearly you get to a point we think there's not much more you can achieve and before that brief statement from alok sharma, we saw the huddles on the ground and a lot of the developing countries huddled around john kerry, the american secretary of state and also the eu envoy and mr sharma is saying we know that everyone has not got everything they wanted but he called it a balanced package and his message to the delegates is we can talk a little more but we won't get much further if you want to keep everyone, as far as we can come on the same page.
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everyone, as far as we can come on the same page-— the same page. collectively this is a ackaue the same page. collectively this is a package that _ the same page. collectively this is a package that moves _ the same page. collectively this is a package that moves things i a package that moves things forward for everyone. clearly there are some people unhappy around the ideal climate justice, whether of the country, broadly in the global north, are doing enough on the summit going forward to help developing countries, broadly in the global south. yes developing countries, broadly in the global south-— global south. yes and in the end a lot of it is about _ global south. yes and in the end a lot of it is about money _ global south. yes and in the end a lot of it is about money but - global south. yes and in the end a lot of it is about money but it's i lot of it is about money but it's also about the overarching aim to keep the rising global temperature to 1.5 celsius above preindustrial times and beyond that the emissions of greenhouse gases need to be cut in half by the end of the decade, so how do you do that and how do you hold individual countries feet to the fire and the ardent from the developing world is that if you don't give us more money we simply can't afford to take the actions we are told are required, notjust to please other countries but to save our own countries so it's not a request, it's really a demand for
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significant exhilaration of financial existence. both to deal with what they are looking at now in the future but also to take account, they argue, strongly, passionately, to take account of the emissions that 200 years of industrialisation have put into the sky above and have had a huge effect on the countries for decades when they have been producing virtually no greenhouse gases. the looking at the overarching ambition of keeping a club on global warming, where does the summit on the draft agreement as it stands, not signed off, where does leave the world on that. depends which perspective you take. compared to the predictions of temperature change going into the paris summit in 2015 in a much better place, but we are a long way away from where scientists say we need to be to fulfil the ambition of cutting emissions by half by 2030 and we probably only made even with
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the pledges of this summer, less than a quarter of the way towards those emissions and that's just a staging post on the way to 2050 so an enormous amount left to be done but if you want to do the glass half full analysis, there is what could be a significant pledge on deforestation and a significant pledge and cutting methane, another powerful greenhouse gas, and there is the determination to increase the pressure on countries to come back every year to update and make more ambitious their own national pledges to cut greenhouse gases. so is ambitious their own national pledges to cut greenhouse gases.— to cut greenhouse gases. so is there a sense of this _ to cut greenhouse gases. so is there a sense of this intensive _ to cut greenhouse gases. so is there a sense of this intensive period, i a sense of this intensive period, sense of momentum because the momentum needs to be kept up. net it doesn't need to be more than a five year review which was what previous summits had set out and there is acknowledgement the review needs to take place annually given we are in the 20 205 and we are in the most
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important milestone in 2030 only nine years away, so yes, it sets a sense of momentum at one of the difficulties is that the eyes of the world and win in glasgow for two weeks and there will be another copa in a year's time and what happens between then and now? all the climate experts in the negotiations and technical experts who'd been beavering away the last two weeks, but also for the months years before that will keep their eye on the ball, but how much of their political masters do the same, because you need the political sign off and backing to make the progress. looking at previous summits, is right to say that paris was a high benchmark in terms of getting everybody there to sign up. but what about other summits before it. has there been a deal with those? perez produced a legal those7 perez produced a legal
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treaty, so internationally binding on everyone who signed it he withdrew us from the paris treaty and president biden has taken them backin and president biden has taken them back in and there had been previous summits where a lot of promise was there going into the summit but it failed to deliver and what's important about this summit is it is trying to build on the treaty signed in paris and write the rules for that treaty. in paris and write the rules for that treaty-— that treaty. without ambitious thin . s on that treaty. without ambitious things on deforestation i that treaty. without ambitious things on deforestation and i that treaty. without ambitious i things on deforestation and cold, but they are voluntary so easy to sign up to. the rules of the paris agreement because it is an international treaty will be binding on those who agree to them and that some of the issues they are haggling over now on the other side of the river. , , ., , ., river. very interesting to see how this moves _ river. very interesting to see how this moves on _ river. very interesting to see how this moves on today _ river. very interesting to see how this moves on today then. - river. very interesting to see how this moves on today then. also i river. very interesting to see how this moves on today then. also it | this moves on today then. also it will be interesting to look at the various assessments once the deal is
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done of how this cop26 is gone. you will have the assessment of the uk government and assessments of other governments and of the activists on the streets and we are likely to see quite a broad range of opinion on how well or otherwise it has done. we've already heard of the assessment from many activist, simply accept 7 unacceptable, not enough. and it seems like the gaps they have identified will not be bridge. they have identified will not be bride. ., they have identified will not be brid.e_ ., ., ., they have identified will not be bride. ., ., ., ., ., ., �*, bridge. not today or tomorrow. it's artl bridge. not today or tomorrow. it's partly because _ bridge. not today or tomorrow. it's partly because this _ bridge. not today or tomorrow. it's partly because this is _ bridge. not today or tomorrow. it's partly because this is a _ bridge. not today or tomorrow. it's partly because this is a process. i partly because this is a process. people came into the summit saying it's the last best hope but there's always another summit ahead and another conference ahead in the process moves on. one of the main aims of the uk government going into this was the slogan keep a 1.5 alive, the aim to limit the rising global temperatures to 1.5 degrees. it doesn't need my analysis. the un secretary general said it is on life support, its alive, but onlyjust alive and a lot of sciences think it will be extremely difficult to get
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to 1.5, but every 0.1 of a degree difference is made is crucial, so the further down we can push the global temperature rise, all the sciences tells the more important it will be. , . ~ sciences tells the more important it will be. , ., ,, i. , sciences tells the more important it will be. , ., ,, , . will be. chris, thank you very much. at the beginning — will be. chris, thank you very much. at the beginning of _ will be. chris, thank you very much. at the beginning of the _ will be. chris, thank you very much. at the beginning of the summer- will be. chris, thank you very much. at the beginning of the summer i i at the beginning of the summer i spoke to katie white, executive director at wwf, and earlier she joined me again at the end of the summit to give us her assessment of the draft deal and she told me that putting nature at the centre of this draft agreement hopefully, eventual agreement was absolutely critical.
