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tv   Breakfast  BBC News  November 23, 2021 6:00am-9:01am GMT

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good morning, welcome to breakfast with nina warhurst and dan walker. our headlines today. mps vote in favour of a controversial change to the way people pay for social care in england, despite a significant conservative rebellion. the vote came at the end of a bad day for the prime minister, who'd earlier delivered what's been described as a shambolic speech to business leaders. eh... forgive me. the man accused of driving a car into a christmas parade in the us state of wisconsin, will appear in court today charged with murder.
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95 miles down, just six more to go — the finish line is in sight for kevin sinfield. and we are live at headingley this morning, waiting for kevin to arrive. he is still running. he is looking in good shape. he is coming into leeds at the moment. these are the pictures live, but it is getting harder with every single step. good morning. manchester united start life after solskjaer. michael carrick takes charge for tonight's champions league match, but how long will he be in the job? and who'll take over from him? good morning. it is not as cold a start for some of us this morning as it was yesterday. there is more cloud around and some patchy light rain and drizzle in the north and west. in the south we have got some frost, some patchy fog but some lengthy sunny intervals. details later in the programme.
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it's tuesday, 23rd november. our main story. a controversial change to the way people in england pay for social care has been narrowly approved by mps, despite warnings that poorer households could end up paying more. the prime minister has insisted the new cap would still be "incredibly generous", but he still faced a conservative rebellion in the vote. our political correspondent helen catt reports. the cost of paying for care can be high. for some families it can wipe out nearly everything they've saved for. the government says its plan will stop that, but critics say not for everyone. it won the vote last night, but the result was tight. the ayes to the right, 272. the noes to the left, 246. so the ayes have it, the ayes have it. under the plan, if someone has a house worth £120,000, they'll still have to pay £86,000 themselves, even though they qualify for some council help.
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and they will be left with just over a quarter of the value of their home. if an individual has a house worth 500,000, they will have to pay 86,000, but will keep over 80% of the value of their house to pass on. let me remove all doubt on this issue. no one will lose from these reforms compared to the system we have now. and the overwhelming majority will win. labour argued the plan didn't live up to the government's promise. why has the government moved away from the position ofjust a few months ago, when it published ahead of a vote on increasing national insurance, a move to a policy i'iow which disproportionately benefits those with greater assets, which surely cannot be fair? some tories were not happy either. there is real cause on these benches about the distribution of the relative losses, and the worry that the less well off are going to be hit hardest from
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the government's amendment tonight. i9 conservatives voted against the government. many more tories chose not to vote. that is despite ministers arguing the case strongly with their colleagues. it seems for some it's an argument they have yet to win. helen catt, bbc news, westminster. we'rejoined now by our chief political correspondent adam fleming. so it did pass, not quite the skin of its teeth but almost? morning. i think this morning _ of its teeth but almost? morning. i think this morning conservative - of its teeth but almost? morning. i i think this morning conservative mps, government advisers and ministers will be _ government advisers and ministers will be surveying the wreckage of what _ will be surveying the wreckage of what was — will be surveying the wreckage of what was a tricky day yesterday. it ended _ what was a tricky day yesterday. it ended without a vote, more than squeaking — ended without a vote, more than squeaking through, but it was pretty close. _ squeaking through, but it was pretty close. and _ squeaking through, but it was pretty close, and it does give you a sort of preview — close, and it does give you a sort of preview of how tricky it is going to be _ of preview of how tricky it is going to be getting that reform through, those _ to be getting that reform through, those changes to the social care cap, _ those changes to the social care cap, because there are still several stages _ cap, because there are still several stages for— cap, because there are still several stages for it to go through parliament before it actually becomes official and comes in in the
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real world _ becomes official and comes in in the real world. the day started off with boris _ real world. the day started off with borisjohnson doing this real world. the day started off with boris johnson doing this speech at the cbi _ boris johnson doing this speech at the cbi conference in newcastle. it started _ the cbi conference in newcastle. it started off with some quite typical boris _ started off with some quite typical borisjohnson stuff, then making car noises. _ borisjohnson stuff, then making car noises, people laughing about that when _ noises, people laughing about that when he _ noises, people laughing about that when he was talking about electric cars _ when he was talking about electric cars then— when he was talking about electric cars. then he lost his place in his speech— cars. then he lost his place in his speech because the pages got mixed up. speech because the pages got mixed up that _ speech because the pages got mixed up. that clip has gone massively viral_ up. that clip has gone massively viral on — up. that clip has gone massively viral on social media. as he says forgive _ viral on social media. as he says forgive me — viral on social media. as he says forgive me three or four times in a very long — forgive me three or four times in a very long 20 — forgive me three or four times in a very long 20 seconds. then he tried to rescue _ very long 20 seconds. then he tried to rescue the whole thing by telling an anecdote about where he had taken its on _ an anecdote about where he had taken its on the _ an anecdote about where he had taken its on the day before. yesterday i went, as we all must, to peppa pig world. i don't know if you have been to peppa pig world. hands up have been to peppa pig world. hands up anybody who has been to peppa pig world? not enough. well, it's fantastic. i was a bit hazy as to what i would find at peppa pig world. but i loved it. it is very much my kind of place. sometimes the prime minister's _ much my kind of place. sometimes the prime minister's act _ much my kind of place. sometimes the prime minister's act goes _
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much my kind of place. sometimes the prime minister's act goes down - much my kind of place. sometimes the prime minister's act goes down very i prime minister's act goes down very well, _ prime minister's act goes down very well, but _ prime minister's act goes down very well, but for a lot of people yesterday it was a disappointment. talking _ yesterday it was a disappointment. talking to — yesterday it was a disappointment. talking to one former cabinet ntinister— talking to one former cabinet minister who has been through this before, _ minister who has been through this before, he — minister who has been through this before, he says there is now a dangerous— before, he says there is now a dangerous accommodation in the government of the prime minister making _ government of the prime minister making mistakes like yesterday, a week— making mistakes like yesterday, a week numberio making mistakes like yesterday, a week number 10 that doesn't have strong _ week number 10 that doesn't have strong enough advisers to help them out, and _ strong enough advisers to help them out, and a _ strong enough advisers to help them out, and a quite panicky party that is made _ out, and a quite panicky party that is made up — out, and a quite panicky party that is made up of lots of new mps who have never— is made up of lots of new mps who have never been through the fire of something — have never been through the fire of something like this before. so, let's all stay — something like this before. srr, let's all stay tuned. absolutely. we'll be talking more about this with the chair of the health and social care select committee, jeremy hunt, at 7.30. at least 45 people have died after a bus caught fire on a motorway in western bulgaria overnight. some of the victims were children. it's thought seven passengers were saved and are now in hospital. the bus is believed to have been travelling from turkey to north macedonia. 0ur central europe correspondent nick thorpe, is in budapest. good morning. thank you for being
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with us this morning. tell us a bit more about what we know? well, this was clearly a — more about what we know? well, this was clearly a terrible _ more about what we know? well, this was clearly a terrible tragedy. - more about what we know? well, this was clearly a terrible tragedy. one - was clearly a terrible tragedy. one of the _ was clearly a terrible tragedy. one of the worst i can remember in many years— of the worst i can remember in many years of— of the worst i can remember in many years of reporting from eastern europe — years of reporting from eastern europe. as far as we know at this stage. _ europe. as far as we know at this stage. and — europe. as far as we know at this stage, and this is from bulgarian emergency officials, at about two o'clock _ emergency officials, at about two o'clock in — emergency officials, at about two o'clock in the morning bulgarian time, _ o'clock in the morning bulgarian time, a — o'clock in the morning bulgarian time, a coach returning from istanhul— time, a coach returning from istanbul on the motorwayjust west of the _ istanbul on the motorwayjust west of the bulgarian capital sofia, cutting — of the bulgarian capital sofia, cutting across a corner of bulgari on its _ cutting across a corner of bulgari on its way — cutting across a corner of bulgari on its way to macedonia, it crashed and caught— on its way to macedonia, it crashed and caught fire on the motorway. this coach— and caught fire on the motorway. this coach had tourists, including many— this coach had tourists, including many children and 46 people are now known _ many children and 46 people are now known to _ many children and 46 people are now known to have died and a further seven— known to have died and a further seven are — known to have died and a further seven are in _ known to have died and a further seven are in hospital.— known to have died and a further seven are in hospital. good to talk to ou. seven are in hospital. good to talk to you thank— seven are in hospital. good to talk to you. thank you _ seven are in hospital. good to talk to you. thank you for _ seven are in hospital. good to talk to you. thank you for those - seven are in hospital. good to talk. to you. thank you for those details. ministers are to tell councils across the uk that they must take some of the unaccompanied children who have been crossing the english channel in small boats. more than a hundred migrant children are currently living in hotels because a voluntary scheme hasn't provided enough accommodation. local government sources say there are concerns about the funding councils will receive.
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european ministers will meet later in brussels to discuss a coordinated response to the fast—climbing covid cases on the continent. governments have reintroduced some restrictions and urged more people to get vaccinated, sparking protests. austria is the first eu country to re—introduce a nationwide lockdown. 0ur correspondent bethany bell has this report from vienna. vienna is cold and quiet. austria is back in lockdown after record numbers of new coronavirus infections. nonessential shops and restaurants are closed. the city's famous christmas markets were open last week. but now they're all boarded up. the government says the restrictions will last forjust under three weeks. after that, vaccinated austrians will be allowed to go out
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again, but the lockdown for the unvaccinated will continue. and there are even tougher measures to come. austria has announced plans to make covid jabs compulsory by february. austria's leader alexander schallenberg told us the move was necessary because of the country's low vaccination rate. simply, we have 66% of the population so far which has got the vaccine. this is too little, too late. and we have a political force in this country, the freedom party, which is openly running against vaccination, and saying, "this is bad for you, don't take it." so we have a very peculiar situation in austria. but it's controversial. sylvia, who suffers from allergies, is unvaccinated. she says getting the jabs should be a person's choice. you read every day, you are guilty that we have lockdown,
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you are guilty that people are dying, you are guilty, guilty, guilty. i'm here since two years now, i have less contact, nothing. just go to work, see my family and be here in the garden. i'm not guilty of anything. but other austrians are queueing up for covid shots. the city of vienna has even started vaccinating young children, the first place in europe to do so. with the introduction of these new policies, austria knows europe and the world will be watching. bethany bell, bbc news, vienna. a funeral mass for the murdered mp sir david amess will take place at westminster cathedral later this morning. family members and politicians will pay tribute to sir david, who was stabbed to death at a constituency surgery in essex last month. yesterday, hundreds of people turned out as a memorial service was held in southend.
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frankie mccamley reports. a committed christian whose faith was immensely important. today, the funeral for sir david amess will reflect that, taking place at the roman catholic westminster cathedral, where hundreds of politicians willjoin sir david's family to pay their respects to the mp who loyally served his constituents for nearly four decades. a message from pope francis will be read out too. it follows a private memorial in southend yesterday for the mp, his body carried into st mary's church by firefighters from the local fire service. many of his friends, family and closest colleagues came to say their goodbyes. there's been flowers and letters and the books of condolences and services and gatherings, you know, since his tragic and untimely death, and it is in those moments when you stop to consider
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the manner of his death, that it really brings a lump to your throat and helps you understand why this is so painful for anybody, but particularly his family. applause followed on the streets outside, as the father of five's coffin passed the civic centre and ivy hall, where many met the mp at his constituency office. ijust wanted to pay my respects to such a wonderful, wonderful, wonderful man. i mean, we lived on the end of the road where the ivy hall was, and i had a flipping great liberal democrat board whenever there was canvassing, and he'd still come in for a coffee, because that's the kind of guy that he was. i wanted to pay my respects because i feel quite emotional and very sad, you know. i am still involved with the conservative party a lot. it's just we are all going to miss him. a feeling reflected in both yesterday and today's ceremonies, that aren't focusing on the brutal say sir david lost his life, but on the kind, committed way
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in which he lived it. frankie macaulay, bbc news. the brit awards will scrap its male and female categories from next year, organisers have said. artists like sam smith and will young had previously called for the change, saying the current system excludes non—binary artists. smith, who is non—binary, missed out on a nomination at this year's awards. it is 13 minutes past six. as you will know, yesterday we started 101 miles in 24 hours. we have got a kev cam coming up. there he is. kevin sinfield. i am just looking at the live tracker now. he is just under six miles south, about five miles south of leeds. there will be another mile to go as he passes through the city. i think he has had a few difficulties through the
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night. he has definitely slowed down. ., , , night. he has definitely slowed down. ., , ., ., night. he has definitely slowed down. ., , ., down. your body is going to be better at doing _ down. your body is going to be better at doing that. _ down. your body is going to be better at doing that. but - down. your body is going to be better at doing that. but he . down. your body is going to be better at doing that. but he is | better at doing that. but he is doing very well. he is looking study, make any progress he needs to make. he has got a good support team around him. we will take him up through the morning. sally is live at headingley, where it is due to finish later on. the at headingley, where it is due to finish later on.— at headingley, where it is due to finish later on. the last time i ran 101 miles. — finish later on. the last time i ran 101 miles. the _ finish later on. the last time i ran 101 miles, the last _ finish later on. the last time i ran 101 miles, the last five _ finish later on. the last time i ran 101 miles, the last five or - finish later on. the last time i ran 101 miles, the last five or six - finish later on. the last time i ran 101 miles, the last five or six are l 101 miles, the last five or six are always the worst. it 101 miles, the last five or six are always the worst.— 101 miles, the last five or six are always the worst. it does look quite cold. we always the worst. it does look quite cold- we have _ always the worst. it does look quite cold. we have got _ always the worst. it does look quite cold. we have got the _ always the worst. it does look quite cold. we have got the weather - always the worst. it does look quite cold. we have got the weather with | cold. we have got the weather with carol. what is the overnight temperature near leeds, carol? at the moment it is three degrees. that will feel cold. you can see from that footage their breath, that tells you the story. it is a cold start to the day across southern areas. temperatures below freezing for many. localfrost. breaks across north—east england and north—east scotland. temperatures that bit lower. generally there is more cloud
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around this morning. not as cold for most as it was yesterday. it will be mainly dry today. high pressure still in charge of the weather. you can see from the isobars in the north it is going to be windy in the north it is going to be windy in the north of scotland, notjust today but tonight and also tomorrow. you can see where we have got the cloud. some holes in northern areas. most of them are in the south. patchy fog will be slow to left. we are looking at patchy light rain and drizzle across the north and west. in the sunshine it will feel pleasant but there is no heatwave. temperatures between nine and 11 degrees. that is about average for this time of the year. through this evening and overnight once again there would be a fair bit of cloud. we will have some light rain. but by the end of the night we will have some heavy rain in scotland and northern ireland, and behind that there will be showers. locally in the south—east under clear skies we could see a touch of frost and also some patchy fog. tomorrow once again it is going to feel cold.
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thank you. quarter past six. a vigil has been held in the us state of wisconsin for the five people killed, after a man drove his car into a christmas parade. waukesha police said the suspect, darrell brooks, will appear in court later today. they say the incident was not terror related. sara rodriguez is the state representative and was at the parade on sunday, shejoins us now. thank you for being with us. we mentioned you were there yesterday. give us an idea of what you saw and how much of a shock was it for you and everybody else there?- how much of a shock was it for you and everybody else there? thank you so much for— and everybody else there? thank you so much for having _ and everybody else there? thank you so much for having me. _ and everybody else there? thank you so much for having me. it _ and everybody else there? thank you so much for having me. it was - and everybody else there? thank you so much for having me. it was a - so much for having me. it was a devastating day for our community. yes, devastating day for our community. yes. i_ devastating day for our community. yes. i was — devastating day for our community. yes, i was walking in the parade. devastating day for our community. yes, iwas walking in the parade. we had just— yes, iwas walking in the parade. we had just finished the parade route and were — had just finished the parade route and were just gathering our things, individuals— and were just gathering our things, individuals from the parade started running _
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individuals from the parade started running towards us. we asked them what happened. they indicated a car had gone _ what happened. they indicated a car had gone through much of the parade ride round _ had gone through much of the parade ride round hit multiple people. they were worried it be an active shooter situation~ _ were worried it be an active shooter situation. that ended up not being true _ situation. that ended up not being true police — situation. that ended up not being true. police asked everybody to evacuate — true. police asked everybody to evacuate and move away so they could deal with _ evacuate and move away so they could deal with the injured. we evacuate and move away so they could deal with the injured.— dealwith the in'ured. we have followed the — deal with the injured. we have followed the story _ deal with the injured. we have followed the story very - deal with the injured. we have followed the story very closely deal with the injured. we have i followed the story very closely in the uk. we are hearing more about the uk. we are hearing more about the victims and some of those involved?— the victims and some of those involved? , ., , ,., , , ., involved? yes, absolutely. they have identified five _ involved? yes, absolutely. they have identified five individuals _ involved? yes, absolutely. they have identified five individuals who, - identified five individuals who, unfortunately, passed away. many of them were _ unfortunately, passed away. many of them were part of a dancing grandmothers group that actually .oes grandmothers group that actually goes annually in the parade. we also have over— goes annually in the parade. we also have over 40 people who were injured — have over 40 people who were injured. many of them are still critically— injured. many of them are still critically injured today in the hospital _ critically injured today in the hospital. many children were injured _ hospital. many children were in'ured. ~ . , , injured. we were learning yesterday this is an annual— injured. we were learning yesterday this is an annual event _ injured. we were learning yesterday this is an annual event which - injured. we were learning yesterday this is an annual event which didn'tl this is an annual event which didn't take place last year because of covid restrictions, which we are all
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familiar with. covid restrictions, which we are all familiarwith. can covid restrictions, which we are all familiar with. can you tell us a bit more about waukesha and how it has been affected?— been affected? absolutely. this is an annual tradition _ been affected? absolutely. this is an annual tradition for— been affected? absolutely. this is an annual tradition for the - been affected? absolutely. this is an annual tradition for the city - been affected? absolutely. this is an annual tradition for the city of. an annual tradition for the city of waukesha — an annual tradition for the city of waukesha. it has about 70,000 people — waukesha. it has about 70,000 people it — waukesha. it has about 70,000 people. it is like a small town. we know— people. it is like a small town. we know many— people. it is like a small town. we know many of our neighbours and many of our— know many of our neighbours and many of our friends _ know many of our neighbours and many of our friends. we all know some buddy— of our friends. we all know some buddv who — of our friends. we all know some buddy who has been affected by this tragedy— buddy who has been affected by this tragedy in _ buddy who has been affected by this tragedy in this parade. and it does happen— tragedy in this parade. and it does happen annually. i have taken my family— happen annually. i have taken my family there for many years. my daughter— family there for many years. my daughter was in this parade. it is really— daughter was in this parade. it is really devastating for our community to have _ really devastating for our community to have this— really devastating for our community to have this happen. we really devastating for our community to have this happen.— to have this happen. we also know there is a suspect _ to have this happen. we also know there is a suspect with _ to have this happen. we also know there is a suspect with charges - there is a suspect with charges pending. it's difficult to speculate because there is an ongoing investigation. but what we do know is that there was a prayer vigil that took place last night to remember some of those victims and to try and sort of heal the community. what was the atmosphere like and who did you speak to? i like and who did you speak to? i
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understand you did go there? i did, idid understand you did go there? i did, idid go— understand you did go there? i did, idid go to— understand you did go there? i did, i did go to the visual. i met with other— i did go to the visual. i met with other parents. my parents go to the waukesha _ other parents. my parents go to the waukesha school district. some of the videos — waukesha school district. some of the videos you have seen of the marching — the videos you have seen of the marching band, that is the high school— marching band, that is the high school where my son goes. this really _ school where my son goes. this really hit — school where my son goes. this really hit home for me very closely. what _ really hit home for me very closely. what i _ really hit home for me very closely. what i saw — really hit home for me very closely. what i saw at the visual were thousands of people. and we are in the northern part of the united states — the northern part of the united states it — the northern part of the united states. it was cold. thousands of people _ states. it was cold. thousands of people came out to listen to prayers. _ people came out to listen to prayers, to different religious leaders. _ prayers, to different religious leaders, really bringing us together as a community. the message was hope. _ as a community. the message was hope. hope — as a community. the message was hope, hope that we can get through this together. hope, hope that we can get through this together-— this together. really appreciate our time this together. really appreciate your time this _ this together. really appreciate your time this morning. - this together. really appreciate your time this morning. thank l this together. really appreciate i your time this morning. thank you very much for taking us through what you saw on sunday and how the community is trying to get back together. sarah rodriguez, state representative for wisconsin, joining a slide. zf} representative for wisconsin, joining a slide.— let's take a look at today's papers. the metro leads on the prime
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minister's speech to business leaders yesterday, calling it a "peppa pig's ear", after he asked for a show of hands from those who'd been to peppa pig world. the guardian pictures mrjohnson on a ride at the theme park, and quotes several conservative mps casting doubt on his ability to lead the party. it also features bulb, which has become the uk's biggest energy supplier to go into administration. the express leads with a warning from a senior tory mp that migrant crossings are a "national emergency". the home office has confirmed that the number of people reaching the uk by boat this year now stands at nearly 26,000, after more than a thousand people made the crossing last tuesday. and the bbc news website has a story about a tiny town in fife, which shuns the traditional bells and snowflakes in favour of decorations designed by local school children. newburgh already boasts a two—legged reindeer, a grumpy penguin, and a dancing christmas tree, among others. but this year it also has
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a new festive dinosaur. but of this year it also has a new festive designers —— a new festive dinosaur. festive designers -- a new festive dinosaur. ., , , ., festive designers -- a new festive dinosaur. ., , y., ., festive designers -- a new festive dinosaur. ., , ., ., , ., dinosaur. lovely. do you go early on our dinosaur. lovely. do you go early on your christmas? _ dinosaur. lovely. do you go early on your christmas? i _ dinosaur. lovely. do you go early on your christmas? i am _ dinosaur. lovely. do you go early on your christmas? i am a _ dinosaur. lovely. do you go early on your christmas? i am a september. your christmas? i am a september airl when your christmas? i am a september girl when it — your christmas? i am a september girl when it comes _ your christmas? i am a september girl when it comes to _ your christmas? i am a september girl when it comes to christmas. . girl when it comes to christmas. have you got a tree up? hat girl when it comes to christmas. have you got a tree up? not yet. we are off to see — have you got a tree up? not yet. we are off to see blackpool _ have you got a tree up? not yet. we are off to see blackpool lights - have you got a tree up? not yet. we are off to see blackpool lights this i are off to see blackpool lights this weekend. that gets you in the mood. is that a family tradition?— weekend. that gets you in the mood. is that a family tradition? yeah. i am a bit behind _ is that a family tradition? yeah. i am a bit behind everything - is that a family tradition? new i am a bit behind everything this year. my diary has been decimated. the prime minister has insisted his speech to business leaders yesterday morning went well, despite the address being described as "shambolic" by labour. speaking to the annual conference of the cbi, borisjohnson lost his place
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in his notes, talked about a day trip to a peppa pig theme park, and imitated a car. here's ros atkins with a rundown of how the speech went and what the reaction has been. in the north—east of england, the cbi's annual conference was addressed by the prime minister. good morning, everybody. it's fantastic to be here in tyneside, one of the big net exporting regions in the whole of the uk. it was an orthodox start to the speech, but soon we were into more unusual territory. when presenting a ten point plan to support businesses going green, mrjohnson compared himself to moses. he also quoted lenin. and then made this pitch for electric cars. evs may not burble like sucking doves, and they may not have that vrrrom vrrrom raaah raaah that you like, but they have so much torque that they move off the lights faster than a ferrari. as the daily mail noted, mrjohnson attempted an impression of a traditional petrol engine, issuing a series of guttural sounds to confuse
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delegates in south shields. mrjohnson also began to list some of the policies he is promoting. with safer streets, with great local schools, with fantastic broadband... but at this point the prime minister lost his place, and for 21 long seconds he couldn't find it again. eh... em... forgive me. no doubt to his relief, mrjohnson then returned to the script, and before he was finished, he wanted to talk about a family day out. yesterday i went, as we all must, to peppa pig world. i don't know if you have been to peppa pig world.
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hands up anybody who's been to peppa pig world? not many hands went up. peppa pig world is several hundred kilometres from the south shields. the prime minister went on. peppa pig world is very much my kind of place. eh, it has... ..eh, very safe streets. eh, discipline in schools, eh... ..heavy emphasis on new mass transit systems, i noticed. the ft�*sjim pickard was paying close attention to the peppa pig section of the speech, and in a fact check i didn't expect to be sharing with you today, jim writes, "borisjohnson said this morning that peppa pig was rejected by the bbc. he'll be astonished to discover this isn't true." and whilejim was clearing that up, it was also hard to avoid the sign behind mrjohnson. �*seize the moment�*, it said. and peppa pig world certainly did. it put out a statement welcoming the fact mrjohnson had chosen to speak at length about his visit during today's cbi conference. here is the prime minister on the day out in question. and once the speech was over,
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one reporter decided to ask what a lot of people were thinking. in your speech to the cbi, you lost your notes, you lost your place, you went off on a tangent about peppa pig — frankly, is everything 0k? i think that, eh, i think that people got the vast majority of the, eh, points i wanted to make, and i thought, eh, it went over well. is everything ok, the prime minister was asked? there are no shortage of people offering answers, not least his colleagues in downing street. a senior source at number 10 told the bbc, "business was really and the bbc political editor laura kuenssberg tweeted, "a senior downing street source said there is a lot of concern inside the building about the prime minister. it's just not working. cabinet needs to wake up and demand serious changes, otherwise it will keep getting worse. if they don't insist, he just won't do anything about it." the opposition labour party, for its part, said no one was laughing because the joke wasn't funny any more.
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meanwhile, business leaders were left to consider what they'd heard in the speech. 0ne chief executive told the guardian it was interesting that he asked a group of business leaders in the north—east if they had travelled six hours down the road to peppa pig world, and then talk about levelling up. interesting was one word. as we've been hearing, others are being used too. thatis that is the assessment of the prime minister a's speech yesterday. coming up on breakfast this morning... as more of us fall foul to private car parking penalties, we'll find out what's being done to tackle the problem, and learn some top tips to avoid a hefty fine. time now to get the news, travel and weather where you are. kevin sinfield is approaching leeds. he will finish off at headingley hopefully add eight o'clock this morning. we hopefully add eight o'clock this mornint. ~ . ~ hopefully add eight o'clock this mornint. ~ ., ,, ., ., morning. we will talk to him and some of his _ morning. we will talk to him and some of his supporters - morning. we will talk to him and some of his supporters and - morning. we will talk to him and| some of his supporters and some morning. we will talk to him and i some of his supporters and some of
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those people who will benefit from the money he is raising. time for the money he is raising. time for the local news. good morning from bbc london, i'm tolu adeoye. a man has been found guilty of killing a pensioner 20 years ago after new dna techniques linked him to the crime. 86—year—old hilda lockert died two weeks as a result of injuries sustained after being robbed in brixton in april in 2001. 39—year—old junior young has been convicted of her manslaughter. hertfordshire county council has said there be may staff shortages in some of its care homes after almost 300 staff left their jobs because of manadtory vaccinations.
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since the 11th of november, it has been compulsory unless medically exempt. a six—year—old girl from haringey has written a book about her experience of hair loss. delena has alopecia, a condition which has caused her hair to fall out from the age of four. despite children making fun of her at school because of her differences, she's learnt to embrace her appearance and has written a book about it. someone at school asked me if i was a boy. another child made fun of me. after school i would cry and my mum would look at me and repeat what we say every day, "i am brave, i am smart, i am beautiful." last year the garden museum was at risk of closure. this year it has a new president, alan titchmarsh that we will hear from him at 6:30pm. new president, alan titchmarsh that let's take a look at the situations on the tubes. and for all the latest travel news where you are, tune into your bbc local radio station for regular updates
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throughout the morning. 0nto the weather now with kate kinsella. good morning. it's a chilly start again this morning. temperatures very close to zero. so a little bit of frost and mist and fog patches too. high pressure is in charge but around the outside of the high—pressure rolls in the cloud. so the mist and fog quite slow to lift this morning, some bright and sunny spells. that cloud, variable amounts really through the course of the day coming around that high. the wind is light and temperatures reaching a maximum ofjust 9 celsius. feeling once again quite chilly. 0vernight tonight, variable amounts of cloud again. one or two clearer spells. underneath the clearer spells, could see some mist and fog developing. temperatures again low single figures, around 2 celsius. into tomorrow, any mist and fog patches we do get will be slow to clear through tomorrow morning. high pressure still in charge for now but we will see this cold front slowly sinking south. that's overnight wednesday and into thursday, bringing drizzle potentially. it clears away the cloud though as we into thursday itself.
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some sunny spells and low pressure takes over by the end of the week. turning the weather increasingly unsettled and quite chilly as we head into the weekend. i'm back with the latest from the bbc london in half an hour. plenty more on our website at the usual address. now though it's back to dan and sally. bye for now. hello, this is breakfast with nina warhurst and dan walker. coming up on breakfast this morning... it's something that could be from a blockbuster movie — we'll find out how this machine could protect the planet from an asteroid strike. the dj and actor reggie yates will tell us about his first ever feature film — inspired by his time growing up
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in london's garage music scene. and we'll bring you the latest advice after bulb — the uk's seventh biggest energy supplier — announced it was going into administration. after a gruelling 24 hours, leeds rhinos legend kevin sinfield will finish his epic 101—mile run later this morning. it's all in aid of motor neurone disease research, and his friend and former teammate, rob burrow, who is living with the condition. sally is at headingley stadium, in leeds, where it is due to finish at eight o'clock. he spent some time with him overnight. how is he doing? you o'clock. he spent some time with him overnight. how is he doing?— overnight. how is he doing? you told me yesterday — overnight. how is he doing? you told me yesterday he _ overnight. how is he doing? you told me yesterday he would _ overnight. how is he doing? you told me yesterday he would be _ overnight. how is he doing? you told| me yesterday he would be completely fine, rock solid. three o'clock this morning i was quite worried about him. we have some pictures we can share with you. he is running into the outskirts of leeds. this man is
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unstoppable. he has run from leicester, his current club, towards leeds, which is where we are now, we are at headingley. that is a total of 101 miles that is having on the left. he is marathon fit, not necessarily 100 miles fit. a couple of hours ago we went to see him and he was in a pretty dark place. he knew the graveyard shift would be difficult and he wanted lots of support and help. it was the middle of the night and thereby people lining the streets of west yorkshire to chat him on —— clap him on as he made his way towards headingley. the crowds are building. he is running with the very small support team who had been with him all the way. you can tell from the way he is running he is in a lot of pain. 0ne can tell from the way he is running he is in a lot of pain. one thing i will tell you, if he has to walk if
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he has to crawl, he will finish and he has to crawl, he will finish and he will get back here to headingley. let's have a look back at the story of his night so far. applause ten, nine, eight, seven, six, five, four, three, two, one, go! cheering horn blares go on, kev. go on, kev, keep going, mate.
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well done, kevin, mate. i'm just eating jelly babies. really, really buoyed by their support. it's been incredible. i can't thank people enough. he's doing a wonderful thing. really, really wonderful. i've not come across anybody so inspiring in a very long time. i wish him all the very best. he's an amazing man, an amazing man. the illness is one of the worst out there in the fact it's a death sentence. there is no cure for it. it makes such a difference to the charity because it's not a well— known illness. rob has got the same strain of motor
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neurone as my sister had. _ she passed away last year. it'sjust so... it'sjust so damn horrible. a tough one, that one. always going to be, i think. number seven. rob has done it on purpose, for us. he made it tough coming out of nottinghamshire. a few big hills, a bit tasty but the sun is still shining, we're still going. yeah, we're all right, we're all right. we've not started the fight yet. come on! well done. it means so much you coming out and seeing as.
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i can't thank you enough, so thank you very, very much. hip hip... hooray! hip hip... hooray. take it away! three, two, one, go! look at this! it's unbelievable. unbelievable support. cheering. three, two, one... let's go.
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# what a difference a day makes. # 24 little hours. you can see how tough it is for him. we all know how mentally strong kevin is. i think he's really digging in. you can see that with him but he's not quitting, he won't quit — that's how he is. what a difference a day makes? you're doing great, well done. # and the difference is you.# applause so that was kevin leaving the stop we met him atjust a couple of hours ago when he was in a pretty bad way,
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i have to tell you. he went off, refuelled, and about maybe six or seven minutes rest before heading back out on the road again. he is still running but we did take the chance while we were there to grab a moment with his former team—mate, barrie mcdermott. he moment with his former team-mate, barrie mcdermott.— barrie mcdermott. he is running on fumes, barrie mcdermott. he is running on fumes. very — barrie mcdermott. he is running on fumes, very emotional, _ barrie mcdermott. he is running on fumes, very emotional, very - barrie mcdermott. he is running on fumes, very emotional, very tired. | fumes, very emotional, very tired. we are _ fumes, very emotional, very tired. we are so— fumes, very emotional, very tired. we are so proud of him. his aladdin. i we are so proud of him. his aladdin. i love _ we are so proud of him. his aladdin. i love that _ we are so proud of him. his aladdin. i love that is — we are so proud of him. his aladdin. i love that. is his little winnebago he stops and then has a rest. —— thatis he stops and then has a rest. —— that is his little winnebago. he is doing this because his best friend was diagnosed with motor neurone disease. all the lads are raising money and raising the profile of the disease. heavens docked for one more
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rest. he is on a rest break before he starts running again. —— kevin has stopped. tania arnold is one of the first people to speak to rob burrow after his diagnosis and chief executive officer at needs hospital charity. what do you make what he has done so far? it is charity. what do you make what he has done so far?— charity. what do you make what he has done so far? it is amazing. just the thought — has done so far? it is amazing. just the thought of _ has done so far? it is amazing. just the thought of running _ has done so far? it is amazing. just the thought of running that - has done so far? it is amazing. just the thought of running that far, - has done so far? it is amazing. just the thought of running that far, for| the thought of running that far, for most _ the thought of running that far, for most of— the thought of running that far, for most of us — the thought of running that far, for most of usjust the thought of running that far, for most of us just feels completely incomprehensible. he said he wanted it to be _ incomprehensible. he said he wanted it to be tough and it certainly is tough. — it to be tough and it certainly is tough, running 100 miles. he it to be tough and it certainly is tough, running 100 miles. he said he wanted it to — tough, running 100 miles. he said he wanted it to be _ tough, running 100 miles. he said he wanted it to be hard _ tough, running 100 miles. he said he wanted it to be hard and _ tough, running 100 miles. he said he wanted it to be hard and horrible - wanted it to be hard and horrible because the people waking up—to—date with motor neurone disease have no choice about how tough life will be. how much of a difference is he making? b. how much of a difference is he makin: ? �* ' . how much of a difference is he makin: ? �* , . , making? a huge difference. he is insired making? a huge difference. he is inspired by _ making? a huge difference. he is inspired by his — making? a huge difference. he is inspired by his friend, _ making? a huge difference. he is inspired by his friend, rob - making? a huge difference. he is. inspired by his friend, rob burrow. we are _ inspired by his friend, rob burrow. we are hoping to build the rob
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burrow— we are hoping to build the rob burrow mnd centre in leeds which will help— burrow mnd centre in leeds which will help so many families can just have a _ will help so many families can just have a safe — will help so many families can just have a safe space for people to come in when _ have a safe space for people to come in when they get that diagnosis. it is hard _ in when they get that diagnosis. it is hard really tough for the families— is hard really tough for the families as well as the patient. it will make — families as well as the patient. it will make a huge difference, the money— will make a huge difference, the money raised from this. you have known both _ money raised from this. you have known both kevin _ money raised from this. you have known both kevin cynthia - money raised from this. you have known both kevin cynthia and - money raised from this. you have| known both kevin cynthia and rob burrow for many years. i bet when you watched him running, none of this surprise you because that is the man he is. it this surprise you because that is the man he is.— the man he is. it is mind over matter now- _ the man he is. it is mind over matter now. he _ the man he is. it is mind over matter now. he is _ the man he is. it is mind over matter now. he is one - the man he is. it is mind over matter now. he is one of- the man he is. it is mind over matter now. he is one of the | the man he is. it is mind over- matter now. he is one of the most mentally— matter now. he is one of the most mentally strong sports men i have ever watched. mentally strong sports men i have everwatched. it mentally strong sports men i have ever watched. it is weird to be at headingley at this time of the morning _ headingley at this time of the morning. he has been sir kev for a lon- morning. he has been sir kev for a long time — morning. he has been sir kev for a long time. he was orchestrator and chief _ long time. he was orchestrator and chief he _ long time. he was orchestrator and chief. he was the kicker as well. a bit like _ chief. he was the kicker as well. a bit like wanting to go to the dark side. _ bit like wanting to go to the dark side. he — bit like wanting to go to the dark side, he wanted the kick in the final— side, he wanted the kick in the final seconds to win the game. he
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lacked _ final seconds to win the game. he lacked the — final seconds to win the game. he lacked the mental battle. watching him, lacked the mental battle. watching him. the _ lacked the mental battle. watching him, the brain is telling him to put one foot _ him, the brain is telling him to put one foot in — him, the brain is telling him to put one foot in front of the other whatever— one foot in front of the other whatever happens. he one foot in front of the other whatever happens.— one foot in front of the other whatever happens. one foot in front of the other whatever ha ens. ., , ., ., ., ., whatever happens. he has no room for an hint whatever happens. he has no room for anything else- — whatever happens. he has no room for anything else- all— whatever happens. he has no room for anything else. all he _ whatever happens. he has no room for anything else. all he can _ whatever happens. he has no room for anything else. all he can think- anything else. all he can think about is putting one foot in front of the other. up until this point he has been struggling. the last couple of hours. he has a bit of a limp. he could not walk down the steps at the caravan. he could not walk but he did carry on and run. he is having a chat with some of the supporters. you did that first interview with rob burrow, after he told everyone about the diagnosis. there is that moment when kevin came to put his arm around him. that is the essence of what the challenge is about. it was two years ago. kevin has been by rob's_ was two years ago. kevin has been by rob's side _ was two years ago. kevin has been by rob's side since day one. one thing
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he did _ rob's side since day one. one thing he did immediately was to whisk rob up he did immediately was to whisk rob up to meet— he did immediately was to whisk rob up to meet doddy. the interview was shaped _ up to meet doddy. the interview was shaped by— up to meet doddy. the interview was shaped by the meeting of how he dealt _ shaped by the meeting of how he dealt with this, the positivity. for both of— dealt with this, the positivity. for both of them, particularly for rob, about— both of them, particularly for rob, about wanting to help other people he saw _ about wanting to help other people he saw as— about wanting to help other people he saw as less fortunate than himself _ he saw as less fortunate than himself i_ he saw as less fortunate than himself. i was gobsmacked at the time to— himself. i was gobsmacked at the time to be — himself. i was gobsmacked at the time to be able to talk like that. i would _ time to be able to talk like that. i would be — time to be able to talk like that. i would be wallowing in a pit of self-pity _ would be wallowing in a pit of self—pity. he had the network of the leeds— self—pity. he had the network of the leeds rhinos and red bee legal around — leeds rhinos and red bee legal around him. when you look at what kevin _ around him. when you look at what kevin and _ around him. when you look at what kevin and the whole mnd family have done to— kevin and the whole mnd family have done to raise awareness of this disease — done to raise awareness of this disease and in the last couple of weeks _ disease and in the last couple of weeks get the £15 million funding from the — weeks get the £15 million funding from the government to fingers crossed — from the government to fingers crossed find a cure. the from the government to fingers crossed find a cure.— from the government to fingers crossed find a cure. the reason all ofthe crossed find a cure. the reason all of the men — crossed find a cure. the reason all of the men we _ crossed find a cure. the reason all of the men we have _ crossed find a cure. the reason all of the men we have been - crossed find a cure. the reason all of the men we have been talking l of the men we have been talking about are doing it, it is not for them, it is for people who will be diagnosed today.— them, it is for people who will be diagnosed today. absolutely. when
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ou seak diagnosed today. absolutely. when you speak to _ diagnosed today. absolutely. when you speak to rob — diagnosed today. absolutely. when you speak to rob and _ diagnosed today. absolutely. when you speak to rob and lindsay, - diagnosed today. absolutely. when you speak to rob and lindsay, theyj you speak to rob and lindsay, they say and _ you speak to rob and lindsay, they say and not — you speak to rob and lindsay, they say and not everyone _ you speak to rob and lindsay, they say and not everyone is _ you speak to rob and lindsay, they say and not everyone is as - you speak to rob and lindsay, theyl say and not everyone is as fortunate as us _ say and not everyone is as fortunate as us what — say and not everyone is as fortunate as us. what about _ say and not everyone is as fortunate as us. what about those _ say and not everyone is as fortunate as us. what about those who - say and not everyone is as fortunate as us. what about those who do - say and not everyone is as fortunate as us. what about those who do notj as us. what about those who do not have a _ as us. what about those who do not have a huge — as us. what about those who do not have a huge support _ as us. what about those who do not have a huge support system - as us. what about those who do not have a huge support system he - as us. what about those who do not. have a huge support system he didn't have a huge support system he didn't have anyone — have a huge support system he didn't have anyone to — have a huge support system he didn't have anyone to leave _ have a huge support system he didn't have anyone to leave their— have a huge support system he didn't have anyone to leave their children i have anyone to leave their children with when — have anyone to leave their children with when they _ have anyone to leave their children with when they go _ have anyone to leave their children with when they go into _ have anyone to leave their children with when they go into hospital. itl with when they go into hospital. it is not with when they go into hospital. is not great, is it? with when they go into hospital. it is not great, is it? it _ with when they go into hospital. it is not great, is it? it will- with when they go into hospital. it is not great, is it? it will make - with when they go into hospital. it is not great, is it? it will make a l is not great, is it? it will make a hue is not great, is it? it will make a huge difference _ is not great, is it? it will make a huge difference to _ is not great, is it? it will make a huge difference to have - is not great, is it? it will make a huge difference to have a - is not great, is it? it will make a huge difference to have a much | huge difference to have a much better— huge difference to have a much better space _ huge difference to have a much better space that _ huge difference to have a much better space that is _ huge difference to have a much better space that is family - huge difference to have a much i better space that is family friendly and that— better space that is family friendly and that is— better space that is family friendly and that is something _ better space that is family friendly and that is something he - better space that is family friendly and that is something he is - better space that is family friendlyl and that is something he is working for. and that is something he is working for i_ and that is something he is working for ithink— and that is something he is working for i think it— and that is something he is working for. i think it is— and that is something he is working for. i think it is amazing. _ and that is something he is working for. i think it is amazing. this - and that is something he is working for. i think it is amazing.— for. i think it is amazing. this is the moment. — for. i think it is amazing. this is the moment, we _ for. i think it is amazing. this is the moment, we have - for. i think it is amazing. this is the moment, we havejust- for. i think it is amazing. this is the moment, we have just had| for. i think it is amazing. this is | the moment, we havejust had it for. i think it is amazing. this is - the moment, we have just had it now, the moment, we havejust had it now, where somebody rings a bell for kev. he is about to leave for the next stage to his next seven kilometres. let's have a listen to what they are saying. there is only one kevin cynthia! keep going. —— kevin sinfield. with
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every— keep going. —— kevin sinfield. with every step— keep going. —— kevin sinfield. with every step he is getting closer to us. every step he is getting closer to us l— every step he is getting closer to us. every step he is getting closer to us, , ., ., every step he is getting closer to us. ., ., ~ us. i said to him at the weekend, we are the finish — us. i said to him at the weekend, we are the finish line, _ us. i said to him at the weekend, we are the finish line, bbc _ us. i said to him at the weekend, we are the finish line, bbc breakfast. i are the finish line, bbc breakfast. he will make here whatever he has td. he is in a lot of pain and he is getting a lot of help from the people around him. he is limping. a few hour still to go and we are here waiting for him at headingley as he edges ever closer. we will be here with him as he crosses the finish line with fans, his family, his friends were everybody waiting to see that very special moment. they are really, i can tell you now, they are really, i can tell you now, they are digging deep, aren't they? this is the final stretch. this is his grand final moment all over again. this is worse than the grand final!
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you see _ this is worse than the grand final! you see his — this is worse than the grand final! you see his shy grin. the one thing he will— you see his shy grin. the one thing he will do _ you see his shy grin. the one thing he will do when he gets here, it will not — he will do when he gets here, it will not be _ he will do when he gets here, it will not be about him, it is about the team — will not be about him, it is about the team it _ will not be about him, it is about the team. it is not about him, it is about— the team. it is not about him, it is about the — the team. it is not about him, it is about the team.— about the team. triathletes jonny brownlee will _ about the team. triathletes jonny brownlee willjoin _ about the team. triathletes jonny brownlee willjoin him _ about the team. triathletes jonny brownlee willjoin him for - about the team. triathletes jonny brownlee willjoin him for this - about the team. triathletes jonny | brownlee willjoin him for this leg. he is a huge fan. kevin did ask the people to run with him and johnny was one person he really wanted to. thank you for talking to us here this morning. he is slowly edging ever closer. he will make it. he will run it, he will walk it, he will call it if he has to. what are you thinking? half past eight? quarter past eight? we will speak to him at the end as well. sally had a big coat on. chilly out there.
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here's carol with a look at this morning's weather. it is chilly in leeds this morning. chilly across many areas where the cloud is broken overnight. in yeovilton, —2. in wales, —1. where there is more cloud, temperatures are not that low. leeds three degrees. the lower temperature has not happened yet, it happens after dawn. today we are looking at a cloudier day than yesterday for most but it will be mainly dry. all this cloud across the north of the country producing patchy light rain across the north and west of scotland. he had to some strong winds. there are holes in the cloud in scotland and also the north of england and a few in northern ireland. in essence most of us are having a cloudy start until we get into south wales, the midlands, parts of east anglia and the
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south—west. there is patchy mist and fog across central and southern parts of england, also parts of wales. and we have some showers keeping count, down into the channel islands as well. they will be on and off during the course of the day. for the rest of the day we will hang onto a lot of cloud that sinks south. temperatures nine to 11 degrees, more or less where they should be for the time of year. that is the average. interleaving a evening and overnight we still had a fair bit of ploughed around. where it is broken in the far south—east it is broken in the far south—east it will be cold enough for a local frost and patchy fog. light rain is replaced by heavy rain in scotland and northern ireland and still windy across the far north of scotland. another cold night in prospect. tomorrow we pick up this band of rain. as it continues itsjourney south was quite mist and fog formed overnight will be slow to left. there will be breaks in the cloud. there will be breaks in the cloud. the other night of the weather front
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in scotland and northern ireland, when the rain clears we will see a return to sunshine and showers. still windy across the far north. some of the show is on the tops of the hills are likely to be wintry. it will feel colder than today, especially in the north. the weather front were clear the far south. a lot of dry weather and sunshine. we are in a northerly so it will feel colder again. there will be showers along the coast where you are exposed to the wind basically for that once again you can see the white on the chart indicating there is snow on the charts, mostly on the hills and mountains. these are the temperatures, full in the north to nine in the south. if you do not have your coat on yet, dan and nina, let it out now. sorry, nina got i could not remember who was on this morning. —— get it out. we cannot
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trust anything you say. it is morning. —— get it out. we cannot trust anything you say. it is very difficult carol because we keep changing presenters all the time. sally is in leeds and nina is on the programme. thank you, you are forgiven. no time to dwell on the past and that emotional goodbye yesterday. the first media conference from michael carrick yesterday. tonight he is taking charge for his first match. the fixtures come thick and fast. manchester united embark on a new era under caretaker boss michael carrick tonight in the champions league. they head into this evening's game against villarreal with the knowledge that a win would send them through to the knockout stage. carrick — who won the champions league as a united player — has been put in temporary charge and is relishing the challenge of leading the team. how ever long it takes,
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i'm prepared to do that. whether it's one game, two games, a little stretch longer than that. right now i'm not too sure. it's not something that's on my mind. well, the length of time he's in charge will very much depend on who united decide to appoint. former tottenham boss mauricio pochettino is said to be interested, and he could be available quickly. pochettino isn't completely happy at his current club paris saint—germain, where he's essentially first—team coach under sporting director leonardo. he's believed to be open to taking the united job. what's more, his team play manchester city tomorrow in the champions league, so he's expected to be in manchester at some point today. it isn't far, is it? yorkshire county cricket club say 36 people have contacted a whistleblowing hotline in its first week. the hotline was set up to encourage victims of discrimination at the club
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to come forward, following the azeem rafiq racism scandal that has engulfed the game. an independent panel has been put in place by yorkshire, to review the complaints. british cyclist mark cavendish says he is overwhelmed and thankful for the support he's received since he crashed in a competition in belgium on sunday. cavendish was involved in the high speed collision during the madison, which left him with broken ribs and a collasped lung. he had to be taken to hospital on a stretcher but he's expected to be released later today. it was a brutal crash. he could not do anything about it. the rider went straight into the side of him. luckily he looks like he will be ok. it could be the plot of a hollywood blockbuster — going into space to smash an asteroid off course with earth. but that's what nasa will be testing this week as it sends a machine into orbit that can redirect space rocks, which could protect the planet from any dangerous collisions in the future, as
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sean dilley reports. asteroids are just one of the long—term threats to the survival of our planet. millions of the rocky masses have been floating around space since the formation of our solar system more than 4.5 billion years ago. now nasa is preparing to launch a spacecraft from california that will be guided remotely to crash into a pair of asteroids, called the demo and the dimorphous. neither presents any risk to earth but scientists want to test whether it's possible to change the course of the large asteroids, even by a tiny fraction. the impact won't happen until september next year. but when does, it will deliberately strike at around 15,000 miles per hour. no known asteroid wider than 140 metres is expected to hit the earth in the next 100 years but if nasa's experiment is successful, future generations could be protected. sean dilley, bbc news.