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well, we are very pleased with the mentions of nature. there is more nature mentions in the text than there has been before, but crucially that is because we won't meet that 1.5 degree target without tackling the nature crisis, they are two sides of the same coin, so we have got make sure those, that we are tackling both at once and they�* re interconnected. and we were just chatting before this interview, and you made an interesting comment about where the momentum is now, because, of course, this process so intensive over the last two weeks, but it is all about keeping the momentum going, isn't it. absolutely. look, it has been an emotional fortnight, ups and downs, gloss, glamour, announcements all over the place, and you are trying to figure out what is going on, when all of this goes what will happen in the real world? we have to take a step back, in terms of where we were at paris and where we are now. the positive thing to take from is that at paris we were aiming for well below two degrees, but that was the figure in range. this 1.5 target is politically very much the target, so i think that is something we can say is a success of this conference, that 1.5 is the political target, and a lot of that is down to people power, in terms of people on the streets calling for it.
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the scientists are totally clear we can't aim for that two degrees, we have to go for 1.5. is that enough and is it fast enough? you are saying the political momentum has shifted, but, you know, activists on the ground, they would say that, well, they have already said they don't think this cop26 has worked. look, i think in terms of, we are looking at now, this is a process, we have to get ourselves on that train of action, and i think that action train has left the station. is it going fast enough? absolutely not. it is not going fast enough. we need to work on what has come out of this, in the months ahead, and i think the uk presidency has a role in terms of making sure these commitments stick. because what has been a real problem at this cop has been we have arrived and we have an implementation gap. not much or not enough has happened before, so people are going it is a pledge, a commitment. what does that really mean in terms — and are you going to deliver on it? i think the next year has to be about delivery, delivery, delivery.
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just a reminder that the president of cop26 has said it is his intention that the conference will end this afternoon and we are going to hearfrom end this afternoon and we are going to hear from delegates end this afternoon and we are going to hearfrom delegates in about end this afternoon and we are going to hear from delegates in about 35 minutes. after the wind and rain of yesterday which has moved out of the north sea and spin acquire today with dry weather around and some good spells of sunshine and on the whole the weekend will continue on a mostly mild and cloudy note, and the mild weather because of the wind direction and temperatures through the afternoon well above where they should be the time of year and that trend will continue for the most part. it's because we are picking up wins of the atlantic and this is the next weather front and here is the low pressure yesterday still lurking towards the east of the high—pressure is making the rain pretty light for the most part so a few showers continuing in eastern areas and this is the warm weather from making its way across northern ireland to western scotland and here
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is where we will see the sunshine and clear skies through the evening as well and overnight the clear skies are likely to fill in with low cloud and it will be a bit cooler compared to last night because we have a clear skies to start with but some low cloud will drawing off the north sea and the weather front with the western fringes with lots of mist and merck around and where we do have the clear spells there will be some low level fog not exclusively over the hills around the coast and at this time of year takes a while to clear but otherwise the weather fronts are very weak as it progresses across scotland and actually there will be some patchy sunshine coming through in the north and west across central and eastern parts wing and wales and the odd shower in the east, drizzly rain around the coast and west but this is the more dominant feature, as the cold weather front comes into the north—west later and by monday as it slips southwards it's coming to the area of high pressure again so it tends to fizzle out with any rain on
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a little bit dank and dreary for monday with fog again to watch out for to the south of the weather front and further north of sunshine returns in the breeze will strengthen later in the day or cloud starting to come in but looks like a brighter day for northern ireland and scotland, some brightness coming further south between 11 and 12 and a little bit above where they should be in temperatures for this time of year. by tuesday another weather front is moving in again and it looks pretty active, especially for scotland and northern ireland, strong winds with these tightly packed isobars and not likely to be that much rain reaching southern areas because that's where we have the high—pressure in residence, and that continues, really, for the rest of the week with most of the rain across the northern half of the uk.
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this is bbc news. negotiators at the cop26 climate conference have published a draft agreement after talks in glasgow continued through the night. countries are urged to phase out coal and inefficient fossil fuel subsidies and show plans to reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 2022 — but talks continue to resolve outstanding issues. i hope that colleagues will appreciate that what is or not table here, whilst not every aspect of it will be welcomed by everyone, collectively this is a package that really moves things forward. i'm ben boulos in london with the rest of your headlines.
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the husband of the detained british—iranian aid worker,

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