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blimey. stranger than fiction. dr becky smethurst is an astrophysicist from the university of oxford and shejoins us now. nina has been absolutely fascinated by all of that. amazing to think this is actually going to happen. you are right, it does sound like a hollywood blockbuster. i know people get stressed out and anxious about asteroid collisions. this almost makes me feel better, we have a plan and we are testing the plan. hopefully everything will be ok. it does not involve ben affleck either. tomorrow the mission will be launched and in september it will arrive at an asteroid 30 times further away from the mean. it poses no threat to us at all. the spacecraft will act like a keble in a game of full or snooker. it will
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smash into the asteroid and give it a boost in energy,. kinetic energy is movement energy. if you increase the kinetic energy you increase the speed at the asteroid. it will increase the speed by four millimetres per second. a tiny amount. in space that is all you need. if there was an asteroid on collision, which there isn't, it would be all—important. if you can change the speed of the asteroid so it just change the speed of the asteroid so itjust misses the earth, that is all you need to do.— all you need to do. you keep reassuring — all you need to do. you keep reassuring as _ all you need to do. you keep reassuring as there - all you need to do. you keep reassuring as there is - all you need to do. you keep reassuring as there is no - all you need to do. you keep - reassuring as there is no asteroid on its way to earth but you do not know that because we do not see them all. we know that because we do not see them all. ~ . know that because we do not see them all. ~ , ._ , all. we see then the same way we see the moon and — all. we see then the same way we see the moon and the _ all. we see then the same way we see the moon and the planet _ all. we see then the same way we see the moon and the planet in _ all. we see then the same way we see the moon and the planet in the - all. we see then the same way we see the moon and the planet in the sky - the moon and the planet in the sky because light is reflected off them
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back to us. things are only 100 metres or about that size, where they start to get a bit danger, they are really faint. the way we spot them is we look at things that move or change in the sky night after night. these things hop along in front of them. night after night and thatis front of them. night after night and that is how we figure out their orbits and if they will ever be a danger to earth. we have found most of the big ones. anything around about 140 metres, round about the size they are testing this oneand, if they did impact on earth they could cause local disruption. if they landed in the ocean, the most likely thing, but maybe be like a scene army affecting coastal areas. if they collided with land it would be local disruption. i if they collided with land it would be local disruption.— be local disruption. i was looking at the background _ be local disruption. i was looking at the background story - be local disruption. i was looking at the background story to - be local disruption. i was looking at the background story to this. | be local disruption. i was looking i at the background story to this. you mentioned the size of the asteroid. no asteroid longer than 140 metres
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has a chance of hitting the ad in the next 100 years. that is reassuring. —— hitting the earth. we reassuring. -- hitting the earth. we know reassuring. —— hitting the earth. - know the ones nearby will not impact with earth. some could come closer and get brighter and this is when we could finally discover it. if something gets close, you might not get much warning. maybe a year if you are lucky. in that year you do not want to be scrabbling around and building omission. in hollywood films, it is the brave astronauts. in armageddon, it is ben affleck. you need something designed and ready to go. that is what you want.
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that is why it is a relief we are finally planning this and testing it to migrate next year when it finally arrives in september. we to migrate next year when it finally arrives in september.— arrives in september. we are glad there is a plan _ arrives in september. we are glad there is a plan in _ arrives in september. we are glad there is a plan in place _ arrives in september. we are glad there is a plan in place and - arrives in september. we are glad there is a plan in place and you i arrives in september. we are glad | there is a plan in place and you are across it. you are the girl for the job. tomorrow morning nasa will launch its double asteroid tester. it is like anything from the film. if i was to send anyone up, i would probably send kevin sinfield. he is, are females away from his destination, headingley in leeds. he will do the next half a mile. can you seejonny brownlee over his shoulder? running alongside me giving him much needed support. he hasjust gone past giving him much needed support. he has just gone past a primary school. he is making steady progress. it is tough, 101 miles in 24 hours. you can watch the live track online. he
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is a couple of miles south of leeds. at three o'clock in the morning he was in big trouble, wasn't he? i am confident he will be ok. whenjonny brownlee is alongside, it will be fine. to donate what you can go to the need rhinos website, type it into any internet search engine or on the mnd website. most of the money is going to mmd and a local hospital in leeds as well. hopefully we will be chatting to kevin later this morning. —— going to mnd. every now and again you need a break and a massage. important to rest but not for too long stop just in time. you canjust imagine the for too long stop just in time. you can just imagine the difference all the support makes. literally hundreds of people through the night. we expect the last mile, that to be quite a lot of support as he
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had his way to headingley stadium. there he is. time now to get the news, travel and weather where you are. good morning from bbc london, i'm tolu adeoye. a man has been found guilty of killing a pensioner 20 years ago after new dna techniques linked him to the crime. 86—year—old hilda lockert died two weeks as a result of injuries sustained after being robbed in brixton in april in 2001. 39—year—old junior young has been convicted of her manslaughter. his dna was found on the handle of a stolen shopping bag. those in support of the project had said it would be the only way for the station to have step free access, but critics said it would ruin one
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of the borrower might pause key conservation areas. a six—year—old girl from haringey has written a book about her experience of hair loss. del na has alopecia, a condition which has caused her hair to fall out from the age of four. despite children making fun of her at school because of her differences, she's learnt to embrace her appearance and has written a book about it. someone at school asked me if i was bald. another child made fun of me. after school i would cry and my mum would look at me and repeat what we say every day, "i am brave, i am smart, i am beautiful." last year the garden museum by the river thames was at risk of closure because of the pandemic. now it has got a brand—new president. alan titchmarsh has been appointed to champion his cause. we will hear from him later. a look at the travel.
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0nto the weather now with kate kinsella. good morning. it's a chilly start again this morning. temperatures very close to zero. so a little bit of frost and mist and fog patches too. high pressure is in charge but around the outside of the high—pressure rolls in the cloud. so the mist and fog quite slow to lift this morning, some bright and sunny spells. that cloud, variable amounts really through the course of the day coming around that high. the wind is light and temperatures reaching a maximum ofjust 9 celsius. feeling once again quite chilly. 0vernight tonight, variable amounts of cloud again. one or two clearer spells. underneath the clearer spells, could see some mist and fog developing. temperatures again low single figures, around 2 celsius. into tomorrow, any mist and fog patches we do get will be slow to clear through tomorrow morning. high pressure still in charge for
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now but we will see this cold front slowly sinking south. that's overnight wednesday and into thursday, bringing drizzle potentially. it clears away the cloud though as we into thursday itself. some sunny spells and low pressure takes over by the end of the week. turning the weather increasingly unsettled and quite chilly as we head into the weekend. i'm back with the latest from the bbc london in half an hour. bye for now. good morning, welcome to breakfast with nina warhurst and dan walker. 0ur headlines today. mps vote in favour of a controversial change to the way people pay for social care in england, despite a significant conservative rebellion. the vote came at the end of a bad day for the prime minister, who'd earlier delivered what's been described as a shambolic speech.
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eh... em... forgive me. at least 46 people are killed, after a bus catches fire after creashing in bulgaria. a big rise in the number of private parking companies operating in britain, with more than eight million tickets expected to be issued this year. more than 95 miles down, just six more to go — the finish line is in sight for kevin sinfield. we are live at headingley, waiting for kevin sinfield to arrive your. not long for him to go now. i can tell you he is in good shape. these are live pictures of him running into leeds right now. but i can also promise it is getting harder with every single step. good morning. manchester united start life after solskjaer. michael carrick takes charge for tonight's champions league match,
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but how long will he be in the job? and who'll take over from him? good morning. a lot of cloud today. more than yesterday. as a result it is not as cold a start as it was yesterday for many. however, where the cloud remains broken in the south, for example, it is cold. some frost and patchy fog to look out for. details later in the programme. good morning. it's tuesday, 23rd november. our main story. a controversial change to the way people pay for social care in england has been narrowly approved by mps, despite warnings that poorer households could end up paying more. the prime minister has insisted the new cap would still be "incredibly generous", but he still faced a conservative rebellion in the vote. 0ur political correspondent helen catt reports. the cost of paying for care can be high. for some families it can wipe out nearly everything they've saved for. the government says its plan will stop that, but critics
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say not for everyone. it won the vote last night, but the result was tight. the ayes to the right, 272. the noes to the left, 246. so the ayes have it, the ayes have it. under the plan, if someone has a house worth £120,000, they'll still have to pay £86,000 themselves, even though they qualify for some council help. and they will be left with just over a quarter of the value of their home. if an individual has a house worth 500,000, they will have to pay 86,000, but will keep over 80% of the value of their house to pass on. let me remove all doubt on this issue. no one will lose from these reforms compared to the system we have now. and the overwhelming majority will win. labour argued the plan didn't live up to the government's promises. why has the government moved
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away from the position ofjust a few months ago, when it published ahead of a vote on increasing national insurance, a move to a policy now which disproportionately benefits those with greater assets, which surely cannot be fair? some tories were not happy either. there is real cause on these benches about the distribution of the relative losses, and the worry that those less well off are going to be hit hardest from the government's amendment tonight. 19 conservatives voted against the government. many more tories chose not to vote. that is despite ministers arguing the case strongly with their colleagues. it seems for some it's an argument they have yet to win. helen catt, bbc news, westminster. we'rejoined now by our chief political correspondent adam fleming. good morning. this vote came at the end of a tricky day for the prime
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minister yesterday?— minister yesterday? yes, conservative _ minister yesterday? yes, conservative mps, - minister yesterday? yes, - conservative mps, ministers, advisers. _ conservative mps, ministers, advisers, maybe even the prime minister— advisers, maybe even the prime minister himself will be surveying the wreckage of yesterday, which ended _ the wreckage of yesterday, which ended with this very important vote onlyjust _ ended with this very important vote onlyjust squeaking through, which previews— onlyjust squeaking through, which previews the fact it will have real problems — previews the fact it will have real problems as policy because it has not completed its passage through parliament. it still has to go to the house _ parliament. it still has to go to the house of lords and come back to the house of lords and come back to the commons to be approved. these arguments— the commons to be approved. these arguments are going to continue. but the day— arguments are going to continue. but the day yesterday started off with a speech _ the day yesterday started off with a speech that boris johnson gave to the cbi. _ speech that boris johnson gave to the cbi, the confederation of british— the cbi, the confederation of british industry, in the north—east of england — british industry, in the north—east of england. he started off with some classic— of england. he started off with some classic borisjohnson of england. he started off with some classic boris johnson gags like making — classic boris johnson gags like making the noise of cars. then he lost his— making the noise of cars. then he lost his place in the speech and there _ lost his place in the speech and there were 20 agonising seconds as he tried _ there were 20 agonising seconds as he tried to — there were 20 agonising seconds as he tried to find the right piece of paper _ he tried to find the right piece of paper. then he tried to rescue it all with— paper. then he tried to rescue it all with an — paper. then he tried to rescue it all with an anecdote about what he had done _ all with an anecdote about what he had done at the weekend. yesterday i went, as we all must, to peppa pig world. i don't know if you have been to peppa pig world.
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hands up anybody who has been to peppa pig world? not enough. well, it's fantastic. i was a bit hazy as to what i would find at peppa pig world, but i loved it. it is very much my kind of place. you can tell that people have spotted — you can tell that people have spotted that speech because last night _ spotted that speech because last night on — spotted that speech because last night on i'm a celebrity with our old colleague louise mansion, and tent decor— old colleague louise mansion, and tent decor taking the mickey out of the pm _ tent decor taking the mickey out of the pmi. this has prompted one of the pmi. this has prompted one of the prime — the pmi. this has prompted one of the prime minister pass my close colleagues to tell our colleague laura _ colleagues to tell our colleague laura kuenssberg the situation at number— laura kuenssberg the situation at number -- — laura kuenssberg the situation at number —— number10 is not laura kuenssberg the situation at number —— number 10 is not working under— number —— number 10 is not working underthe— number —— number 10 is not working under the cabinet needs to get a grip _ under the cabinet needs to get a grip there — under the cabinet needs to get a grip. there is a cabinet meeting this morning. let's see if anybody speaks _ this morning. let's see if anybody speaks up — this morning. let's see if anybody speaks up and if we find out about it. ., ~ speaks up and if we find out about it. . ~ , ., at least 45 people have died after a bus caught fire on a motorway in western bulgaria overnight. some of the victims were children. it's thought seven passengers were saved and are now in hospital. the bus is believed to have been travelling from turkey
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to north macedonia. 0ur central europe correspondent nick thorpe, is in budapest. nick, what do we know so far? this is obviously one of the worst bus accidents i have covered in many years— bus accidents i have covered in many years here _ bus accidents i have covered in many years here in— bus accidents i have covered in many years here in eastern europe. we understand — years here in eastern europe. we understand about two o'clock in the morning _ understand about two o'clock in the morning the coach crashed into the crash _ morning the coach crashed into the crash barrier at the side of the motorway _ crash barrier at the side of the motorway. we also know this morning from bulgarian reports that this is a place _ from bulgarian reports that this is a place with many accidents in the past _ a place with many accidents in the past at _ a place with many accidents in the past. at some point the bus burst into flames — past. at some point the bus burst into flames with almost total loss of life _ into flames with almost total loss of life. we also understand it was the fourth — of life. we also understand it was the fourth of a convoy of buses which — the fourth of a convoy of buses which crashed in this terrible way. nick. _ which crashed in this terrible way. nick. thank— which crashed in this terrible way. nick, thank you. ministers are to tell councils across the uk that they must take some of the unaccompanied children who have been crossing the english channel in small boats. more than a hundred migrant children are currently living in hotels, because a voluntary
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scheme hasn't provided enough accommodation. local government sources say there are concerns about the funding councils will receive. a funeral mass for the murdered mp, sir david amess, will take place at westminster cathedral later this morning. family members and politicians will pay tribute to sir david, who was stabbed to death at a constituency surgery in essex last month. 0ur correspondent, frankie mccamley, is at westminster cathedral. frankly, good morning. it is going to be an emotional day there today? well, yes. good morning. today is going _ well, yes. good morning. today is going to _ well, yes. good morning. today is going to be — well, yes. good morning. today is going to be a very emotional day, a very sad _ going to be a very emotional day, a very sad day, not only for politics but for _ very sad day, not only for politics but for a — very sad day, not only for politics but for a community. we can't forget the family— but for a community. we can't forget the family at the centre of this, who lost— the family at the centre of this, who lost a _ the family at the centre of this, who lost a father and a husband just a month— who lost a father and a husband just a month ago. many morning sir david amess _ a month ago. many morning sir david amess will— a month ago. many morning sir david amess will be heading here at about half past _ amess will be heading here at about half past ten this morning. the funeral— half past ten this morning. the funeral service is due to last for around — funeral service is due to last for around 90 — funeral service is due to last for around 90 minutes. already this morning — around 90 minutes. already this morning we have seen a number of
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police _ morning we have seen a number of police officers. you may be able to see some — police officers. you may be able to see some security behind me. there are search _ see some security behind me. there are search dogs in the area and a little _ are search dogs in the area and a little bit — are search dogs in the area and a little bit later on, a lot of the roads— little bit later on, a lot of the roads around here in central london will be _ roads around here in central london will be closed off because security is going _ will be closed off because security is going to be tight. we are expecting around 800 guests. many of those will— expecting around 800 guests. many of those will be from politicians from all parties. — those will be from politicians from all parties, including the prime minister— all parties, including the prime minister borisjohnson all parties, including the prime minister boris johnson and the labour— minister boris johnson and the labour leader sir keir starmer. during — labour leader sir keir starmer. during the _ labour leader sir keir starmer. during the service we are going to hear a _ during the service we are going to hear a written message read out from pope francis, a eulogy from sir david's — pope francis, a eulogy from sir david's close friend, the former tory— david's close friend, the former tory mp— david's close friend, the former tory mp ann widdecombe. we will also hear from _ tory mp ann widdecombe. we will also hear from a _ tory mp ann widdecombe. we will also hearfrom a number of tory mp ann widdecombe. we will also hear from a number of acquires from southend _ hear from a number of acquires from southend. following from this service. — southend. following from this service, sir david was my closest friends _ service, sir david was my closest friends and — service, sir david was my closest friends and family will be heading onto a _ friends and family will be heading onto a private burial where the mp will be _ onto a private burial where the mp will be laid — onto a private burial where the mp will be laid to rest. thank— will be laid to rest. thank you for that. it will be laid to rest. thank you for that. will be laid to rest. thank ou for that. . , , ., thank you for that. it has 'ust gone ten ast thank you for that. it has 'ust gone ten past seven. * thank you for that. it has 'ust gone ten past seven. let's _ thank you for that. it hasjust gone ten past seven. let's check - thank you for that. it hasjust gone ten past seven. let's check in - thank you for that. it hasjust gone ten past seven. let's check in with | ten past seven. let's check in with carol for a look at the weather. you are forgiven, by the way, carol,
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forgetting my name wrong. i am mortified and gutted at the same time. apologies for that. good morning. it is a chilly start for some of us. more cloud around. for most, not as cold as it was yesterday. most of us will hang on to cloud and be mainly dry. a fairly patchy rain in the north and west of scotland. gusty winds as well. we have also got a fair bit of cloud. in central and southern areas we are looking at a cold start with some frost, some patchy fog that will slowly lift. this is where we will see the lion's share of the sunshine. cloud the west will be thick enough offered spots of drizzle. temperatures more or less bang on average for the time of the year, between nine and 11 degrees. as we head through the evening and overnight, once again a lot of cloud around. where the cloud and rain breaks in the south—east, we could see some patchy fog. showers
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affecting parts of kent into the channel islands. and it is going to be a chilly night with rain coming in across the fat north—west of scotland and northern ireland. that will sink southwards through tomorrow. a fair bit of cloud ahead of it. the fog slow to lift. the other side of that weather front in scotland and northern ireland will see a return to sunshine and showers. some of the showers blustery. windy on the far north of scotland. wintriness on the hills and feeling colder than today. thank you, carol. the energy company, bulb, has become the latest supplier to announce it is set to go into administration. it's now the largest casualty since the the price of wholesale gas increased, forcing a number of smaller firms go out of business in recent months. let's take a look. bulb is the seventh largest energy provider in the uk, and the first to be placed into special administration, where its run by the government through the regulator 0fgem.
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the firm has 1.7 million customers, and employs 1000 members of staff. more than 20 energy companies have now collapsed or gone into administration since august. we're joined now by energy analyst ellen fraser and scott byron, the chief executive of the energy company. this is different. we have seen other energy companies collapse what this is the first time it will be taken over.— this is the first time it will be taken over. . . �* . . ' taken over. explain why? bulb is 1.7 million customers. _ taken over. explain why? bulb is 1.7 million customers. usually - taken over. explain why? bulb is 1.7 million customers. usually when - taken over. explain why? bulb is 1.7 l million customers. usually when what is called _ million customers. usually when what is called the supplier of last resort— is called the supplier of last resort process kicks in, the supplier— resort process kicks in, the supplier gaining those customers very quickly migrate to those customers from the old business that has failed _ customers from the old business that has failed to come into their organisation, to make sure there is continuity— organisation, to make sure there is continuity of— organisation, to make sure there is continuity of service for those customers. for1.7 million continuity of service for those customers. for 1.7 million customers that customers. for1.7 million customers that is— customers. for 1.7 million customers that isjust _ customers. for 1.7 million customers that isjust too hard to manage safely— that isjust too hard to manage safely without any customer impact. so effectively they got have been designing and are now using the
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special— designing and are now using the special administration vehicle that allows— special administration vehicle that allows them to step in and manage that process in a much slower and more _ that process in a much slower and more controlled way.— more controlled way. scott, i am sure we have _ more controlled way. scott, i am sure we have got _ more controlled way. scott, i am sure we have got some _ more controlled way. scott, i am sure we have got some bulb - more controlled way. scott, i am - sure we have got some bulb customers watching this morning. is the advice at the same, sit it tight, don't overreact?— at the same, sit it tight, don't overreact? , ., , ., overreact? yes, that is a genuine, don't panic- _ overreact? yes, that is a genuine, don't panic- we — overreact? yes, that is a genuine, don't panic. we have _ overreact? yes, that is a genuine, don't panic. we have heard - overreact? yes, that is a genuine, don't panic. we have heard those | don't panic. we have heard those messes— don't panic. we have heard those messes recently— don't panic. we have heard those messes recently and _ don't panic. we have heard those messes recently and everybody. don't panic. we have heard those l messes recently and everybody has rushed _ messes recently and everybody has rushed out — messes recently and everybody has rushed out to — messes recently and everybody has rushed out to petrol— messes recently and everybody has rushed out to petrol stations - messes recently and everybody has rushed out to petrol stations and l messes recently and everybody has| rushed out to petrol stations and so on and _ rushed out to petrol stations and so on and so _ rushed out to petrol stations and so on and so forth _ rushed out to petrol stations and so on and so forth. don't _ rushed out to petrol stations and so on and so forth. don't panic, - rushed out to petrol stations and so on and so forth. don't panic, don't. on and so forth. don't panic, don't do anything — on and so forth. don't panic, don't do anything it— on and so forth. don't panic, don't do anything it is— on and so forth. don't panic, don't do anything. it is business- on and so forth. don't panic, don't do anything. it is business as - do anything. it is business as usual — do anything. it is business as usual you _ do anything. it is business as usual. you will— do anything. it is business as usual. you will be _ do anything. it is business as usual. you will be managed i do anything. it is business as . usual. you will be managed the do anything. it is business as - usual. you will be managed the same company _ usual. you will be managed the same company it— usual. you will be managed the same company. it is— usual. you will be managed the same company. it is the _ usual. you will be managed the same company. it is the same _ usual. you will be managed the same company. it is the same people, - usual. you will be managed the same company. it is the same people, thel company. it is the same people, the same _ company. it is the same people, the same team — company. it is the same people, the same team in— company. it is the same people, the same team in place. _ company. it is the same people, the same team in place. the _ same team in place. the administrator, _ same team in place. the administrator, once - same team in place. the - administrator, once appointed, same team in place. the _ administrator, once appointed, will step in— administrator, once appointed, will step in and — administrator, once appointed, will step in and support _ administrator, once appointed, will step in and support that _ administrator, once appointed, will. step in and support that management company— step in and support that management company to— step in and support that management company to run— step in and support that management company to run the _ step in and support that management company to run the business. - step in and support that management company to run the business. rescues in the immediacy. _ company to run the business. rescues in the immediacy. but _ company to run the business. rescues in the immediacy. but it _ company to run the business. rescues in the immediacy. but it does - company to run the business. rescues in the immediacy. but it does not - in the immediacy. but it does not sort out the long—term issue, which is the price of oil and gas and the fact there is an energy cap in place. we are expecting price hikes again in the new year. can we expect to see more of this? mt; again in the new year. can we expect to see more of this?— to see more of this? my expectation, it's really hard _ to see more of this? my expectation, it's really hard to _ to see more of this? my expectation, it's really hard to say, _ to see more of this? my expectation,
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it's really hard to say, but _ to see more of this? my expectation, it's really hard to say, but my - it's really hard to say, but my expectation is that the majority of the bigger suppliers are relatively robust. _ the bigger suppliers are relatively robust. at — the bigger suppliers are relatively robust, at least for the early part of winter — robust, at least for the early part of winter. they should get through 0k. of winter. they should get through 0k~ what — of winter. they should get through 0k. what this does is effectively create _ 0k. what this does is effectively create capacity in the rest of the market — create capacity in the rest of the market if— create capacity in the rest of the market. if there are any more small supplier— market. if there are any more small supplier failures, for the normal process— supplier failures, for the normal process to — supplier failures, for the normal process to work. the special administration looks after bulb, and the rest _ administration looks after bulb, and the rest of— administration looks after bulb, and the rest of the process will work. we don't — the rest of the process will work. we don't expect too many more to go into special— we don't expect too many more to go into special administration. nonetheless prices will increase? nonetheless prices will increase? nonetheless prices will increase? nonetheless prices are likely to go up. nonetheless prices are likely to go up when— nonetheless prices are likely to go up. when the price cap is reviewed in april. _ up. when the price cap is reviewed in april. that — up. when the price cap is reviewed in april, that is right. when we see the cost _ in april, that is right. when we see the cost of— in april, that is right. when we see the cost of wind energy costs versus the cost of wind energy costs versus the price _ the cost of wind energy costs versus the price cap, it is really quite significant. the energy companies are taking — significant. the energy companies are taking significant losses at the moment — are taking significant losses at the moment. that needs to show up somewhere. the cap will go up in april _ somewhere. the cap will go up in aril. , ., ,, ., somewhere. the cap will go up in aril. , .,~ ., , april. the shakedown continues. i know it is hard _
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april. the shakedown continues. i know it is hard to _ april. the shakedown continues. i know it is hard to predict - april. the shakedown continues. i know it is hard to predict what - april. the shakedown continues. i i know it is hard to predict what what you think we will get you next year? how many companies do you think will still be there? are we looking at single figures, maybe five or six, a more? ., . , single figures, maybe five or six, a more? ., ., , ., , ., more? potentially, the reality for consumers _ more? potentially, the reality for consumers and _ more? potentially, the reality for consumers and people _ more? potentially, the reality for consumers and people involved l more? potentially, the reality for| consumers and people involved in more? potentially, the reality for - consumers and people involved in the industry. _ consumers and people involved in the industry. there — consumers and people involved in the industry, there is— consumers and people involved in the industry, there is so— consumers and people involved in the industry, there is so much— industry, there is so much uncertainty _ industry, there is so much uncertainty. we _ industry, there is so much uncertainty. we are - industry, there is so much uncertainty. we are all. industry, there is so much- uncertainty. we are all hoping as many— uncertainty. we are all hoping as many make — uncertainty. we are all hoping as many make it _ uncertainty. we are all hoping as many make it through _ uncertainty. we are all hoping as many make it through as - uncertainty. we are all hoping as. many make it through as possible. uncertainty. we are all hoping as- many make it through as possible. we need consumer— many make it through as possible. we need consumer choice, _ many make it through as possible. we need consumer choice, we _ many make it through as possible. we need consumer choice, we need - need consumer choice, we need confidence — need consumer choice, we need confidence from _ need consumer choice, we need confidence from consumers, - need consumer choice, we need confidence from consumers, wej need consumer choice, we need - confidence from consumers, we need a competitive _ confidence from consumers, we need a competitive market _ confidence from consumers, we need a competitive market. the _ confidence from consumers, we need a competitive market. the concern- confidence from consumers, we need a competitive market. the concern at- competitive market. the concern at the moment— competitive market. the concern at the moment is— competitive market. the concern at the moment is that _ competitive market. the concern at the moment is that all _ competitive market. the concern at the moment is that all of _ competitive market. the concern at the moment is that all of this - competitive market. the concern at the moment is that all of this that i the moment is that all of this that is happening — the moment is that all of this that is happening in— the moment is that all of this that is happening in this _ the moment is that all of this that is happening in this energy- the moment is that all of this that is happening in this energy crisis i is happening in this energy crisis is happening in this energy crisis is literally— is happening in this energy crisis is literally winding _ is happening in this energy crisis is literally winding back- is happening in this energy crisis is literally winding back the - is happening in this energy crisisl is literally winding back the clock. we don't — is literally winding back the clock. we don't want _ is literally winding back the clock. we don't want to _ is literally winding back the clock. we don't want to be _ is literally winding back the clock. we don't want to be in _ is literally winding back the clock. we don't want to be in a - is literally winding back the clock. we don't want to be in a positioni we don't want to be in a position where _ we don't want to be in a position where we — we don't want to be in a position where we have _ we don't want to be in a position where we have got _ we don't want to be in a position where we have got a _ we don't want to be in a position where we have got a handful- we don't want to be in a position where we have got a handful of i where we have got a handful of suppliers. _ where we have got a handful of suppliers, those _ where we have got a handful of suppliers, those legacy- where we have got a handful of suppliers, those legacy big - where we have got a handful of suppliers, those legacy big sixl suppliers, those legacy big six suppliers— suppliers, those legacy big six suppliers we _ suppliers, those legacy big six suppliers we have _ suppliers, those legacy big six suppliers we have had - suppliers, those legacy big six suppliers we have had in - suppliers, those legacy big six suppliers we have had in the l suppliers, those legacy big six. suppliers we have had in the past are not— suppliers we have had in the past are not great— suppliers we have had in the past are not great when _ suppliers we have had in the past are not great when it _ suppliers we have had in the past are not great when it comes - suppliers we have had in the past are not great when it comes to i are not great when it comes to customer— are not great when it comes to customer service. _ are not great when it comes to customer service. that- are not great when it comes to customer service. that is- are not great when it comes to customer service. that is the l are not great when it comes to - customer service. that is the really sad thing — customer service. that is the really sad thing a — customer service. that is the really sad thing a lot— customer service. that is the really sad thing. a lot of— customer service. that is the really sad thing. a lot of these _ sad thing. a lot of these businesses, _ sad thing. a lot of these businesses, bulb- sad thing. a lot of these businesses, bulb is- sad thing. a lot of these . businesses, bulb is another sad thing. a lot of these _ businesses, bulb is another example, they offer— businesses, bulb is another example, they offer a _ businesses, bulb is another example, they offer a fantastic— businesses, bulb is another example, they offer a fantastic customer- they offer a fantastic customer service. — they offer a fantastic customer service, their— they offer a fantastic customer service, their customers - they offer a fantastic customer service, their customers love i they offer a fantastic customer- service, their customers love them, to lose _ service, their customers love them, to lose that— service, their customers love them, to lose that is — service, their customers love them, to lose that is a _ service, their customers love them, to lose that is a huge _ service, their customers love them, to lose that is a huge loss _ service, their customers love them, to lose that is a huge loss to - service, their customers love them, to lose that is a huge loss to the - to lose that is a huge loss to the industry — to lose that is a huge loss to the industry so— to lose that is a huge loss to the industry. so we _ to lose that is a huge loss to the industry. so we really— to lose that is a huge loss to the industry. so we really need - to lose that is a huge loss to the industry. so we really need to l industry. so we really need to protect — industry. so we really need to protect that _ industry. so we really need to protect that and _ industry. so we really need to protect that and ensure - industry. so we really need to protect that and ensure that l industry. so we really need to - protect that and ensure that when we .et protect that and ensure that when we get you _ protect that and ensure that when we get you next— protect that and ensure that when we get you next year. _ protect that and ensure that when we get you next year, we _ protect that and ensure that when we get you next year, we have _ protect that and ensure that when we get you next year, we have got - get you next year, we have got prices _
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get you next year, we have got prices that— get you next year, we have got prices that are _ get you next year, we have got prices that are competitive. - get you next year, we have got| prices that are competitive. we expect— prices that are competitive. we expect a — prices that are competitive. we expect a big _ prices that are competitive. we expect a big jump— prices that are competitive. we expect a big jump next - prices that are competitive. we expect a big jump next year. i prices that are competitive. we l expect a big jump next year. we prices that are competitive. we - expect a big jump next year. we need those _ expect a big jump next year. we need those competitive _ expect a big jump next year. we need those competitive prices— expect a big jump next year. we need those competitive prices and - expect a big jump next year. we need those competitive prices and we - expect a big jump next year. we need those competitive prices and we need| those competitive prices and we need consumer— those competitive prices and we need consumer choice _ those competitive prices and we need consumer choice. find— those competitive prices and we need consumer choice.— consumer choice. and possibly, as thins consumer choice. and possibly, as things stabilise _ consumer choice. and possibly, as things stabilise more _ consumer choice. and possibly, as things stabilise more globally, - consumer choice. and possibly, as things stabilise more globally, it l things stabilise more globally, it will come down a bit, the price. but in the meantime we have had lots of questions from viewers saying, what happens to my warm home discount? i have already been accepted by bulb. things like that will be carried over, won't they?— over, won't they? yes, as we understand — over, won't they? yes, as we understand it, _ over, won't they? yes, as we understand it, the _ over, won't they? yes, as we understand it, the full - over, won't they? yes, as we i understand it, the full intention over, won't they? yes, as we - understand it, the full intention of bulb is— understand it, the full intention of bulb is that — understand it, the full intention of bulb is that of _ understand it, the full intention of bulb is that of the _ understand it, the full intention of bulb is that of the warm _ understand it, the full intention of bulb is that of the warm house - bulb is that of the warm house discount — bulb is that of the warm house discount will— bulb is that of the warm house discount will stand _ bulb is that of the warm house discount will stand for- bulb is that of the warm house discount will stand for those i bulb is that of the warm house . discount will stand for those who .et discount will stand for those who get it _ discount will stand for those who get it £140 _ discount will stand for those who get it £140 off _ discount will stand for those who get it. £140 off your— discount will stand for those who get it. £140 off your electricity. get it. £140 off your electricity bill next — get it. £140 off your electricity bill next year. _ get it. £140 off your electricity bill next year. that _ get it. £140 off your electricity bill next year. that essentiallyj bill next year. that essentially swallows — bill next year. that essentially swallows the _ bill next year. that essentially swallows the increase - bill next year. that essentially swallows the increase we - bill next year. that essentiallyj swallows the increase we have bill next year. that essentially- swallows the increase we have just had. swallows the increase we have just had that — swallows the increase we have just had that is — swallows the increase we have just had. that is overlooked _ swallows the increase we have just had. that is overlooked at - swallows the increase we have just had. that is overlooked at the - had. that is overlooked at the moment _ had. that is overlooked at the moment we _ had. that is overlooked at the moment. we are _ had. that is overlooked at the moment. we are all— had. that is overlooked at the moment. we are all talking i had. that is overlooked at the - moment. we are all talking about energy— moment. we are all talking about energy prices _ moment. we are all talking about energy prices next _ moment. we are all talking about energy prices next year. - moment. we are all talking about energy prices next year. an - moment. we are all talking about. energy prices next year. an increase of £140 _ energy prices next year. an increase of £140 if— energy prices next year. an increase of £140 if you — energy prices next year. an increase of £140 if you do _ energy prices next year. an increase of £140. if you do qualify— energy prices next year. an increase of £140. if you do qualify for- energy prices next year. an increase of £140. if you do qualify for that, l of £140. if you do qualify for that, that should —
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of £140. if you do qualify for that, that should still— of £140. if you do qualify for that, that should still carry— of £140. if you do qualify for that, that should still carry on - of £140. if you do qualify for that, that should still carry on with - that should still carry on with bulb — that should still carry on with bulb if— that should still carry on with bulb if you _ that should still carry on with bulb. if you don't _ that should still carry on with bulb. if you don't know- that should still carry on with| bulb. if you don't know about that should still carry on with - bulb. if you don't know about the warm _ bulb. if you don't know about the warm home — bulb. if you don't know about the warm home discount, _ bulb. if you don't know about the warm home discount, look- bulb. if you don't know about the warm home discount, look into l bulb. if you don't know about the l warm home discount, look into it. bulb. if you don't know about the i warm home discount, look into it. it could _ warm home discount, look into it. it could be _ warm home discount, look into it. it could be of— warm home discount, look into it. it could be of real— warm home discount, look into it. it could be of real benefit. _ warm home discount, look into it. it could be of real benefit.— could be of real benefit. thank you very much- — could be of real benefit. thank you very much. allen, _ could be of real benefit. thank you very much. allen, to _ could be of real benefit. thank you very much. allen, to come - could be of real benefit. thank you very much. allen, to come back. could be of real benefit. thank you very much. allen, to come back to | very much. allen, to come back to what scott was saying, i was with one of those smaller companies and they went under and got shifted to one of the more traditional big six. the thing ifound one of the more traditional big six. the thing i found about customer services you can ring this small company, you can speak to somebody within a minute on the phone rather than being on hold for half an hour, 45 minutes sometimes, and sometimes that same person would remember you from when you called last time. that is something which was quite good in the market but might disappear when these changes go through? i think that's the reality. _ these changes go through? i think that's the reality. more _ these changes go through? i think that's the reality. more bigger- that's the reality. more bigger organisations, to be cost—effective under— organisations, to be cost—effective under the — organisations, to be cost—effective underthe cap, organisations, to be cost—effective under the cap, they are actually driving — under the cap, they are actually driving through things like digital initiatives. to get through to a person. — initiatives. to get through to a person. to _ initiatives. to get through to a person, to talk to summary, is actually— person, to talk to summary, is actually quite hard, because if you can self— actually quite hard, because if you can self serve on an online capability, suppliers will be very keen— capability, suppliers will be very keen for— capability, suppliers will be very keen for you to do that. so, yeah,
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exactly— keen for you to do that. so, yeah, exactly as— keen for you to do that. so, yeah, exactly as you mentioned, there is a lot of— exactly as you mentioned, there is a lot of customer service that is going — lot of customer service that is going to — lot of customer service that is going to change in the market because — going to change in the market because some of the smaller, more innovative _ because some of the smaller, more innovative players, and able to sustain — innovative players, and able to sustain a — innovative players, and able to sustain a footprint. it innovative players, and able to sustain a footprint.— sustain a footprint. it makes it difficult for _ sustain a footprint. it makes it difficult for the _ sustain a footprint. it makes it difficult for the vulnerable - difficult for the vulnerable customers as well. it difficult for the vulnerable customers as well.- difficult for the vulnerable customers as well. it is a really important _ customers as well. it is a really important issue _ customers as well. it is a really important issue for _ customers as well. it is a really important issue for lots - customers as well. it is a really important issue for lots of - customers as well. it is a really i important issue for lots of people at the moment. thank you for coming in and explaining a little bit about what is going to happen. essen; what is going to happen. every household _ what is going to happen. every household will _ what is going to happen. every household will be _ what is going to happen. every household will be feeling - what is going to happen. every household will be feeling it. i what is going to happen. es household will be feeling it. thank you. ll} household will be feeling it. thank ou. :: , ,, ., ., you. 20 past seven. shall we go back to leeds? ln — you. 20 past seven. shall we go back to leeds? in the _ you. 20 past seven. shall we go back to leeds? in the next— you. 20 past seven. shall we go back to leeds? in the next hour _ you. 20 past seven. shall we go back to leeds? in the next hour or- you. 20 past seven. shall we go back to leeds? in the next hour or so - to leeds? in the next hour or so rugby league legend kevin sinfield will complete what we hope will be his epic 101 mile challenge. he is doint his epic 101 mile challenge. he is doin: it his epic 101 mile challenge. he is doing it for _ his epic 101 mile challenge. he is doing it for his _ his epic 101 mile challenge. he is doing it for his friend _ his epic 101 mile challenge. he is doing it for his friend and - his epic101 mile challenge. he: 3 doing it for his friend and former team—mate rob burrow, who is living with motor neurone disease. sally is at headingley stadium in leeds, where hopefully, possibly in the next hour, he will be crossing that finish line. what is your bed? it finish line. what is our bed? .
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what is your bed? it will cross the finish line- — what is your bed? it will cross the finish line. i'd _ what is your bed? it will cross the finish line. i'd put _ what is your bed? it will cross the finish line. i'd put my— what is your bed? it will cross the finish line. i'd put my house - what is your bed? it will cross the finish line. i'd put my house on i what is your bed? it will cross the finish line. i'd put my house on it. kevin sinfield will cross the finish line. what time he will cross that i am not entirely sure. i can tell you he is running through leeds at the moment. i stopped to see him at about three orfour moment. i stopped to see him at about three or four o'clock this morning. we took the whole support team banana bread and chocolate brownies. at that point they were on super because they couldn't actually stomach food. that is the state of are in. we have some pictures of kevin from a short while ago. as he was approaching leeds. this isjust a few moments ago. you can see the sun isjust about a few moments ago. you can see the sun is just about to start coming up. it is tough. these are the really hard miles. kevin said a few days ago he wanted it to be hard, he wanted to be tough, he wanted to go to a dark place. i can tell you right now he is in the darkest of places. he is almost, almost here. he is almost home, back at headingley. 0n he is almost home, back at headingley. on this 101 mile epic run for his best friend, rob burrow.
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you can see, even at three o'clock this morning there were people lining the streets in west yorkshire, almost at the end of his run, coming out from their houses to greet him, to waive him on and cheer for him. he has got nothing left. he could say thank you to people but he couldn't do much else. i know he is emotionally in a very difficult place. what is getting in through is the thought of his friend rob burrow. rob burrow is here this morning. he is at headingley. he will be here with us later on this morning. as kevin arrives. we have got robert pass my wife lindsey and his children here too to welcome kevin onto the pitch in the next half an hour, 40 minutes or so. this is the scene at headingley. the scene of so many great memories for kevin and for rob over all of those years. this is the place that will welcome them home. a short time ago i was outside as they open the gates for the fans to come in. and
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that was so special. people had been queueing outside, ready to come in here and cheerfor queueing outside, ready to come in here and cheer for kevin. queueing outside, ready to come in here and cheerfor kevin. he queueing outside, ready to come in here and cheer for kevin. he will run, he will walk, he will crawl, whatever he needs to do, he will get here and we will be live with him. do not make it. thank you, sal. we intend to get back to sally regularly and we will keep a very close eye on kevin as well. whatever it takes, he will get there. he is doing it for his mate. getting a parking ticket is a horrible feeling but it seems more and more of us are now being hit with penalties figures from the rac foundation show charges from private car parks — like shopping centres and leisure facilities — have increased by nearly two—thirds in just five years, and could reach an annual record high. we'rejoined now by scott dixon, a consumer and motoring expert.
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good morning. why are we seeing this trajectory of more fines in private spaces? it trajectory of more fines in private saces? ., _ spaces? it is obviously quite lucrative- — spaces? it is obviously quite lucrative. it is _ spaces? it is obviously quite lucrative. it is a _ spaces? it is obviously quite l lucrative. it is a moneymaking racket~ — lucrative. it is a moneymaking racket. dare i say it? motorists are misled _ racket. dare i say it? motorists are misled by— racket. dare i say it? motorists are misled by the notices that are put on the _ misled by the notices that are put on the vehicles. local penalty notices— on the vehicles. local penalty notices are infringements on public highways — notices are infringements on public highways. in supermarkets and pub car parks _ highways. in supermarkets and pub car parks their cold penalty notices _ car parks their cold penalty notices. they look the same. it is designed — notices. they look the same. it is designed to— notices. they look the same. it is designed to mislead consumers and motorists — designed to mislead consumers and motorists. . , ., , motorists. legally, what is the difference? — motorists. legally, what is the difference? do _ motorists. legally, what is the difference? do you _ motorists. legally, what is the difference? do you have - motorists. legally, what is the difference? do you have to - motorists. legally, what is thej difference? do you have to pay these? 0r difference? do you have to pay these? or is it work if you get one on your car?— on your car? you can't ignore it because it _ on your car? you can't ignore it because it can _ on your car? you can't ignore it because it can be _ on your car? you can't ignore it because it can be pursued - on your car? you can't ignore it. because it can be pursued through the courts — because it can be pursued through the courts. you can be hit with county — the courts. you can be hit with county courtjudgments, it the courts. you can be hit with county court judgments, it can affect— county court judgments, it can affect your credit record with mortgages in years to come. the first thing — mortgages in years to come. the first thing you need to do is try to avoid _ first thing you need to do is try to avoid engaging with the private parking — avoid engaging with the private parking operator at all times. go
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straight — parking operator at all times. go straight to— parking operator at all times. go straight to the landowner. that is the key— straight to the landowner. that is the key weapon in your arsenal. just speak— the key weapon in your arsenal. just speak to _ the key weapon in your arsenal. just speak to customer services. ask them if they— speak to customer services. ask them if they can _ speak to customer services. ask them if they can cancel the ticket. most of the _ if they can cancel the ticket. most of the supermarkets are generally very good — of the supermarkets are generally very good on that.— very good on that. what if it is a fair co - , very good on that. what if it is a fair cop. that — very good on that. what if it is a fair cop, that if— very good on that. what if it is a fair cop, that if you _ very good on that. what if it is a fair cop, that if you have - very good on that. what if it is a i fair cop, that if you have outstayed the mud of time you have been in, you have read the terms and conditions properly, isjust the case they are on the a bit more? the most common _ case they are on the a bit more? the most common complaint is connected to signs _ most common complaint is connected to signs. signs need to be clearly visible _ to signs. signs need to be clearly visible. but they also need to be visible _ visible. but they also need to be visible by— visible. but they also need to be visible by day and night. so, you need _ visible by day and night. so, you need to— visible by day and night. so, you need to be — visible by day and night. so, you need to be given sufficient guidance to make _ need to be given sufficient guidance to make informed decisions. if you haven't— to make informed decisions. if you haven't been given sufficient guidance with the signs, if they are not clear— guidance with the signs, if they are not clear and visible, it can be said _ not clear and visible, it can be said that — not clear and visible, it can be said that they are in enforceable. correct _ said that they are in enforceable. correct or— said that they are in enforceable. correct or not enforceable. there are reasonable grounds for appeal. i am are reasonable grounds for appeal. am aware are reasonable grounds for appeal. i am aware that many people have found themselves in the situation. what sort of things should you be looking for legitimately? is there a wording you should be looking for? well.
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you should be looking for? well, the need you should be looking for? well, they need to _ you should be looking for? well, they need to be _ you should be looking for? well, they need to be accredited - you should be looking for? well, they need to be accredited by i you should be looking for? well, they need to be accredited by the british— they need to be accredited by the british parking association and the independent... it's the independent parking _ independent... it's the independent parking committee. so, those firms have accredited members that need to be, have accredited members that need to be. they— have accredited members that need to be, they need to be affiliated to. do you _ be, they need to be affiliated to. do you ask— be, they need to be affiliated to. do you ask the people, or...? it will be on the ticket. 0r do you ask the people, or...? it will be on the ticket. or you can 'ust will be on the ticket. or you can just look— will be on the ticket. or you can just look them up online.! will be on the ticket. or you can just look them up online. i am amazed that _ just look them up online. i am amazed that there _ just look them up online. i am amazed that there isn't i just look them up online. i am amazed that there isn't a i just look them up online. i —ii amazed that there isn't a government sanctioned code of practice which already exists, but one is hopefully coming soon. what would that look like and would it help to regulate it? it like and would it help to regulate it? ., , ., ., ., it? it would help to regulate what is an unregulated _ it? it would help to regulate what is an unregulated industry i it? it would help to regulate what is an unregulated industry at i it? it would help to regulate what is an unregulated industry at the | is an unregulated industry at the moment — is an unregulated industry at the moment. it is too fast and loose. motorists — moment. it is too fast and loose. motorists are being taken advantage of. motorists are being taken advantage of who _ motorists are being taken advantage of who is _ motorists are being taken advantage of. who is to say these signs have been _ of. who is to say these signs have been given— of. who is to say these signs have been given planning permission? a lot of— been given planning permission? a lot of the _ been given planning permission? a lot of the signs in these car parks have _ lot of the signs in these car parks have not— lot of the signs in these car parks have not been given planning permission. you can't find them
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through— permission. you can't find them through freedom of information reguests — through freedom of information requests three local authority. you tend to have _ requests three local authority. you tend to have a _ requests three local authority. gm. tend to have a mild panic straight and blame yourself. i would presume most people just pay it because they don't want to worry about it. i am interested to get some key tips off you. if you get one today, what should people think about? don’t should people think about? don't anic, should people think about? don't panic. don't _ should people think about? don't panic, don't engage _ should people think about? don't panic, don't engage with - should people think about? don't panic, don't engage with a i should people think about? don't panic, don't engage with a private parking _ panic, don't engage with a private parking operator, ignore the time limits— parking operator, ignore the time limits and — parking operator, ignore the time limits and conditions, go straight to customer services, speak to the landowner— to customer services, speak to the landowner in the first instance, try to cancel— landowner in the first instance, try to cancel it — landowner in the first instance, try to cancel it. if the metre was broken. _ to cancel it. if the metre was broken, for example, take a photograph. key evidence is crucial. and also. _ photograph. key evidence is crucial. and also, the cameras don't know who the keeper— and also, the cameras don't know who the keeper or— and also, the cameras don't know who the keeper or the driver is of the vehicle — the keeper or the driver is of the vehicle so — the keeper or the driver is of the vehicle. so never reveal who the keeper— vehicle. so never reveal who the keeper or— vehicle. so never reveal who the keeper or the driver is. if you do eventually— keeper or the driver is. if you do eventually engage with the parking operator. _ eventually engage with the parking operator, never reveal who the keeper — operator, never reveal who the keeper or— operator, never reveal who the keeper or the driver is, because it is keep— keeper or the driver is, because it is keep reliability in england and wales. _ is keep reliability in england and wales, but in scotland and northern ireland _ wales, but in scotland and northern ireland there is no keeper
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liability _ ireland there is no keeper liability. just keep that to yourself. liability. just keep that to yourself-— liability. just keep that to ourself. ., . yourself. really good advice. definitely — yourself. really good advice. definitely worth _ yourself. really good advice. definitely worth challenging l yourself. really good advice. | definitely worth challenging it yourself. really good advice. i definitely worth challenging it if you think it has not been appropriately issued. i did appeal one once and i had not been feeling well and i have been to the doctor, and they were fine about it. it does work. �* ,., , and they were fine about it. it does work. �* .., , ., and they were fine about it. it does work. . ,., , ., ., work. also, it is worth mentioning that not all— work. also, it is worth mentioning that not all days _ work. also, it is worth mentioning that not all days are _ work. also, it is worth mentioning that not all days are busily i work. also, it is worth mentioning that not all days are busily -- i that not all days are busily —— disabilities are visible. covid, cancer, — disabilities are visible. covid, cancer, dyslexia, one in ten of the populati°“_ cancer, dyslexia, one in ten of the population in england and wales has dyslexia _ population in england and wales has dyslexia. that is up to 6 million people — dyslexia. that is up to 6 million people. these cameras do not take into account things like that. dyslexia _ into account things like that. dyslexia is a protected characteristic.- dyslexia is a protected characteristic. ., ~ ., dyslexia is a protected characteristic. ., ., characteristic. thank you for coming in. time now to get the news, travel and weather where you are. good morning from bbc london, i'm tolu adeoye. a man has been found guilty of killing a pensioner 20 years ago after new dna techniques linked him to the crime.
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86—year—old hilda lockert died two weeks as a result of injuries sustained after being robbed in brixton in april in 2001. 39—year—old junior young has been convicted of her manslaughter. his dna was found on the handle of a stolen shopping bag. the estimated cost of upgrading haringey council offices has got up to £52 million. the haringey council offices has got up to £52 million-— to £52 million. the council leader has said it _ to £52 million. the council leader has said it is _ to £52 million. the council leader has said it is down _ to £52 million. the council leader has said it is down to _ to £52 million. the council leader has said it is down to adding - to £52 million. the council leader has said it is down to adding a . to £52 million. the council leader. has said it is down to adding a new annex and not down to spiralling gusts. a six—year—old girl from haringey has written a book about her experience of hair loss. del na has alopecia, a condition which has caused her hair to fall out from the age of four. despite children making fun of her at school because of her differences, she's learnt to embrace her appearance and has written a book about it. someone at school asked
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me if i was a boy. another child made fun of me. after school i would cry and my mum would look at me and repeat what we say every day, "i am brave, i am smart, i am beautiful." last year the garden museum is at risk of closure due to the pandemic. now it has a brand—new president. alan titchmarsh has been invited to champion the cause. we will hear about that at 6:30pm. severe delays on the tube. for all other travel information tune into your local bbc radio station. onto the weather now with kate kinsella. good morning. it's a chilly start again this morning. temperatures very close to zero. so a little bit of frost and mist and fog patches too.
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high pressure is in charge but around the outside of the high—pressure rolls in the cloud. so the mist and fog quite slow to lift this morning, some bright and sunny spells. that cloud, variable amounts really through the course of the day coming around that high. the wind is light and temperatures reaching a maximum ofjust 9 celsius. feeling once again quite chilly. overnight tonight, variable amounts of cloud again. one or two clearer spells. underneath the clearer spells, could see some mist and fog developing. temperatures again low single figures, around 2 celsius. into tomorrow, any mist and fog patches we do get will be slow to clear through tomorrow morning. high pressure still in charge for now but we will see this cold front slowly sinking south. that's overnight wednesday and into thursday, bringing drizzle potentially. it clears away the cloud though as we into thursday itself. some sunny spells and low pressure takes over by the end of the week. turning the weather increasingly unsettled and quite chilly as we head into the weekend.
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i'm back with the latest from the bbc london in an hour. bye for now. hello, this is breakfast with nina warhurst and dan walker. mps have voted to approve changes to the way a new cap on the cost of social care in england is calculated, despite a big conservative rebellion. critics have said the plans could mean poorer households end up paying more. jeremy hunt, former health secretary and current chair of the health and social care select committee joins us now. this is a measure you describe as disappointing and stingy. how did you vote last night and why? i was you vote last night and why? i was conflicted- — you vote last night and why? i was conflicted- i— you vote last night and why? i was conflicted. i ended _ you vote last night and why? i was conflicted. i ended up _ you vote last night and why? i —" conflicted. i ended up abstaining. it is a big disappointment they have changed the way the cap is calculated but it is a step forward, a step forward for poorer families. at the moment your savings have to go down to £23,000 before you get
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any help with care home costs, if you have dementia or anything like that. underthis you have dementia or anything like that. under this change he will get help when they get down to £100,000 or less. it will be significant extra help. i cannot pretend it is not as much as we hoped for. you wear one other _ not as much as we hoped for. you wear one other number of abstentions. 19 conservatives voted against. it squeaked through. this could ultimately be a missed opportunity to make any change. it is a step in the right direction, just not as big as we hoped for. the mistake would be to say problems in social care are an issue of how we calculate eligibility for this cap. the real problems in social pair, funding for local authorities, that is what they are struggling with right now. that is why a&e departments are finding they cannot get beds for patients because hospitals cannot discharge people into the community and also the
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workforce issues, the health foundation say we will need more than 600,000 extra people in the care sector by 2030. we really need a long—term plan as to where we are going to get these people from, how we will train them, well some of them come from overseas? all of these things. we do not have that. at the moment there is real workforce pressure. there are much bigger issues on the front line ban issues around the cap. we bigger issues on the front line ban issues around the cap.— bigger issues on the front line ban issues around the cap. we know the increase in — issues around the cap. we know the increase in national— issues around the cap. we know the increase in national insurance - issues around the cap. we know the increase in national insurance won't| increase in national insurance won't cover all the amount of money needed. the government promised in 2019 people will not lose their homes to pay for care. we know that is not true and is disingenuous to suggest so. hat is not true and is disingenuous to suggest sm— suggest so. not as generous as eo - le suggest so. not as generous as people like — suggest so. not as generous as people like me _ suggest so. not as generous as people like me wanted, - suggest so. not as generous as people like me wanted, or- suggest so. not as generous as people like me wanted, or the l people like me wanted, or the legislation i took through parliament in 20141 legislation i took through parliament in 2014 i was never subsequently enacted. it is a step in the right direction and will make it easierfor many
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in the right direction and will make it easier for many people to keep their homes. i think now when this legislation finally get on the statute books but it will be possible for future governments, or this government even better to make their way the cap is calculated more generous so it can help more people. one step in the right direction, one would hope, for two or three but i still think it would help more people than the current system. you would agree — people than the current system. you would agree it _ people than the current system. you would agree it undermines a premise people would not lose their homes. if your home is worth £100,000, when the money is taken out of it, you would have to sell your house. it does not help as many people keep houses. underthe does not help as many people keep houses. under the law no one has to sell a house because you can defer any care costs until after you die. it will not protect assets of as many people as we would hope for. we should still remember for the poorest people they would get more help earlier than they would currently get. that is where it is
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an improvement on what we have today. if we are going to deal with the big issues in the social care sector, we need to treat them in the same as the nhs. the nhs has a ten year plan said it can think forward much further ahead and make the transformation plans. we introduce that into you and 18. that made a big difference in helping the nhs be ready for the pandemic for example. we have not had that the social care sector. it is a long time overdue with gave the social care sector that stability we have for the nhs. you will argue the government should produce projections as to how many staff the nhs will need in future years. is this something you could have done as health secretary and mist? i have done as health secretary and mist? . . , , ., mist? i increase the number of doctors and — mist? i increase the number of doctors and nurses _ mist? i increase the number of doctors and nurses by - mist? i increase the number of doctors and nurses by 25%. - mist? i increase the number ofj doctors and nurses by 25%. i'm mist? i increase the number of. doctors and nurses by 25%. i'm a mist? i increase the number of- doctors and nurses by 25%. i'm a big and important steps. not a single additional doctor has yetjoined the
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workforce as a result of those new medical schools because we did that five years ago and it takes seven years to train a doctor. what i am arguing today is we need to completely overhaul the way we decide how many doctors and nurses we train. it is not a matter of one health secretary deciding it is a good thing to do and another not wanting to do it, they have a permanent system in place because people on the front line are desperate. we had 93,000 vacancies at the moment. we know there is not an overnight solution. the one thing we can do is tell them we are training enough doctors, nurses, midwives and other professionals for the future, so there will be a solution in time.— the future, so there will be a solution in time. there will be a la. solution in time. there will be a la: until solution in time. there will be a lag until the _ solution in time. there will be a lag untilthe roles— solution in time. there will be a lag until the roles are _ solution in time. there will be a lag until the roles are filled. - lag until the roles are filled. there will be an opportunity to raise taxes to save the nhs will cost more over the next decade to get the doctors and nurses in place.
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should they do that? that get the doctors and nurses in place. should they do that?— should they do that? that is what it has done with _ should they do that? that is what it has done with the _ should they do that? that is what it has done with the health _ should they do that? that is what it has done with the health and - should they do that? that is what it has done with the health and pair . has done with the health and pair levy. it is a very difficult thing to do. they had put up national insurance by 1.25% from next april. that was a painful thing to do, not popular with many conservative supporters. but it was the right thing to do for the nhs and care system. to go further than that would be asking a lot. that is more than gordon brown did in 2001 when he put up national insurance by 1%. what people want to know is the money will be spent wisely. in order to do that we must demonstrate we have enough doctors and nurses to do all the extra work we want. without that money will be wasted. that is
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why it is so important that alongside the extra funding we completely overhaul the way we plan our workforce in the future. imilli completely overhaul the way we plan our workforce in the future.— our workforce in the future. will be an uinu our workforce in the future. will be arguing about _ our workforce in the future. will be arguing about publishing _ arguing about publishing projections? will you be using any kids cartoons and allergies? llilul’hen projections? will you be using any kids cartoons and allergies? when i heard those — kids cartoons and allergies? when i heard those stories, _ kids cartoons and allergies? when i heard those stories, my _ kids cartoons and allergies? when i heard those stories, my youngest l heard those stories, my youngest child was seven. she was a great fan of peppa pig and i was pleased he managed to escape ever going there. i will leave it at that if i may. people are saying at the shang colic and he had to lean on a children's cartoon in order to get out of a sticky position. the cartoon in order to get out of a sticky position.— cartoon in order to get out of a sticky position. the point he was makin: sticky position. the point he was making about — sticky position. the point he was making about peppa _ sticky position. the point he was making about peppa pig - sticky position. the point he was making about peppa pig it - sticky position. the point he was making about peppa pig it is - sticky position. the point he was making about peppa pig it is an| making about peppa pig it is an extraordinary success story for the british creative industries. the speech did not go particularly well. the bigger picture is what matters
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to ordinary people, like the vista programme, which is by far the biggest anywhere in europe. —— said the step programme. we have a better chance of having a normal christmas. that is the kind of thing that will matter more to most people. mani; matter more to most people. many thanks. i matter more to most people. many thanks- i am — matter more to most people. many thanks. i am glad _ matter more to most people. many thanks. i am glad to _ matter more to most people. many thanks. i am glad to see _ matter more to most people. many thanks. i am glad to see that - matter more to most people. many thanks. i am glad to see that peppa pig is popular in your household as well. let see how kevin sinfield is getting on. sally is in headingley where it is due to finish. he is going through that barrier because he is doing it for his friend. he has said much support along the way. i cannot tell you what a privilege it has been for the last few hours to beyond the last stages of this journey with kevin sinfield and all
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of the support team who are following him. he said he wanted it to be tough and to go to a dark place. i think he is in the dark place. i think he is in the dark place now, even as the sun is coming up place now, even as the sun is coming up over headingley. it is a beautiful morning to welcome him back into the stadium where he has played so many times over the years. the crowd are starting to arrive now. there is a real sense of anticipation. heaven is struggling, walking and running. he goes. he is just by the university at the moment. this is the 23rd hour of a 24—hour run. he would have completed 101 miles for his friends, rob burrow, and everyone else he has been diagnosed with motor neurone disease. he is in pain. they saw him limping. he had a rest break earlier. he had to be carried down the steps of the caravan he had a
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break in. as you can see, walk, run, cruel. he is going to make it as the sun comes up over lately he has not got too far to go now. as he gets into the stadium, what about them he will have. i had three people here with me on the sofa who are all in huge aberration of kevin sinfield. —— huge admiration. what kevin is doing is phenomenalfor people living with this incurable disease. absolutely. kevin has been a beacon of hope for our community for well over a year now. and he did 77 we couldn't believe it. this is a step up couldn't believe it. this is a step up in terms of phenomenal achievement. we are so grateful to him and rob and his family for the awareness they have raised about motor neurone disease. we
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awareness they have raised about motor neurone disease.— awareness they have raised about motor neurone disease. we are seeing now the mental— motor neurone disease. we are seeing now the mental strength, _ motor neurone disease. we are seeing now the mental strength, the - now the mental strength, the determination kick in. he is done in, completely done in. that is not a technical term, he is broken. it a technical term, he is broken. it shows he is almost transcending from being a rugby player, i think it has been forgotten how great he was as a rugby player. to see him do this is incredible. everyone is emotional and enjoying the occasion of it. the awareness and money they are raising is amazing. awareness and money they are raising is amazinu. ~ ., , awareness and money they are raising is amazinu. . ., , ., is amazing. what is it about kevin that makes _ is amazing. what is it about kevin that makes him _ is amazing. what is it about kevin that makes him unable _ is amazing. what is it about kevin that makes him unable to - is amazing. what is it about kevin that makes him unable to do - is amazing. what is it about kevin | that makes him unable to do this? how is he keeping going? the sheer will and desire. _ how is he keeping going? the sheer will and desire. he _ how is he keeping going? the sheer will and desire. he is _ how is he keeping going? the sheer will and desire. he is doing - how is he keeping going? the sheer will and desire. he is doing it - how is he keeping going? the sheer will and desire. he is doing it for. will and desire. he is doing it for everybody suffering with mnd. he just has that... whenever there is a model professional, that is what he was in rugby. he has passion, drive and determination. he doesn't have any energy left nothing left but he is still going. you
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any energy left nothing left but he is still going-— is still going. you know him well. it has been _ is still going. you know him well. it has been so _ is still going. you know him well. it has been so emotional- is still going. you know him well. | it has been so emotional following this journey. it has been so emotional following thisjourney. the it has been so emotional following this journey. the last year and a half has been incredibly emotional. when isil kevin, we could not speak because he was on the verge of tears. what has it been like for you and the rest of the club to watch this? ~ ., , ., and the rest of the club to watch this? ~ .,, ., ., .,, , this? when rob got the diagnosis, it was heartbreaking, _ this? when rob got the diagnosis, it was heartbreaking, sad. _ this? when rob got the diagnosis, it was heartbreaking, sad. out - this? when rob got the diagnosis, it was heartbreaking, sad. out of - was heartbreaking, sad. out of adversity, kevin and the friendship and the bond that group of players had and what he is doing, he wanted to look after rob. that was the fascination of canon. what he is doing in terms of raising money and awareness, it is the bond of friendship that comes through. he is a diamond other guy. anything he does is brilliant. he could do anything. —— diamond of a guide. you
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said at the bbc, everyone needs someone like him. everyone is immensely proud when he was at the club and played on the field. he always did it with great humility. what he is like. so successful but such a top, lovely guy as well. last night we were on the streets of mansfield and people were coming out just to see kevin. they get him. i want to thank the bbc. you are absolutely brilliant, you and can. you have been amazing. —— dan. you are part of the rhinos family now. £50 million from the government. kevin will top three and a half million pounds which is astonishing. one special person has arrived in the last few minutes. the reason
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that kevin is doing this. this is rob burrow are riding with his family a couple of minutes ago, all wrapped up because it is absolutely freezing cold. —— all arriving. he is here and going to be here to see kevin arrive. also there really such a thing is rob's wife lindsey and daughter will run the last mile with him. i daughter will run the last mile with him. ., ., ~' daughter will run the last mile with him. ., ., ~ , him. i do not think there will be d in: him. i do not think there will be drying -- _ him. i do not think there will be drying -- dry — him. i do not think there will be drying -- dry eye _ him. i do not think there will be drying -- dry eye in _ him. i do not think there will be drying -- dry eye in here. - him. i do not think there will be drying -- dry eye in here. let's| him. i do not think there will be i drying -- dry eye in here. let's go to my colleague. _ drying -- dry eye in here. let's go to my colleague, tania _ drying -- dry eye in here. let's go to my colleague, tania arnold, . drying -- dry eye in here. let's go. to my colleague, tania arnold, who is waiting to see kevin sinfield. he is waiting to see kevin sinfield. he is not far away now.— is not far away now. they are 'ust cominu is not far away now. they are 'ust coming up — is not far away now. they are 'ust coming up the i is not far away now. they are 'ust coming up the hilli is not far away now. they are 'ust coming up the hill in i is not far away now. they are 'ust coming up the hill in the i is not far away now. they are just | coming up the hill in the distance. kevin is going pretty slowly and it is starting to hurt. we are at the
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100 mile mark. when he gets it he just has an extra mile to go. with me is professor and jones, who has masterminded the support team behind this. how hard is it been for kevin in the night?— in the night? really hard. we lanned in the night? really hard. we planned the _ in the night? really hard. we planned the route. _ in the night? really hard. we planned the route. some - in the night? really hard. we| planned the route. some legs in the night? really hard. we - planned the route. some legs were longer— planned the route. some legs were longer than we thought. he had five minutes— longer than we thought. he had five minutes break and had to go again. he has— minutes break and had to go again. he has not— minutes break and had to go again. he has not slept once but he has worked _ he has not slept once but he has worked hard and given everything to this. ., . ., ., , this. you are going to be running the last leg- _ this. you are going to be running the last leg. what _ this. you are going to be running the last leg. what an _ this. you are going to be running the last leg. what an ethic - this. you are going to be running| the last leg. what an ethic nurses from kevin. the last leg. what an ethic nurses from kevin-— from kevin. incredible, 'ust amazing. i from kevin. incredible, 'ust amazing. we i from kevin. incredible, 'ust amazing, we are i from kevin. incredible, 'ust amazing, we are so i from kevin. incredible, just amazing, we are so proud l from kevin. incredible, just| amazing, we are so proud of from kevin. incredible, just - amazing, we are so proud of him. from kevin. incredible, just _ amazing, we are so proud of him. you are auoin amazing, we are so proud of him. you are going to — amazing, we are so proud of him. are going to be doing the last mile. it is an honour to run with him and it is amazing — it is an honour to run with him and it is amazing what he has done. what does it mean — it is amazing what he has done. what does it mean teal _ it is amazing what he has done. what does it mean teal family _ it is amazing what he has done. hisusgit does it mean teal family what kevin is doing? it
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does it mean teal family what kevin is doinu ? . , does it mean teal family what kevin is doinr? . , does it mean teal family what kevin isdoinu? . , . does it mean teal family what kevin is doinr? . , . ., is doing? it means so much. -- to our is doing? it means so much. -- to yourfamily- _ is doing? it means so much. -- to yourfamily- l— is doing? it means so much. -- to your family. i have _ is doing? it means so much. -- to your family. i have seen _ is doing? it means so much. -- to your family. i have seen kevin - is doing? it means so much. -- to your family. i have seen kevin in l is doing? it means so much. -- to your family. i have seen kevin in a fair few moments _ your family. i have seen kevin in a fair few moments down _ your family. i have seen kevin in a fair few moments down his - your family. i have seen kevin in a fair few moments down his career| your family. i have seen kevin in a . fair few moments down his career but he looks pretty broken. i am good, i am good. are you in a fit state? he needs to go and get some rest. he can barely actually walk in a straight line as he tries to get to that caravan to have a sit down. it has been an absolutely incredible effort. wow! uc him literally being heaved into the caravan. —— uc him. he needs a bit of a rest, sally. thank you very much indeed. what incredible pictures. that is kevin completing the last section of that part of the run. enzi and macy
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waiting for him. they are going to do the last mile with him. that will bring him back into headingley. the crowd is starting to arrive. you know what it is like to play on the pitch and hear the roar. what will the welcome they like? i pitch and hear the roar. what will the welcome they like?— the welcome they like? i was fortunate _ the welcome they like? i was fortunate to _ the welcome they like? i was fortunate to play _ the welcome they like? i was fortunate to play in _ the welcome they like? i was fortunate to play in the - the welcome they like? i was| fortunate to play in the game, the welcome they like? i was - fortunate to play in the game, we played bradford with rob. that was probably the most emotional game i have played in. i got substituted and rob came on. to see maisie running with lindsay, that will finish everyone off. i running with lindsay, that will finish everyone off.— running with lindsay, that will finish everyone off. i don't think he will want _ finish everyone off. i don't think he will want to _ finish everyone off. i don't think he will want to see _ finish everyone off. i don't think he will want to see her - finish everyone off. i don't think he will want to see her running l finish everyone off. i don't think. he will want to see her running at this time — he will want to see her running at this time stop she runs for her school — this time stop she runs for her school. . .. this time stop she runs for her school. . ,, . ., . , school. talk about how much this means for —
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school. talk about how much this means for the _ school. talk about how much this means for the whole _ school. talk about how much this means for the whole mnd - school. talk about how much this - means for the whole mnd community. it is notjust people here, people at home — it is notjust people here, people at home have _ it is notjust people here, people at home have been _ it is notjust people here, people at home have been cheering - it is notjust people here, people at home have been cheering him| it is notjust people here, people - at home have been cheering him on. he has— at home have been cheering him on. he has been— at home have been cheering him on. he has been such _ at home have been cheering him on. he has been such a _ at home have been cheering him on. he has been such a beacon - at home have been cheering him on. he has been such a beacon of- at home have been cheering him on. he has been such a beacon of hope i he has been such a beacon of hope and we _ he has been such a beacon of hope and we cannot— he has been such a beacon of hope and we cannot thank— he has been such a beacon of hope and we cannot thank him _ he has been such a beacon of hope and we cannot thank him enough. i and we cannot thank him enough. fantastio — and we cannot thank him enough. fantastic. thank— and we cannot thank him enough. fantastic. thank you _ and we cannot thank him enough. fantastic. thank you very - and we cannot thank him enough. fantastic. thank you very much i fantastic. thank you very much indeed. not long to wait now. do stay with us. we have a really special moment coming up on bbc breakfast as we welcome kevin sinfield. he has run 100 miles and just has the extra mile to do now before he is back here in headingley. we will bring you that moment live on the programme. he will have brief rest and then embark on that mile. lots of you have been asking about how to get in touch. they literally put mnd in the search engine and the mnd website came up. go to leeds rhinos and go to their website. you can find a way to
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donate. i think he initially planned to raise £100,000 and has gone way beyond that already. you can see how much pain he is in. hard not to get emotional because the bond of friendship is so strong. everyone needs a friend like him in their lives. all the support and all the people who had dug really deep and have turned out to see him do that today can run alongside him, cared for him, looked after him. he has one mile to go and we will show you that live on bbc breakfast at eight o'clock this morning. a deserved break. let's find out what the weather will be like for the final mile. good morning. the temperature is hovering around three degrees. no wonder everyone is feeling cold. cloud in parts of the country. in deadly some cloud around. notjust dudley but many
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areas. —— in dudley. in wales, three degrees, that is in south wales and cardiff. edinburgh five. degrees, that is in south wales and cardiff. edinburghfive. blackpool, 9 degrees. if you are under cloud not as cold as yesterday. clear skies in the south, sam frost to look out for. but mist to look out for as well. the fog was slowly left. most of us will hang onto some cloud. patchy rain in the north and west of scotland accompanied by gusty winds. some breaks in northern ireland and england and wales. a lot of cloud which is sinking southwards. we hang on to sunshine in parts of east anglia, the south midlands and the south—west. for the channel islands and pentacle are some showers on and off through the course of the day. temperatures are roughly nine to 11 degrees. the average at this time of year is
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seven to 11 north to south. this evening and overnight we hang onto a lot of plaid. it needs further south. we will hang on to clear spells as well. he patchy mist and fog will reform and locally we will see a touch of frost. at the same time the weather front bringing rain will cross scotland and northern ireland. behind that will be some showers. tomorrow it continues its journey sinking southwards. any patchy mist and fog overnight will be slow to live tomorrow. brighter skies in between. behind the weather front for scotland and northern ireland we will have a day of sunshine and showers. blustery and windy across the far north once again. some of them will be wintry on the higher ground and it will feel cooler. on thursday morning there goes the weather front. in areas exposed to the wind, especially along the coast, we will see some showers. a lot of dry
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weather and sunshine but it will feel cold. the other thing is there will be snow on the hills and the mountains. then things change. low pressure comes in. it will bring in rain and gusty wind as it pushes southwards. you can see this wrap around. we will have rain coming backin around. we will have rain coming back in the north and west. that is likely to be wintry, especially on the hills. it will feel cold, six in aberdeen and five in norwich and nine as we push towards cardiff. into the weekend it remains fairly unsettled with the low—pressure nearby. cloudy at times, there will be main at times and wintry showers at times. it will also be windy at times as well. and it will feel cold. thank you for that. we will see you after eight o'clock this morning. i do hope kevin is wrapped up warm in that caravan.
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he was not up for a chat. saving energy. jane is here today talking about manchester united again in the headlines. temporary manager michael carrick was put in charge. some very interesting and strong admissions from captain harry maguire about it. harry maguire says he and the players take some responsibility for the sacking of solskjaer. the captain was sitting alongside caretaker boss michael carrick who takes charge for the first time tonight in the champions league. they head into this evening's game against villarreal with the knowledge that a win would send them through to the knockout stage. carrick — who won the champions league as a united player — has been put in temporary charge. speaking about his former manager, maguire admitted that the players hadn't performed well enough for him. we haven't been good enough. we know
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that individually, collectively as a team, as players. we know that, we spoke about that. now we got to look forward and get this club back to where it was. in the last two years and obviously the last humans have been nowhere near good enough. like i said, the players take huge responsibility for that as well. well, the length of time he's in charge will very much depend of who united decide to appoint permanently. former tottenham boss mauricio pochettino is said to be interested — and he could be available quickly. pochettino isn't completely happy at his current club paris saint—germain, where he's essentially first—team coach, under sporting director leonardo. he's believed to be open to taking the united job, and what's more, his team play manchester city tomorrow in the champions league, so he's expected to be in manchester at some point today. i would imagine he will be asked about that in his media conference
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later. england manager gareth southgate has said the squad has a great opportunity in front of them, after he signed a new contract to keep him in the job until the end of 2024. southgate's been in charge for five years, overseeing their best performance in more than half a century in leading them to the final of the euros this summer. his deal was due to end after next year's world cup in qatar, but he'll now be in charge for the european championship in germany two years later. british cyclist mark cavendish says he is overwhelmed and thankful for the support he's received since he crashed in a competition in belgium on sunday. cavendish was involved in the high speed collision during the madison, which left him with broken ribs and a collasped lung. he had to be taken to hospital on a stretcher but he's expected to be released later today. incredible that he came out of that with just a few broken ribs by the way. it was a terrible crash. recovering well. thank you. a busy morning this morning. if you have
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just switched on, one of the main thing is we are doing on the programme is following kevin sinfield, who yesterday on the programme started a 101 mile challenge in 24 as to try to help support his friend rob burrow and raise money for mnd and a local hospital in leeds as well. he has one mile to go. he is having a very short break and embarking on the final mile in the next few minutes. stay with us, headlines coming up.
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good morning, welcome to breakfast with nina warhurst and dan walker. our headlines today. mps vote in favour of a controversial change to the way people pay for social care in england, despite a significant conservative rebellion. at least 46 people are killed after a bus catches fire after crashing in bulgaria. kevin sinfield is on to his last mile. ~ . . kevin sinfield is on to his last mile. . . . . , . , mile. we are live at headingley as kevin sinfield _ mile. we are live at headingley as kevin sinfield makes _ mile. we are live at headingley as kevin sinfield makes his _ mile. we are live at headingley as kevin sinfield makes his final- kevin sinfield makes his final approach. he has run all of yesterday and through all of last night. he is broken, but he will not be stopping. the reason why? rob burrow, his best friend, who has
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been diagnosed with motor neurone disease, is here to welcome him home. good morning. a cloudy start from many areas. not as cold as it was yesterday. the cloud has remained broken and that is where we have some frost and patchy fog, but also some sunshine. details later in the programme. it's tuesday 23rd november. our main story. a controversial change to the way people pay for social care in england has been narrowly approved by mps, despite warnings that poorer households could end up paying more. the prime minister has insisted the new cap would still be "incredibly generous", but he still faced a conservative rebellion in the vote. our political correspondent helen catt reports. the cost of paying for care can be high. forsome it
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the cost of paying for care can be high. for some it can wipe out nearly everything they have saved. the government won the vote last night but the result was tight. the e es-mac night but the result was tight. the eyes-mac to _ night but the result was tight. isie: eyes—mac to the night but the result was tight. tsie: eyes—mac to the right, night but the result was tight. tsi9 eyes—mac to the right, 272, night but the result was tight. tsi9: eyes—mac to the right, 272, the nose—mac to the left, 246. under the plan, nose—mac to the left, 246. underthe plan, if nose—mac to the left, 246. under the plan, if someone has a house worth £120,000, they will still have to pay £86,000 themselves. even though they qualify for some council help. they will be left with just over a quarter of the value of their home. if an individual has a house worth 500,000, they will have to pay 86,000, but will keep over 80% of the value of their house to pass on. let me remove all doubt on this issue. no one will lose from these reforms compared to the system we have now. and the overwhelming majority will win.— have now. and the overwhelming majority will win. labour argued the lan didn't majority will win. labour argued the plan didn't live _ majority will win. labour argued the plan didn't live up _ majority will win. labour argued the plan didn't live up to _ majority will win. labour argued the plan didn't live up to the _ majority will win. labour argued the plan didn't live up to the promises l plan didn't live up to the promises of the government. pm?
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plan didn't live up to the promises of the government.— of the government. why has the government _ of the government. why has the government moved _ of the government. why has the government moved away - of the government. why has the government moved away from l of the government. why has the l government moved away from the position— government moved away from the position of— government moved away from the position ofjust a few months ago when _ position ofjust a few months ago when it— position ofjust a few months ago when it published ahead of a vote on increasing _ when it published ahead of a vote on increasing national insurance, and move _ increasing national insurance, and move to _ increasing national insurance, and move to a — increasing national insurance, and move to a policy now which disproportionately benefits those with greater assets, which surely cannot _ with greater assets, which surely cannot be — with greater assets, which surely cannot be fair?— with greater assets, which surely cannot be fair? :, , :, cannot be fair? some tories were not ha - cannot be fair? some tories were not happy either- — cannot be fair? some tories were not happy either. there _ cannot be fair? some tories were not happy either. there is _ cannot be fair? some tories were not happy either. there is real— cannot be fair? some tories were not happy either. there is real because . happy either. there is real because on benches — happy either. there is real because on benches about _ happy either. there is real because on benches about the _ happy either. there is real because on benches about the distribution l happy either. there is real because | on benches about the distribution of the relative losses and the worry that those less well off are going to be hit hardest from the government's amendment tonight. 19 conservatives voted against the government. many more tories chose not to vote. that is despite ministers arguing the case strongly with their colleagues. it seems for some it is an argument they have yet to win. helen catt, bbc news, westminster. we'rejoined now by our chief political correspondent adam fleming. this was a tricky vote at the end of a difficult day for the prime minister?— a difficult day for the prime minister? . . ,:, a difficult day for the prime minister? . . . , minister? yeah, there are so many different opinions _ minister? yeah, there are so many different opinions on _ minister? yeah, there are so many different opinions on the _ different opinions on the conservative backbenchers about this issue _ conservative backbenchers about this issue. people are unhappy about the
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changes— issue. people are unhappy about the changes to _ issue. people are unhappy about the changes to —— to the proposed cap, because _ changes to —— to the proposed cap, because i_ changes to —— to the proposed cap, because i think it is unfair towards people _ because i think it is unfair towards people with fewer assets, in very expensive — people with fewer assets, in very expensive house. then you get people that are _ expensive house. then you get people that are unhappy because these changes— that are unhappy because these changes were announced at the last minute _ changes were announced at the last minute and — changes were announced at the last minute and parliament didn't have a lot of— minute and parliament didn't have a lot of time _ minute and parliament didn't have a lot of time to them. there has been no impact _ lot of time to them. there has been no impact assessment in detail about who will— no impact assessment in detail about who will be _ no impact assessment in detail about who will be impacted. then you get people _ who will be impacted. then you get people who, they went along with the government, but only went along begrudgingly. they are not happy. that adds — begrudgingly. they are not happy. that adds up to this soup of the government only getting this vote through — government only getting this vote through. it also means when this new piece _ through. it also means when this new piece of— through. it also means when this new piece of logos to the house of lords, — piece of logos to the house of lords, i— piece of logos to the house of lords, i think it will get even trickier— lords, i think it will get even trickier there. lords, i think it will get even trickierthere. so lords, i think it will get even trickier there. so we will be talking _ trickier there. so we will be talking about these arguments for a little while yet. and as you said, yesterday's vote in the evening came on top _ yesterday's vote in the evening came on top of— yesterday's vote in the evening came on top of boris johnson's speed yesterday's vote in the evening came on top of borisjohnson's speed in the morning, which the reviews say was chaotic— the morning, which the reviews say was chaotic at best, which means that some — was chaotic at best, which means that some conservative mps are having _ that some conservative mps are having realjitters about how the government is handling things overall — overall. adam, thank you. at least 45 people have died
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after a bus caught fire on a motorway in western bulgaria overnight. some of the victims were children. it's thought seven passengers were saved and are now in hospital. the bus is believed to have been travelling from turkey to north macedonia. our central europe correspondent nick thorpe, is in budapest. nick, what do we know so far? well, our understanding is at about two o'clock— well, our understanding is at about two o'clock in the morning local time, _ two o'clock in the morning local time, the — two o'clock in the morning local time, the bus was one of three or four coaches _ time, the bus was one of three or four coaches on its way back from istanbul— four coaches on its way back from lstanbul to— four coaches on its way back from istanbul to north macedonia, cutting across— istanbul to north macedonia, cutting across the _ istanbul to north macedonia, cutting across the corner of bulgaria. it crashed — across the corner of bulgaria. it crashed into the crash barrier on the side — crashed into the crash barrier on the side of— crashed into the crash barrier on the side of the motorway. the local mayor, _ the side of the motorway. the local mayor, interestingly, has said it is a place _ mayor, interestingly, has said it is a place notorious for accidents, and also that— a place notorious for accidents, and also that visibility was low at the time _ also that visibility was low at the time it— also that visibility was low at the time. it was raining at the time of this terrible — time. it was raining at the time of this terrible disaster. many— this terrible disaster. many thanks. let's take you straight to leeds. tanya arnold is there,
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hoping to set so kevin sinfield off on the final mile of his epic journey. good morning. journey. good morninu. _, :, journey. good morninu. :, , good morning. good morning. kevin is hobbhnu good morning. good morning. kevin is hobblin: to good morning. good morning. kevin is hobbling to the — good morning. good morning. kevin is hobbling to the final— good morning. good morning. kevin is hobbling to the final stop. _ good morning. good morning. kevin is hobbling to the final stop. kevin, - good morning. good morning. kevin is hobbling to the final stop. kevin, i - hobbling to the final stop. kevin, i asked you the stupid question, how are you feeling?— asked you the stupid question, how are you feeling? yeah, i feel drunk. not that i have _ are you feeling? yeah, i feel drunk. not that i have enjoyed _ are you feeling? yeah, i feel drunk. not that i have enjoyed many - are you feeling? yeah, i feel drunk. not that i have enjoyed many times j not that i have enjoyed many times but i not that i have enjoyed many times but i feel— not that i have enjoyed many times but i feel drunk. really tired. it has been — but i feel drunk. really tired. it has been really tough. you but i feel drunk. really tired. it has been really tough. you have 'ust not this has been really tough. you have 'ust get this extra — has been really tough. you have 'ust got this extra mile. i has been really tough. you have 'ust got this extra mile. you i has been really tough. you have 'ust got this extra mile. you will�* has been really tough. you have just got this extra mile. you will have . got this extra mile. you will have macy and lindsay alongside you. it's going to be emotional, this bit, isn't it? ~ , , :, isn't it? well, it will be slow, i know that! _ isn't it? well, it will be slow, i know that! not _ isn't it? well, it will be slow, i know that! not because - isn't it? well, it will be slow, i know that! not because of - isn't it? well, it will be slow, i. know that! not because of macy isn't it? well, it will be slow, i- know that! not because of macy and lindsay. _ know that! not because of macy and lindsay. by— know that! not because of macy and lindsay, by the way. it's me and dave _ lindsay, by the way. it's me and dave dave _ lindsay, by the way. it's me and dave. dave has been wonderful. he has done _ dave. dave has been wonderful. he has done the full 100 miles so far. we lost _ has done the full 100 miles so far. we lost a — has done the full 100 miles so far. we lost a runner yesterday, chris, who we _ we lost a runner yesterday, chris, who we were all heartbroken about. he has— who we were all heartbroken about. he has not— who we were all heartbroken about. he has not been here. but we will try to _ he has not been here. but we will try to enjoy— he has not been here. but we will try to enjoy this, even though i feel like — try to enjoy this, even though i feel like i'm walking broken glass. i feel like i'm walking broken glass. l have _ feel like i'm walking broken glass. l have to _ feel like i'm walking broken glass. i have to say, i have seen you moving smoother in your day. what an
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achievement. 100 miles. want to go? yeah, someone said i was moving faster— yeah, someone said i was moving faster than— yeah, someone said i was moving faster than i— yeah, someone said i was moving faster than i did when i played! it is a compliment, to be honest. we better let is a compliment, to be honest. better let you is a compliment, to be honest. - better let you get on your way, kevin. . .. better let you get on your way, kevin. :, ~i ,, better let you get on your way, kevin-_ they - better let you get on your way, kevin._ they are - better let you get on your way, i kevin._ they are about better let you get on your way, - kevin._ they are about to kevin. thank you. they are about to set off on that _ kevin. thank you. they are about to set off on that extra _ kevin. thank you. they are about to set off on that extra mile. _ kevin. thank you. they are about to set off on that extra mile. they're i set off on that extra mile. they're heading your way, sally. set off on that extra mile. they're heading yourway, sally. one set off on that extra mile. they're heading your way, sally. one more mile to go. and kevin will have done 101 miles. he has got macy with him. he has got lindsay with him. we've got an ambulance passing as well. the bicycles have been with him all the way. kevin is heading your way. i'm not sure how long it is going to take him to do this final mile, sally. but mikey is coming to you now. tanya, thank you so much. let's stay with these pictures of kevin as he sets off on his final mile. you can see lindsay and macy with him. as kevin said, macy is a great little runner. he will have to work really
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hard to keep up with her. having run 100 miles already, he has got one more mile still to go. there is macy ready to run. with her dad's best mate, kev. they will set off any second. they are a mile away from headingley, the place where kevin and rob play togetherfor headingley, the place where kevin and rob play together for many years. kevin was rob burrow is's captain from the age of 12. when you ask evan about why he is doing this, it is because he is still his captain, he is still his team—mate, hejust captain, he is still his team—mate, he just wants to be his team—mate once again, all these years later. you can see how hard that is for a cavern. the hardest thing, he says,
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is the stopping. —— for kevin. he has run in seven kilometre blogs. it is the stopping and starting that is proving physically very hard. here at headingley i don't know if you get a sense of it but the crowd is coming in. there has been a tremendous ovation for the leeds rhinos first team who have just arrived. they are in the stand at the moment. they are waiting for a cavern to arrive. the atmosphere here is building, as you can imagine. let's look back on the story of the last 23 hours and kevin sinfield's epic run.
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ten, nine, eight, seven, six, five, four, three, two, one... go! cheering. it is an epic challenge, running 101 miles in 24 hours. {so running 101 miles in 24 hours. go on, kev! running 101 miles in 24 hours. go on. kev! keep — running 101 miles in 24 hours. go on, kev! keep going, _ running 101 miles in 24 hours. go on, kev! keep going, mate. - running 101 miles in 24 hours. go on, kev! keep going, mate. wellj on, kev! keep going, mate. well done, on, kev! keep going, mate. well done. mate- _ on, kev! keep going, mate. well done. mate- i— on, kev! keep going, mate. well done, mate. iam _ on, kev! keep going, mate. well done, mate. i amjust_ on, kev! keep going, mate. well done, mate. i amjust eating - on, kev! keep going, mate. well| done, mate. i amjust eating jelly done, mate. i am 'ust eating 'elly babies. really i done, mate. i amjust eating 'elly babies. really buoyed * done, mate. i amjust eating 'elly babies. really buoyed by h done, mate. i amjust eating 'elly babies. really buoyed by the h babies. really buoyed by the support. it has been incredible. i can't thank people enough. the route takes kev from leicester, where he is coach, to leeds, where he was a rugby league legend. he has
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done a wonderful— he was a rugby league legend. he has done a wonderful thing, _ he was a rugby league legend. he has done a wonderful thing, really, - done a wonderful thing, really, really wonderful. i done a wonderful thing, really, really wonderful.— done a wonderful thing, really, really wonderful. i have never come across someone _ really wonderful. i have never come across someone so _ really wonderful. i have never come across someone so inspiring - really wonderful. i have never come across someone so inspiring in - really wonderful. i have never come across someone so inspiring in a - across someone so inspiring in a very— across someone so inspiring in a very long — across someone so inspiring in a very long time and i wish him all the best — very long time and i wish him all the best. he is an amazing man. amazing — the best. he is an amazing man. amazing man. the best. he is an amazing man. amazing man-— the best. he is an amazing man. amazing man. the illness is one of the worst out _ amazing man. the illness is one of the worst out there. _ amazing man. the illness is one of the worst out there. there - amazing man. the illness is one of the worst out there. there is - amazing man. the illness is one of the worst out there. there is no i the worst out there. there is no cure for it. it makes such a difference to the charity because it's not a well—known illness. he is it's not a well-known illness. he is raisint it's not a well-known illness. he is raising money _ it's not a well-known illness. he is raising money for _ it's not a well-known illness. he is raising money for the _ it's not a well-known illness. he is raising money for the mnd - raising money for the mnd association.— raising money for the mnd association. , , . association. rob is the same strain of more than _ association. rob is the same strain of more than your— association. rob is the same strain of more than your is _ association. rob is the same strain of more than your is my _ association. rob is the same strain of more than your is my sister, - association. rob is the same strain| of more than your is my sister, who passed _ of more than your is my sister, who passed away— of more than your is my sister, who passed away last year. it's just so damn _ passed away last year. it's just so damn horrible. a tough one, that one. rob made it tough for us coming out of nottingham. a few big hills, a bit
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tasty. but the sun is still shining. yeah, we're all right. we are all right. we have not started the fight yet. as day turns to night and the temperature drops, the support is still incredible. istale]!!! temperature drops, the support is still incredible.— still incredible. well done, guys. it means so _ still incredible. well done, guys. it means so much _ still incredible. well done, guys. it means so much you _ still incredible. well done, guys. it means so much you coming i still incredible. well done, guys. i it means so much you coming out. i can't thank you enough. thank you very, very much. can't thank you enough. thank you very. very much-— very, very much. hurray! take it awa ! away! three, two, eweyt — three, two, one a go! away! three, two, one a to! ., , three, two, one a go! kev has been runnint three, two, one a go! kev has been running seven _ three, two, one a go! kev has been running seven kilometres _ three, two, one a go! kev has been running seven kilometres an - three, two, one a go! kev has been running seven kilometres an hour . running seven kilometres an hour every hour since yesterday morning. look at this here. it's unbelievable. amazing support.
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cheering. as mile after mile rolls by, the challenge starts to take its toll. you can see the pain on kev�*s face. toll. you can see the pain on kev's face. :, :, �* , toll. you can see the pain on kev's face. :, :, �*, face. three, two, one, let's goal. but nothing _ face. three, two, one, let's goal. but nothing will _ face. three, two, one, let's goal. but nothing will stop _ face. three, two, one, let's goal. but nothing will stop him - face. three, two, one, let's goal. but nothing will stop him going . face. three, two, one, let's goal. i but nothing will stop him going the extra mile for his best friend. # what a difference a day makes. # what a difference a day makes. # 24 little hours. you can see how tough it is for him. ithink— you can see how tough it is for him. i think he _ you can see how tough it is for him. l think he is— you can see how tough it is for him. i think he is really digging in. you can see _ i think he is really digging in. you can see that. he is not quitting and he won't _ can see that. he is not quitting and he won't quit, that is how it he is. he's— he won't quit, that is how it he is. he's very— he won't quit, that is how it he is. he's very emotional, he's very tired — he's very emotional, he's very
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tired but _ he's very emotional, he's very tired. but we are all so proud of him _ him. #i him. # whata him. — # what a difference a day him. # what a difference a day makes. you are doing great, kev. well— you are doing great, kev. well done, mate. so, that was a couple of hours ago. as you can see, kev running through the night. he has got half a mile to go. he has almost made it on this 100 --100 mile go. he has almost made it on this 100 —— 100 mile epic challenge for his friend rob burrow. i am delighted to say that rob is with us. good morning, rob. amazing to see you. thank you so much for coming out in the cold to see us today. i know the reason you are here is obviously to support your best friend, kevin sinfield, who is taking part of this challenge,
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leading this challenge for you. jeff buruk, your dad, lovely to see you. he is almost here. it's been an incredibly tough night. we saw him at three orfour incredibly tough night. we saw him at three or four o'clock this morning and he was in a dark place. express how you feel about kevin sinfield for me now? haste express how you feel about kevin sinfield for me now?— express how you feel about kevin sinfield for me now? we can't really exress. sinfield for me now? we can't really express- kevin _ sinfield for me now? we can't really express. kevin is _ sinfield for me now? we can't really express. kevin is kevin. _ sinfield for me now? we can't really express. kevin is kevin. he - sinfield for me now? we can't really express. kevin is kevin. he has - sinfield for me now? we can't really| express. kevin is kevin. he has been a legend in the game and he is a legend outside of the game now. even though he is not. i was trying to catch reyes sinfield, kevin's dad. he would be more appropriate on here today. i saw him earlier. i couldn't find him to bring him on. but if you are watching, ray, you are sat with us. {iii are watching, ray, you are sat with us. .., , are watching, ray, you are sat with us. : :, , , , are watching, ray, you are sat with us. _, , _ . , are watching, ray, you are sat with us. , _ . us. of course. rugby league is one big family- — us. of course. rugby league is one big family- you _
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us. of course. rugby league is one big family. you no _ us. of course. rugby league is one big family. you no more _ us. of course. rugby league is one big family. you no more than - us. of course. rugby league is onej big family. you no more than many people how important this club is to the local community, and much of a sense of family there is here, as kevin and lindsey and macy make their way towards the stadium. not long for them to go. tell me, how important is the sense of family and community for the people here this morning? community for the people here this mornint ? . , community for the people here this mornin. ? . , . . , community for the people here this mornin.? . , . . , . , morning? yeah, it is a family club. rutb morning? yeah, it is a family club. rugby league _ morning? yeah, it is a family club. rugby league is — morning? yeah, it is a family club. rugby league is a family _ morning? yeah, it is a family club. rugby league is a family sport. - morning? yeah, it is a family club. | rugby league is a family sport. and rob was— rugby league is a family sport. and rob was a _ rugby league is a family sport. and rob was a leeds treasure and now he is a national— rob was a leeds treasure and now he is a national treasure. and likewise, _ is a national treasure. and likewise, with kevin too. they're diamonds — likewise, with kevin too. they're diamonds. they have been absolutely brilliant _ diamonds. they have been absolutely brilliant for _ diamonds. they have been absolutely brilliant for us on the field and now— brilliant for us on the field and now we — brilliant for us on the field and now we look after them away from that as _ now we look after them away from that as well. this is all about, as jeff and — that as well. this is all about, as jeff and the _ that as well. this is all about, as jeff and the family have been absolutely amazingly strong through this, this _ absolutely amazingly strong through this, this is for rob. and obviously, to support rob and the family _ obviously, to support rob and the family it's— obviously, to support rob and the family. it's beyond words, isn't it, 'ust family. it's beyond words, isn't it, just the _ family. it's beyond words, isn't it, just the emotion and everything? it comes—
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just the emotion and everything? it comes together and it is narrated so beautifully— comes together and it is narrated so beautifully by you, sally. it�*s beautifully by you, sally. it's lovel . beautifully by you, sally. it's lovely- jeff. _ beautifully by you, sally. it's lovely. jeff, tell— beautifully by you, sally. it�*s lovely. jeff, tell me, kevin is running for a specific reason. for a specific type of help for people diagnosed with motor neurone disease. what is he trying to do? like a lot of people are trying, he is trying to find, help raise funds to get a real effective treatment. and a cure. and i think today is a massive step towards that. again, we can't thank you enough. jeff. massive step towards that. again, we can't thank you enough.— can't thank you enough. jeff, thank ou ve can't thank you enough. jeff, thank you very much _ can't thank you enough. jeff, thank you very much in — can't thank you enough. jeff, thank you very much in it. _ can't thank you enough. jeff, thank you very much in it. we _ can't thank you enough. jeff, thank you very much in it. we are - can't thank you enough. jeff, thank you very much in it. we are going l can't thank you enough. jeff, thank| you very much in it. we are going to talk to you in a second. i know you have a message you want to play for cavan. there are lots of people here to welcome kev. john is with the crowd in the stand. yeah, they talk about rugby league being a family. well, here they are! in full voice this morning. we have got ian here who has come down from sunderland. you got ian here who has come down from sunderland— sunderland. you obviously wanted to be here? absolutely. _
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sunderland. you obviously wanted to be here? absolutely. i— sunderland. you obviously wanted to be here? absolutely. i came - be here? absolutely. i came down last year when kev did his fourth marathon. it was an amazing day. emotional. i am so proud of what he has done. and what our rugby league family has done as well. i am proud to be here. i will give kev a good clap when he comes in. that deserves a cheer, clap when he comes in. that deserves a cheer. doesn't _ clap when he comes in. that deserves a cheer, doesn't it? _ clap when he comes in. that deserves a cheer, doesn't it? pauline _ clap when he comes in. that deserves a cheer, doesn't it? pauline is - a cheer, doesn't it? pauline is here. pauline, you were there for his first match for leeds?- his first match for leeds? 1999, when he was — his first match for leeds? 1999, when he was at _ his first match for leeds? 1999, when he was at gateshead, - his first match for leeds? 1999, when he was at gateshead, it i his first match for leeds? 1999, l when he was at gateshead, it was his first match for leeds? 1999, when he was at gateshead, it was his first game, _ when he was at gateshead, it was his first game, he was 19 years old. you were saying — first game, he was 19 years old. you were saying at _ first game, he was 19 years old. ii’f7i. were saying at the time that rumour had spread he was a bit good?! yeah! and he still is. _ had spread he was a bit good?! yeah! and he still is. he _ had spread he was a bit good?! yeah! and he still is. he was _ had spread he was a bit good?! yeah! and he still is. he was great. - had spread he was a bit good?! yeah! and he still is. he was great. he - and he still is. he was great. he still is _ and he still is. he was great. he still is. ~ . . and he still is. he was great. he still is. . . . , :, . and he still is. he was great. he still is. . . . . ., and he still is. he was great. he still is. . . . . :, , still is. what have you made of this challenge? — still is. what have you made of this challenge? i— still is. what have you made of this challenge? i think _ still is. what have you made of this challenge? i think he's _ still is. what have you made of this challenge? i think he's brave - still is. what have you made of this challenge? i think he's brave to - still is. what have you made of this challenge? i think he's brave to do | challenge? i think he's brave to do it. challenge? i think he's brave to do it- goodness _ challenge? i think he's brave to do it. goodness knows _ challenge? i think he's brave to do it. goodness knows what - challenge? i think he's brave to do it. goodness knows what he - challenge? i think he's brave to do i it. goodness knows what he is going to do— it. goodness knows what he is going to do next! — it. goodness knows what he is going to do next! . it. goodness knows what he is going to do next! :, . , it. goodness knows what he is going to do next! . . , . :, , to do next! pauline has a lovely
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ticture to do next! pauline has a lovely picture on _ to do next! pauline has a lovely picture on your— to do next! pauline has a lovely picture on your phone, - to do next! pauline has a lovely picture on your phone, your- picture on your phone, your great—granddaughter with rob. rachel, how are you? i’m great-granddaughter with rob. rachel, how are you?— great-granddaughter with rob. rachel, how are you? i'm all right. what sort of welcome _ rachel, how are you? i'm all right. what sort of welcome willie - rachel, how are you? i'm all right. what sort of welcome willie gets i what sort of welcome willie gets when he comes in here? are you going to give him a heroes welcome? heep to give him a heroes welcome? how can we not? — to give him a heroes welcome? how can we not? there _ to give him a heroes welcome? how can we not? there is _ to give him a heroes welcome? hosini can we not? there is only one kevin sinfield. nobody else would do this. what you make of him and rob's friendship?— friendship? well, the friendship has been there from _ friendship? well, the friendship has been there from day _ friendship? well, the friendship has been there from day one. _ friendship? well, the friendship has been there from day one. kev - friendship? well, the friendship has been there from day one. kev is - friendship? well, the friendship has| been there from day one. kev is like a dad to him, well, a big brother, i should say, he is not that much older! unbelievable. mnd is the worst disease in the world. for rob to be diagnosed with it, two years ago we were all heartbroken. i know. i think that is — ago we were all heartbroken. i know. | think that is the — ago we were all heartbroken. i know. i think that is the strength _ ago we were all heartbroken. i know. i think that is the strength of - i think that is the strength of feeling. everybodyjust wanted to be here. you have shared so many special moments watching rob on the pitch and in his biggest fight of all you wanted to be here to support him? , , . ., ., .
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him? definitely. we would not have missed it. would _ him? definitely. we would not have missed it. would we? _ him? definitely. we would not have missed it. would we? no _ him? definitely. we would not have missed it. would we? no way. - him? definitely. we would not have missed it. would we? no way. we i him? definitely. we would not have i missed it. would we? no way. we will .ive missed it. would we? no way. we will give him _ missed it. would we? no way. we will give him a _ missed it. would we? no way. we will give him a right to cheer when he comes— give him a right to cheer when he comes in — give him a right to cheer when he comes in l — give him a right to cheer when he comes in. �* ., give him a right to cheer when he comes in. �* . . comes in. i can't wait. the cheer ou comes in. i can't wait. the cheer you have — comes in. i can't wait. the cheer you have just — comes in. i can't wait. the cheer you have just given _ comes in. i can't wait. the cheer you havejust given rob, - comes in. i can't wait. the cheer you havejust given rob, it - comes in. i can't wait. the cheer you have just given rob, it was i you havejust given rob, it was amazing. you get that sense, some of those moments that all of the supporters have shared, there is no doubt about it, they wanted to be here to support rob and his biggest fight of all. they wanted to be here to support kev and his biggest challenge of all. it is going to be special, isn't it, guys? cheering. isn't that fantastic? to see the brilliant, brilliant, the people, the fans from leeds rhinos here to welcome their boy home. let's mica have a little look at kev. we have that camera on kevin and lindsay and macy. they are not far now from the stadium. look at
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macy leading the way! she is the pacesetter. rob can you believe your garage right at the front there, taking a little moment to slow down the pace? kevin has been struggling the pace? kevin has been struggling the last few hours, understandably. he has run almost 101 miles. macy is quite something, i can tell you, as is lindsay burrow. they have joined kevin for the last mile of this epic 101 one mile trip. and when kevin gets here, not only is at the crowd in the stands, his friends and family are here too. they are —— the leeds first team is in the stand. in that team is his eldest son jack. leeds first team is in the stand. in that team is his eldest sonjack. it is his first day training with the first team today, as he welcomes his dad. talk about pressure, rob! h0 dad. talk about pressure, rob! no pressure? no pressure. it is a special— pressure? no pressure. it is a special first day for him. seeing
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his dad — special first day for him. seeing his dad with all these people around him. his dad with all these people around him what— his dad with all these people around him. what a moment in history this is. him. what a moment in history this is like _ him. what a moment in history this is. likejeff— him. what a moment in history this is. like jeff says, the awareness on everything — is. like jeff says, the awareness on everything for motor neurone disease, _ everything for motor neurone disease, it is off the charts today. i disease, it is off the charts today. i can _ disease, it is off the charts today. i can tell — disease, it is off the charts today. i can tell you they are approaching the gates of headingley stadium. kevin has been in a really tricky place the last few hours. when i saw him at half past three, he couldn't speak. and he hasjust got a short distance to go now. as he approaches headingley. what he doesn't know is when he gets here there is quite a welcome. we have the band of the coldstream guards waiting for him. we have his family, his friends. and, of course, the reason he is doing this. we have rob burrow. rob's dad with us this morning. rob's dad with us this morning. rob's daughter and kevin's youngest son are at the finish line waiting to welcome him home. kevinjust
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saving that last bit of energy now. and i can tell you, in the last few moments he hasjust gone over and i can tell you, in the last few moments he has just gone over half £1 million raised in this challenge, this 101 mile challenge that he has run for his friend, rob burrow. he wanted to raise £100,000. they have just made it over £500,000 for the motor neurone disease association. it is actually now £550,000. these last few steps will be difficult for kevin. he wanted to go to a dark place because he said he knew that is what would keep him going. he has been there. these last few steps are the most important in lots of ways. he has the most important —— tremendous support on this extra mile. he always goes the extra mile, doesn't he, jeff? mile. he always goes the extra mile, doesn't he. jeff?— doesn't he, jeff? every game. he is doint it doesn't he, jeff? every game. he is doing it now- _ doesn't he, jeff? every game. he is doing it now. just _ doesn't he, jeff? every game. he is doing it now. just look _ doesn't he, jeff? every game. he is doing it now. just look after - doing it now. just look after yourself, _ doing it now. just look after yourself, kev, you have done enough.
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rob, you _ yourself, kev, you have done enough. rob, you have been a season ticket holder since you are what age? three. ~ . , .. holder since you are what age? three. . . , ,, ., ., three. what is it like for you to watch this _ three. what is it like for you to watch this moment? _ three. what is it like for you to watch this moment? he - three. what is it like for you to watch this moment? he is - three. what is it like for you to watch this moment? he is king three. what is it like for you to i watch this moment? he is king of leeds, isn't he? he watch this moment? he is king of leeds, isn't he?— leeds, isn't he? he is king of the uk. he leeds, isn't he? he is king of the uk- he is — leeds, isn't he? he is king of the uk- he is king — leeds, isn't he? he is king of the uk. he is king of— leeds, isn't he? he is king of the uk. he is king of the _ leeds, isn't he? he is king of the uk. he is king of the world - leeds, isn't he? he is king of the uk. he is king of the world for i leeds, isn't he? he is king of the| uk. he is king of the world for us. we have been calling him king kevin since 2004. all the accolades and everything, hejust since 2004. all the accolades and everything, he just want to change, it won't change what we know about him all along, he is a diamond. he is a very, very special man and we are very proud of him.— is a very, very special man and we are very proud of him. what type of leader is he? _ are very proud of him. what type of leader is he? i— are very proud of him. what type of leader is he? i don't _ are very proud of him. what type of leader is he? i don't think - are very proud of him. what type of leader is he? i don't think he - are very proud of him. what type of leader is he? i don't think he is - are very proud of him. what type of leader is he? i don't think he is a i leader is he? i don't think he is a leader is he? i don't think he is a leader who shouts a lot, is he? h0. leader who shouts a lot, is he? no, calm, leader who shouts a lot, is he? no, calm. very — leader who shouts a lot, is he? no, calm. very calm. — leader who shouts a lot, is he? iifr, calm, very calm, selfless. he would do anything for anybody. butjust a reassuring calmness about him, whatever he does. he is struggling there, bless him. iwant whatever he does. he is struggling there, bless him. i want to give him a hug. he there, bless him. i want to give him a hut. , . there, bless him. i want to give him ahut. . . , a hug. he is almost at the gates. here he is- _ a hug. he is almost at the gates. here he is. the _ a hug. he is almost at the gates. here he is. the support - a hug. he is almost at the gates. here he is. the support he - a hug. he is almost at the gates. here he is. the support he has i
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a hug. he is almost at the gates. i here he is. the support he has had, sall . here he is. the support he has had, sally- they've _ here he is. the support he has had, sally. they've gone _ here he is. the support he has had, sally. they've gone through - here he is. the support he has had, sally. they've gone through the - sally. they've gone through the night. and it is hard. it is hard running at about being slow on a bike, it is so cold. the support driving, phil daly, the guides from leeds beckett, they have trickled behind him, it's hard. it's an endurance test for them. they have done amazing. what a great team effort. ., done amazing. what a great team effort. :, :, done amazing. what a great team effort. ., ., a, ., effort. you mentioned martin, who has been a — effort. you mentioned martin, who has been a tremendous _ effort. you mentioned martin, who has been a tremendous support . effort. you mentioned martin, whoj has been a tremendous support for him throughout this whole thing. he has been cycling alongside him, playing in music, singing him songs, mainly elvis. playing in music, singing him songs, mainly elvis-— mainly elvis. madness were on my tri -. mainly elvis. madness were on my trip- lztaggy — mainly elvis. madness were on my trip. baggy trousers _ mainly elvis. madness were on my trip. baggy trousers were - mainly elvis. madness were on my trip. baggy trousers were on - mainly elvis. madness were on my| trip. baggy trousers were on about six times on a loop. if you had to pick somebody to keep your spirits up, martha martin would be your man. let's enjoy this moment as kevin walks through the gates at headingley.
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he isjust moments he is just moments away. he isjust moments away. i he is just moments away. i wonder if he can hear the crowd? you can hear the music they have been playing for him. on this beautiful, glorious day in leeds. the one thing they have all said is that they have been so lucky the last 24 hours with this fantastic weather. it didn't rain, didn't know, they were worried about ice. and in the sunshine, here he comes. applause. cheering.
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thank you, guys. thank you again. thank you, guys. thank you again. thank you. thank you. there you go. cheering. ~ �* :, . , . cheering. we'll go and see your dad, eah? yeah? kevin sinfield and macy borrow. they walk the last few steps. into
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headingley. to the finish line. cheering. kevin's family are there. rob's family are right here. and lindsay too. cheering.
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kevin? i know you are done in. just give me a moment.— kevin? i know you are done in. just give me a moment. don't make me cry. i am not going — give me a moment. don't make me cry. i am not going to _ give me a moment. don't make me cry. i am not going to make _ give me a moment. don't make me cry. i am not going to make you _ give me a moment. don't make me cry. i am not going to make you cry! - i am not going to make you cry! you've done it. that's all you need to know. how lovely is to get this here back at headingley?- to know. how lovely is to get this here back at headingley? yeah, it's brilliant. here back at headingley? yeah, it's brilliant- just _ here back at headingley? yeah, it's brilliant. just saying _ here back at headingley? yeah, it's brilliant. just saying rob _ here back at headingley? yeah, it's brilliant. just saying rob again. - brilliant. just saying rob again. lindsay and macy, the team have been incredible. david ran 100 miles too. it has been a real team effort. i wouldn't have got it done without them. there is so much goes on behind the scenes. in the little breaks people were chasing around four bits and pieces for us. we support along the route has been incredible right from the start.
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tell me this, you said you wanted to be difficult. you said you were going to go to dark places. did you know how that was going to be? probably not, now. we wanted a battle and we got one. but we got here. both david and i are broken. i don't know when i will be able to run again. it will be a couple of weeks. ., ., run again. it will be a couple of weeks. :, :, . :, run again. it will be a couple of weeks. ., ., . ., ., weeks. not for a long time. how important _ weeks. not for a long time. how important is _ weeks. not for a long time. how important is it — weeks. not for a long time. how important is it for— weeks. not for a long time. how important is it for your _ weeks. not for a long time. how important is it for your friend - weeks. not for a long time. how. important is it for your friend rob, important is it for yourfriend rob, what you have all achieved today? how important is it? yeah, he knows how much we love and care about him. to get a chance to show him again. it's wonderful. ijust to get a chance to show him again. it's wonderful. i just whispered to get a chance to show him again. it's wonderful. ijust whispered in his ear then, ironically, the backend were really tough. but the seventh one were horrendous. we were coming out of nottingham. and i said, he's done that on purpose. he's played a part in making this
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really difficult. he will be laughing at home. those guys have been absolutely awesome. i mentioned before, chris, we missed chris. he was part of it last year. he tested positive for covid on sunday morning, which meant he was ruled out. so, we are all heartbroken for him. . . . him. tell me about martin? i had a chat to martin _ him. tell me about martin? i had a chat to martin about _ him. tell me about martin? i had a chat to martin about half _ him. tell me about martin? i had a chat to martin about half past - him. tell me about martin? i had a| chat to martin about half past three this morning and he said he has been singing you songs. hahn this morning and he said he has been singing you songs-— singing you songs. how did he keep ou ttoin? you expect him to get tired but he does not. he is relentless, absolutely brilliant. the team has been wonderful. much bigger than we started last year. sport scientist, physio, tricia nest, it hasjust been completely awesome. —— nutritionist stop just tell me, if
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you could pop over here for the microphone. i you could pop over here for the microphone-— you could pop over here for the micro-hone. . , ., microphone. i am interested, what would ou microphone. i am interested, what would you like _ microphone. i am interested, what would you like to _ microphone. i am interested, what would you like to say _ microphone. i am interested, what would you like to say to _ microphone. i am interested, what would you like to say to uncle - would you like to say to uncle kevin? , . . ,, , would you like to say to uncle kevin? , . ., ,, , ., ,, would you like to say to uncle kevin? , . , . kevin? just a massive big thank you. it has been — kevin? just a massive big thank you. it has been such _ kevin? just a massive big thank you. it has been such an _ kevin? just a massive big thank you. it has been such an honour— kevin? just a massive big thank you. it has been such an honour and - it has been such an honour and privilege — it has been such an honour and privilege to do the last mile with you _ privilege to do the last mile with you a_ privilege to do the last mile with you. a huge heartfelt thank you. how did maisie do — you. a huge heartfelt thank you. hhsini did maisie do on the run? you. a huge heartfelt thank you. how did maisie do on the run? she - you. a huge heartfelt thank you. how did maisie do on the run? she was i you. a huge heartfelt thank you. how did maisie do on the run? she was soj did maisie do on the run? she was so fast. we did maisie do on the run? she was so fast- we had — did maisie do on the run? she was so fast. we had to _ did maisie do on the run? she was so fast. we had to keep _ did maisie do on the run? she was so fast. we had to keep telling - did maisie do on the run? she was so fast. we had to keep telling her- did maisie do on the run? she was so fast. we had to keep telling her to i fast. we had to keep telling her to come back. fast. we had to keep telling her to come back-— come back. unbelievable, the reaction when _ come back. unbelievable, the reaction when rob _ come back. unbelievable, the reaction when rob came - come back. unbelievable, the reaction when rob came out i come back. unbelievable, the - reaction when rob came out earlier and the reception that kev got. latte and the reception that kev got. we knew and the reception that kev got. - knew he would do it. no doubts. and the reception that kev got. we knew he would do it. no doubts. it| knew he would do it. no doubts. it is incredible what can be achieved when someone just wants to help a friend.
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when someone 'ust wants to help a friend. �* , . ., ., when someone 'ust wants to help a friend. �* , . . . friend. here's a good amazing. absolutely _ friend. here's a good amazing. absolutely amazing. _ friend. here's a good amazing. absolutely amazing. we - friend. here's a good amazing. absolutely amazing. we knew| friend. here's a good amazing. i absolutely amazing. we knew you would tut absolutely amazing. we knew you would put on _ absolutely amazing. we knew you would put on a — absolutely amazing. we knew you would put on a great _ absolutely amazing. we knew you would put on a great show. - absolutely amazing. we knew you would put on a great show. howi would put on a great show. how s-ecial would put on a great show. how special was _ would put on a great show. how special was the _ would put on a great show. how special was the atmosphere? when you have someone at this greatness coming — have someone at this greatness coming into an arena, a leader of men: _ coming into an arena, a leader of men, admiration for the guy, what a luy, men, admiration for the guy, what a guy, and _ men, admiration for the guy, what a guy, and what a guy his friend is, roh _ guy, and what a guy his friend is, roh two — guy, and what a guy his friend is, rob. two great warriors. i am proud to support _ rob. two great warriors. i am proud to support and cheer for them. well said. it to support and cheer for them. well said- it was — to support and cheer for them. well said. it was very _ to support and cheer for them. -ii said. it was very moving. barely a dry i in the house. really special atmosphere. applause thank you very much indeed. latte applause thank ouve much indeed. ., thank you very much indeed. we are all takint thank you very much indeed. we are all takin a thank you very much indeed. we are all taking a moment _ thank you very much indeed. we are all taking a moment here _ thank you very much indeed. we are all taking a moment here with - thank you very much indeed. we are all taking a moment here with rob i thank you very much indeed. we are | all taking a moment here with rob to mark the occasion of pen and actually finishing his 101 mile run. we have the burrows with us on the
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sofa. we will be coming back for a chat. forthe sofa. we will be coming back for a chat. for the moment, sofa. we will be coming back for a chat. forthe moment, back sofa. we will be coming back for a chat. for the moment, back to you. congratulations to everyone. not a dry eye in headingley. we know kev is totally and utterly exhausted. he would do anything for rob. so many people turned up to support him and rob's family supporting him in the last mile. they are good people, great friends. the way they have supported each other. kev has said, a three weeks and i will be running again. matter of fact he said do not make me cry. the website has crashed quite a few times this morning. thanks to everyone who has donated money. if you type kevin sinfield the extra mile all the mnd website.
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sally said 20 minutes ago the total was up £550,000, more than five times his target and rising, hence the website crashing this morning. so many people wanting to donate. i love the respect people have for him. cheering him into the stadium as he walks in with the amazing people around him. he is a superhero. people have called him ir —— sir kev care for quite a few years. always been the captain, the kneejerk mother supporter and friend he is to rob burrow. they love each other and have been great friends. many years. wonderful hearing them talk so openly about their
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friendships. his face never changes, he is consistent. that is what we love about him. i hope you have enjoyed watching that this morning will stop news travel and weather where you are. good morning from bbc london, i'm tolu adeoye. a man has been found guilty of killing a pensioner 20 years ago a requiem mass will be held at westminster cathedral for david amess mp later today where a message from the pope will be read out. yesterday, a memorial service was held in sir david's constituency in southend where hundreds turned up to pay their respects. today's service will see many members and former members of both houses of parliament present. hertfordshire county council has said there he may staff shortages in some of its care homes after almost 300 staff left their jobs because of manadtory vaccinations. staff working in care homes have
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been required to have two doses, since the 11th of november, it has been compulsory unless medically exempt. the council said it was working to ensure care was not disrupted. a six—year—old girl from haringey has written a book about her experience of hair loss. delena has alopecia, a condition which has caused her hair to fall out from the age of four. despite children making fun of her at school she's learnt to embrace her appearance and has written a book about it. someone at school asked me if i was a boy. another child made fun of me. after school i would cry and my mummy would look at me and repeat what we say every day, "i am brave, i am smart, i am beautiful." a look at the travel. there are quite a few issues. on the roads...
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onto the weather now with kate kinsella. good morning. it's a chilly start again this morning. temperatures very close to zero. so a little bit of frost and mist and fog patches too. high pressure is in charge but around the outside of the high—pressure rolls in the cloud. so the mist and fog quite slow to lift this morning, some bright and sunny spells. that cloud, variable amounts really through the course of the day coming around that high. the wind is light and temperatures reaching a maximum ofjust 9 celsius. feeling once again quite chilly. overnight tonight, variable amounts of cloud again. one or two clearer spells. underneath the clearer spells, could see some mist and fog developing. temperatures again low single figures, around 2 celsius. into tomorrow, any mist and fog patches we do get will be slow to
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clear through tomorrow morning. high pressure still in charge for now but we will see this cold front slowly sinking south. that's overnight wednesday and into thursday, bringing drizzle potentially. it clears away the cloud though as we into thursday itself. some sunny spells and low pressure takes over by the end of the week. turning the weather increasingly unsettled and quite chilly as we head into the weekend. i'm back with the latest from the bbc london in half an hour. bye for now. hello, this is breakfast with nina warhurst and dan walker. morning live is coming up here on bbc one straight after breakfast, here's gethin and kimberly to tell us more. coming up on morning live.... it can make you feel like the whole room is moving when you're standing still. vertigo, often caused by ear infections, affects
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up to 1 in 10 of us. dr punam explains how to treat it and why too much bed rest could make it worse. plus, as nearly a third of us have set up a social media account dedicated to our pets, presenter riyadh khalaf finds out how some owners are turning it from a hobby to a business — making thousands by posting pictures of their four—legged friends. that is too much. some of those are too much. and, with snow expected to fall later this week in some parts of the country, mark lane tells us the three biggest mistakes we make when it comes to caring for our plants in the cold weather. plus, we're more used to seeing her like this, but today singer sinitta shows us a side to her we've never seen before. she tells us why filming with the likes of shirley ballas for a new bbc documentary made her confront the way she was treated in the music industry. really honest staff. and, they've spent 12 months campervanning around the scottish highlands, outlander stars sam heughan and graham mctavish tell us about uncovering the history of scotland's ancient
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tribes on their travels. they are also very, very competitive. and very funny. see you at 9:15am. that is on straight after breakfast this morning. here's carol with a look at this morning's weather. if you have not stepped outside it is quite a cold start to the day but not as cold as it was yesterday. the reason is we have a lot of cloud around. for most it would be a dry day. in the south of england in particular we have had clearer skies. patchy mist and fog around. some breaks in the north—east of england around leeds. some breaks in aberdeenshire. we will continue on and off through the day. there will be some breaks developing across parts of northern ireland, also part of wales. as the cloud sinks south,
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this narrow band of sunshine will be pushed further south. we will see the sunshine linger in parts of east anglia, midlands and the south—west with a few showers clipping kent and the channel islands. temperatures ranging from nine to 11 degrees. the average is seven to 11 north to south so we are almost bang on. this evening and overnight we still have a lot of cloud around. where the cloud is broken in the south—east we could see patchy mist and fog reform and also frost. still a few showers in kent and the channel islands. meanwhile a new weather front coming in, a cold front, bringing rain across scotland and northern ireland. still strong winds in the north. they will be with us again tomorrow as the weather front sinks south, bringing rain with it. any mist and fog overnight will be slow to clear. as the weather front sinks south there will be a spot of rain.
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we are looking at again sunshine and showers in northern ireland and blustery showers at that sum will be wintry on the tops of the hills. temperature seven to 11 degrees. temperatures down attached tomorrow compared with today. on thursday here is the weather front leading onto the near continent. dry weather and sunshine. a northerly component to the wind. that will bring in showers to win with coasts in the east and west as well as the north. on higher ground once again we will see some of that falling as snow. a cold day on thursday. top temperatures by then aberdeen, eight in liverpool and eight in cardiff. you get the picture. on friday an area of low pressure coming our way. as it moves across with its weather front, it will bringing rain and also be pretty windy as well. we had this weather front wrapped all the way around that area of low
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pressure. that is where we are going to see the rain. there will be a wintry component to it but mostly on higher ground. it will feel cold, temperature 69, maybe ten in st helier. into the weekend the cold feel remains. if anything temperatures dropping a little bit more for some of us. it will be windy at times quite wet at times and cloudy at times. some of us will see a little bit of sunshine. hooray. thank you. nice to see you today. have a lovely tuesday. good luck on saturday. i had forgotten about it. i don't like to talk about it. not much. lots of football this weekend but first manchester united. there is a match tonight in europe. it is a big
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one. the fixtures can pick and fast. —— thick. manchester united embark on a new era under caretaker boss michael carrick tonight in the champions league. they head into this evening's game against villarreal with the knowledge that a win would send them through to the knockout stage. carrick — who won the champions league as a united player — has been put in temporary charge and is relishing the challenge of leading the team. how ever long it takes, i'm prepared to do that. whether it's one game, two games, a little stretch longer than that. right now i'm not too sure. it's not something that's on my mind. well, the length of time he's in charge will very much depend of who united decide to appoint permanently. former tottenham boss mauricio pochettino is said to be interested — and he could be available quickly.
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poch isn't completely happy at his current club paris saint germain, where he's essentially first—team coach, under sporting director leonardo. he's believed to be open to taking the united job, and what's more, his team play manchester city tomorrow in the champions league, so he's expected to be in manchester at some point today. he might pop overfor a cup of tea. british cyclist mark cavendish says he is overwhelmed and thankful for the support he's received since he crashed in a competition in belgium on sunday. cavendish was involved in the high speed collision during the madison, which left him with broken ribs and a collasped lung. he had to be taken to hospital on a stretcher but he's expected to be released later today. five—time grand slam champion alfie hewitt says he 'hasn't stopped smiling' since being told that he can continue his wheelchair tennis career. hewitt was told in 2019 that new classification rules would make him ineligible to compete. but the criteria has been revised and hewitt — who has a hip dissorder — is free to play on. very good news for him. that has been hanging over him for a couple
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of years now. great to hear he is free to compete. let's bring you some of the news. a funeral mass for the murdered mp, sir david amess, will take place at westminster cathedral later this morning. family members and politicians will pay tribute to sir david, who was stabbed to death at a constituency surgery in essex last month. yesterday, hundreds of people turned out as a memorial service was held in southend. frankie mccamley reports. a committed christian whose faith was immensely important. today, the funeral for sir david amess will reflect that, taking place at the roman catholic westminster cathedral, where hundreds of politicians willjoin sir david's family to pay their respects to the mp who loyally served his constituents for nearly four decades. a message from pope francis will be read out too. it follows a private memorial in southend yesterday for the mp, his body carried into st mary's church by firefighters
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from the local fire service. many of his friends, family and closest colleagues came to say their goodbyes. there's been flowers and letters and the books of condolences and services and gatherings, you know, since his tragic and untimely death, and it is in those moments when you stop to consider the manner of his death, that it really brings a lump to your throat and helps you understand why this is so painful for anybody, but particularly his family. applause followed on the streets outside, as the father of five's coffin passed the civic centre and ivy hall, where many met the mp at his constituency office. ijust wanted to pay my respects to such a wonderful, wonderful, wonderful man. i mean, we lived on the end of the road where the ivy hall was, and i had a flipping great liberal democrat board whenever there was canvassing, and he'd still come in for a coffee, because that's the kind of guy that he was.
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i wanted to pay my respects because i feel quite emotional and very sad, you know. i am still involved with the conservative party a lot. it's just we are all going to miss him. a feeling reflected in both yesterday and today's ceremonies, that aren't focusing on the brutal say sir david lost his life, but on the kind, committed way in which he lived it. frankie macaulay, bbc news. we will have more on that throughout the day across the bbc for you. growing up in the '905 and at the height of the uk's garage music scene was the inspiration reggie yates needed for his first ever feature film. set in london on new year's eve in 1999, do you remember the pressure of that night? reggie's directorial debut follows three best friends as they desperately hunt down tickets to a millenium party. let's take a look.
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this is gold. we have got a demo. different music on car radio. i want to fall from the stars. you cannot beat singalongs with mick
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hucknall. when you are trying to listen to pirate radio, not ideal. that scene sums up the film. very tongue in cheek. it can a cultural moment that has not been that widely covered. the moment that has not been that widely covered. . . ,. . , covered. the uk garage scene was wide and inclusive _ covered. the uk garage scene was wide and inclusive that _ covered. the uk garage scene was wide and inclusive that you - covered. the uk garage scene was wide and inclusive that you used i covered. the uk garage scene was| wide and inclusive that you used to tell me about when you went to garage music. uk garage was incredibly inclusive and fun. you used to have a good time, it was about what you walk and going out with your friends. the film is set in 1999. lots of this dowager. lots of tamagotchis. it was not about dowager overload. it of tamagotchis. it was not about dowager overload.— of tamagotchis. it was not about dowager overload. it was a period of time it was —
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dowager overload. it was a period of time it was very _ dowager overload. it was a period of time it was very special _ dowager overload. it was a period of time it was very special to _ dowager overload. it was a period of time it was very special to you. - dowager overload. it was a period of time it was very special to you. how| time it was very special to you. how important was it regarding the career you went into? i important was it regarding the career you went into?- career you went into? i am a graduate — career you went into? i am a graduate of _ career you went into? i am a graduate of pirate _ career you went into? i am a graduate of pirate radio - career you went into? i am a i graduate of pirate radio myself. prior to my time on radio1l graduate of pirate radio myself. prior to my time on radio1 i was on a pirate radio station in north london, we probably should not talk about it because it is naughty but it is what i used to do. i was a teenager growing up in north london, hungry to be had and the rest is history after the bbc picked me up. and then it was legal from that point. and then it was legal from that toint. . , and then it was legal from that .oint, ., , ., ., and then it was legal from that toint. . . , , point. there was all that hype leadint point. there was all that hype leading up — point. there was all that hype leading up to _ point. there was all that hype leading up to the _ point. there was all that hype leading up to the millennium. point. there was all that hype i leading up to the millennium. what are you going to do on new year's eve? all of a sudden here we are committed 20 years later. the three characters nfl— committed 20 years later. the three characters nfl are _ committed 20 years later. the three characters nfl are trying _ committed 20 years later. the three characters nfl are trying to - committed 20 years later. the three characters nfl are trying to find i characters nfl are trying to find their way into the best party for new year's eve. the best party was twice as nice in london. we managed to recreate it somehow.— to recreate it somehow. palace about the three main _ to recreate it somehow. palace about the three main characters. _
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to recreate it somehow. palace about the three main characters. where i to recreate it somehow. palace about the three main characters. where did j the three main characters. where did you find them? == the three main characters. where did you find them?— you find them? -- tell us about. i have three _ you find them? -- tell us about. i have three young _ you find them? -- tell us about. i have three young actors _ you find them? -- tell us about. i have three young actors who i you find them? -- tell us about. i have three young actors who are i have three young actors who are incredibly talented and have incredible chemistry. they are young london boys who have been trying to find the right roles to launch their careers. they knew each other but were not the best of friends. they had incredible chemistry. i worked with an amazing casting director. the minute we saw them we knew they would be the needs for the film. some really strong comedy roles as well. i some really strong comedy roles as well. , . ., , well. i grew up in a house with full sisters so i— well. i grew up in a house with full sisters so i had _ well. i grew up in a house with full sisters so i had no _ well. i grew up in a house with full sisters so i had no choice - well. i grew up in a house with full sisters so i had no choice but i well. i grew up in a house with full sisters so i had no choice but to i sisters so i had no choice but to put strong females in. she is an amazing comedic actress. also the love interest in the film. they are just as important as the boys. the film is called _ just as important as the boys. the film is called pirates. how important was it that it was funny?
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important was it that it was funny? i am stupid that the best of times. it is interesting. i have this history of making lots of different types of television. for the last ten years i have made very serious documentaries. priorto ten years i have made very serious documentaries. prior to that a lot of documentaries and entertainment. i secretly wanted to do stuff in comedy. writing was something i did quietly. i would comedy. writing was something i did quietly. iwould be comedy. writing was something i did quietly. i would be writing a script in my bedroom at night. when i got confidence to share my writing when i was drama but also a lot of comedy. i was drama but also a lot of comedy-— comedy. you talk about the confidence _ comedy. you talk about the confidence to _ comedy. you talk about the confidence to do _ comedy. you talk about the confidence to do it - comedy. you talk about the confidence to do it but i comedy. you talk about the confidence to do it but you | comedy. you talk about the i confidence to do it but you must comedy. you talk about the - confidence to do it but you must be nervous when you hand the scripting and wait for the response saying, this is not good enough. then you tell our this is not good enough. then you tell your team. — this is not good enough. then you tell your team, your _ this is not good enough. then you | tell your team, your management, guys, i don't want to do the thing thatis guys, i don't want to do the thing that is making really good money. they look at you like you are in that. then they read the script and say it is not terrible. it is four
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out of ten. let's work our way up. after several screenplays we finally got to one we could share. ieteiheh after several screenplays we finally got to one we could share. when all our got to one we could share. when all your ducks — got to one we could share. when all your ducks were _ got to one we could share. when all your ducks were in _ got to one we could share. when all your ducks were in a _ got to one we could share. when all your ducks were in a row, _ got to one we could share. when all your ducks were in a row, covid i your ducks were in a row, covid struck. . . , your ducks were in a row, covid struck. . . i your ducks were in a row, covid struck. . . , ., struck. imagine finally getting on set and halfway _ struck. imagine finally getting on set and halfway through - struck. imagine finally getting on set and halfway through the i struck. imagine finally getting on | set and halfway through the chute there is a global pandemic. our 25 day film schedule ended up being just over 230 days because we had a massive stop in the middle. we were a tiny low—budget british movie. it was just us a tiny low—budget british movie. it wasjust us and a tiny low—budget british movie. it was just us and that man still filming in the uk. we beat batman. —— batman. latte filming in the uk. we beat batman. -- lztatman-— -- batman. we are confident you would be able _ -- batman. we are confident you would be able to _ -- batman. we are confident you would be able to sort _ -- batman. we are confident you would be able to sort out - -- batman. we are confident you would be able to sort out and i -- batman. we are confident you i would be able to sort out and keep shooting? would be able to sort out and keep shootint ? :, ~i :, would be able to sort out and keep shootint ? :, ,, ., ., i. shooting? you will know from your irate shooting? you will know from your pirate radio _ shooting? you will know from your pirate radio days, _ shooting? you will know from your pirate radio days, fear— shooting? you will know from your pirate radio days, fear is _ shooting? you will know from your pirate radio days, fear is part i shooting? you will know from your pirate radio days, fear is part of i pirate radio days, fear is part of it. you have to have confidence and
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leadership. as somebody who was directing a feature film for a first time, i had a crew of 100 people. evenif time, i had a crew of 100 people. even if you are absolutely wicking it, you have to look and appear to be on it. . , ., ., be on it. that is half the game in any game- _ be on it. that is half the game in any game- why _ be on it. that is half the game in any game- why do _ be on it. that is half the game in any game. why do you _ be on it. that is half the game in any game. why do you think - be on it. that is half the game in i any game. why do you think garage has been overlooked in a cultural moment? i has been overlooked in a cultural moment? ~ ., , ., ., moment? i think it was overshadowed b what it moment? i think it was overshadowed by what it went _ moment? i think it was overshadowed by what it went on _ moment? i think it was overshadowed by what it went on to _ moment? i think it was overshadowed by what it went on to create. - moment? i think it was overshadowed by what it went on to create. so - by what it went on to create. so many different subcultures had been highlighted. uk garage was preceded byjungle and then grime and uk trail and everything that came after it. when you have uk drill going to number one in the pop charts, this is massive for uk garage. it was all about champagne. even if you couldn't afford it and it is about
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wearing something that made a statement about who you were. i was a 'unule statement about who you were. i was a jungle girl- — statement about who you were. i was a jungle girl- we _ statement about who you were. i was a jungle girl. we were _ statement about who you were. i was a jungle girl. we were like, _ statement about who you were. i was a jungle girl. we were like, what is this? it seems so glamorous and champagne. it was a real difference. that was a hilarious thing about uk garage and what we try to encapsulating the film. it was about the way unit and the way you carry yourself. it was about the music, dirty jeans yourself. it was about the music, dirtyjeans and trainers whereas uk garage was about italian" champagne, brandy and coke, looking and feeling good. brandy and coke, looking and feeling aood. . ~ brandy and coke, looking and feeling .ood. ., ~' ., brandy and coke, looking and feeling aood. . ~ . . ., ., good. talking about your directorial debut when did _ good. talking about your directorial debut when did you _ good. talking about your directorial debut when did you have _ good. talking about your directorial debut when did you have a - good. talking about your directorial debut when did you have a chair- good. talking about your directorial. debut when did you have a chair with director on the back? i debut when did you have a chair with director on the back?— director on the back? i wanted one. this is bbc— director on the back? i wanted one. this is bbc breakfast. _ director on the back? i wanted one. this is bbc breakfast. i _ director on the back? i wanted one. this is bbc breakfast. i cannot - director on the back? i wanted one. this is bbc breakfast. i cannot say i this is bbc breakfast. i cannot say what's written on the back of my chair. to humble situation, i had gaffer tape is something particularly kind on the back of it
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and my crew found it hilarious. you have one and my crew found it hilarious. you have gone through the process of having a huge career before hand and then writing it and then going to make it. what is it like that people will see it and how exciting is it to be at the end of it? it is will see it and how exciting is it to be at the end of it?- to be at the end of it? it is in cinemas _ to be at the end of it? it is in cinemas from _ to be at the end of it? it is in cinemas from friday. - to be at the end of it? it is in cinemas from friday. i - to be at the end of it? it is in cinemas from friday. i am i cinemas from friday. i am continuously ruining underwear because i am so scared. very surreal, with feeling. whenever i think about the fact that eight years old i started on television and i was this kid onset. what is this? 30 years later i was making a movie. it has been an incredible journey, an incredible few decades. i am excited for the young men needing this film. it is the first time they have had an opportunity to show what they can do on the big screen. , , ., ., screen. they will share in order that because — screen. they will share in order that because this _ screen. they will share in order that because this could - screen. they will share in order that because this could be - screen. they will share in order that because this could be the l that because this could be the platform for them to go on to great things. i platform for them to go on to great thins. ., , ., , ., platform for them to go on to great thins. ., , ., ., , ., things. i will not be able to afford them next- _ things. i will not be able to afford them next. one _ things. i will not be able to afford them next. one has _ things. i will not be able to afford them next. one has gone - things. i will not be able to afford them next. one has gone to -
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things. i will not be able to afford them next. one has gone to work things. i will not be able to afford - them next. one has gone to work the stephen spielberg already. another is writing a comedy. i am not going to be able to afford these boys. they are so talented. in a way i am annoyed they are as talented as they are. i'm going to need 50 billion to work with them again. one scary thing is was one of the actors was five months old in 1999. we had to literally educate them on what it was like back then. i literally educate them on what it was like back then.— was like back then. i writing another one? _ was like back then. i writing another one? do _ was like back then. i writing another one? do you - was like back then. i writing another one? do you have l was like back then. i writing - another one? do you have something else in the pipeline? —— are you writing another one? i else in the pipeline? -- are you writing another one?— else in the pipeline? -- are you writing another one? i started out in short films. _ writing another one? i started out in short films. as _ writing another one? i started out in short films. as well _ writing another one? i started out in short films. as well as - writing another one? i started out in short films. as well as being i writing another one? i started out in short films. as well as being a l in short films. as well as being a young actor on set, i made a tv movie for bbc three called make me famous. that got me geared up for this. i never stopped writing. iwas writing in my hotel room last night. i have my next film written already. if you need an mc... i i have my next film written already. if you need an mc. . .— if you need an mc... i going to do our
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if you need an mc... i going to do your lyrics — if you need an mc... i going to do your lyrics now? _ if you need an mc... i going to do your lyrics now? when _ if you need an mc... i going to do your lyrics now? when we - if you need an mc... i going to do i your lyrics now? when we finished, ma be. your lyrics now? when we finished, maybe- that _ your lyrics now? when we finished, maybe. that was _ your lyrics now? when we finished, maybe. that was very _ your lyrics now? when we finished, maybe. that was very convincing, l maybe. that was very convincing, dan. pirates and is in cinemas from friday. very cheap and always available. pirates and is in cinemas from friday. you're watching bbc breakfast. it's 8.59am.
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hi, it's victoria derbyshire. here are the latest headlines at nine o'clock. conservative mps back social care reforms in england, despite i9 voting against their own government. critics warn poorer households may end up losing out. one former health secretary says the plans aren't ideal but they will make a difference. it's a step in the right direction. it will make it easier for many people to keep their homes. wherever you are in the uk, what might these new plans mean for you or your loved one? let us note today. ——let us know today. 46 people, including 12 children, have died after a bus crashed and caught fire in western bulgaria. a service will be held this morning in london's westminster cathedral to remember the mp sir david amess — who was stabbed to death last month.

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