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tv   BBC News  BBC News  January 13, 2022 10:45pm-11:01pm GMT

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that got rid of churchill and party that got rid of churchill and thatchen — party that got rid of churchill and thatcher. �* , a, party that got rid of churchill and thatcher. �* , ., ., ., ., party that got rid of churchill and thatcher. �*, ., ., ., thatcher. let's not go too far back in history. — thatcher. let's not go too far back in history. i _ thatcher. let's not go too far back in history, i take _ thatcher. let's not go too far back in history, i take your— thatcher. let's not go too far back in history, i take your point. - thatcher. let's not go too far back in history, i take your point. when i'm t in: in history, i take your point. when i'm trying to _ in history, i take your point. when i'm trying to say — in history, i take your point. when i'm trying to say is, _ in history, i take your point. when i'm trying to say is, they _ in history, i take your point. when i'm trying to say is, they won't - i'm trying to say is, they won't hang _ i'm trying to say is, they won't hang about. i'm trying to say is, they won't hang about-— hang about. let's look at the economist. _ hang about. let's look at the economist. they've - hang about. let's look at the economist. they've got - hang about. let's look at the economist. they've got a - hang about. let's look at the l economist. they've got a very visceral piece about borisjohnson. they say nothing in mrjohnson's public or professional life suggest the burden of conscience will trouble him enough to step down. he looks cynical and heartless, his electoral liability, britain chose a party animal for its leader now comes the hangover. they're not mincing their words, the economists. they are not mincing their words in the not the only publication to be saying such strong things. funny enough, i also picked out that exact quote that you just read out. burden of conscious doesn't trouble him. even the consensus within the conservative party is starting to
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factor. i think this is very worrying for everybody. where they say as mps in safe seats in prosperous areas pull in one direction and those are important constituencies that those of labour and brexit pulling another. i think thatis and brexit pulling another. i think that is a really pertinent point that is a really pertinent point that whilst boris was doing what boris was meant to do, which is when votes, he was popular and the economist makes the point that his own parliamentary party, his fellow mps, most of them don't have much time for him. what they did see was a golden goose that was laying the golden eggs. they put up with them. while his popularity seems to be going down and there's no sign of it coming up again, i think they will lose confidence and lose patience with him. and i think the public to. it's been fascinating the last few years or really longer than that, ever that sensi was london mayor,
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people knew what boris johnson ever that sensi was london mayor, people knew what borisjohnson was like, they knew as the economist said he didn't have much of a relationship with the truth. they knew he was a bit of a one good fun in the pub, you were want to be married to him. you wouldn't want to be his employee because we are all the story about him losing his jobs. but people didn't really care, it was priced in as people said. that was boris. but the latest stories are not priced in up until now most of these indiscretions that he was guilty of didn't affect us, they didn't affect you at me, they affected the people he was married to or that he was working with. but these parties are a different type of indiscretion because it shows a lack of care for everybody else. it does show as people keep saying, in us and them mentality. which of course would was not what boris was meant to do. boris was meant to understand how we felt and to be on
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our side. understand how we felt and to be on ourside. i understand how we felt and to be on our side. i think that's what's put them aside, people who say it's just a party i think are missing the point. if a party i think are missing the oint. ., , point. if i can actually say where that is so _ point. if i can actually say where that is so right _ point. if i can actually say where that is so right is _ point. if i can actually say where that is so right is that _ point. if i can actually say where that is so right is that my - point. if i can actually say where that is so right is that my mum. point. if i can actually say where - that is so right is that my mum died of coded _ that is so right is that my mum died of coded in — that is so right is that my mum died of coded in may, may the 8th of 2020 and i couldn't get to her funeral. and i_ and i couldn't get to her funeral. and i rationalize it and dealt with it than _ and i rationalize it and dealt with it than and — and i rationalize it and dealt with it then and nothing is changed. but even _ it then and nothing is changed. but even i _ it then and nothing is changed. but even i have — it then and nothing is changed. but even i have found myself in the last week— even i have found myself in the last week thinking, "how dare they, how dare they— week thinking, "how dare they, how dare they do that in the same month that i_ dare they do that in the same month that i couldn't get to my mums funerat _ that i couldn't get to my mums funeral. it's really strange because _ funeral. it's really strange because i'm quite a rational blow, i don't _ because i'm quite a rational blow, i don't normally go down a path. having — don't normally go down a path. having been inside all the stuff i understand about civil servants and politicians — understand about civil servants and politicians and journalists, i get
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that _ politicians and journalists, i get that but — politicians and journalists, i get that. but it's really had a personal effect _ that. but it's really had a personal effect on — that. but it's really had a personal effect on me. i actually do feel really. — effect on me. i actually do feel really, really let down by the body politic _ really, really let down by the body politic over this. and really, really let down by the body politic over this.— politic over this. and this story that ou politic over this. and this story that you are — politic over this. and this story that you are talking _ politic over this. and this story that you are talking about, - politic over this. and this story that you are talking about, thej that you are talking about, the telegraph about the other party and how interesting it's a small piece on the front page because there's an embarrassment of riches of big news stories for tomorrow's papers to talk about. but this was the day before as a telegraph said, the day before as a telegraph said, the day before the queens husbands funeral. and that iconic image which is been used many times already is a juxtaposition of this is what leadership looks like. the queen on her own, abiding by the rules and being a leader in the images of boris living it up at the bring your blues parties. that is not a comfortable juxtaposition of images. and this tomorrow's story saying that party happened just before that funeral, i picked will remind people again clean versus boris. we know which one of our sympathies lie with. ~ �* ., ., ., ., .,
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with. we've got time for a one lead story which — with. we've got time for a one lead story which is _ with. we've got time for a one lead story which is in _ with. we've got time for a one lead story which is in the _ with. we've got time for a one lead story which is in the ft. _ with. we've got time for a one lead story which is in the ft. will - with. we've got time for a one lead story which is in the ft. will have l story which is in the ft. will have to keep this brief. this is an extraordinary story about mi five warning about a chinese agent who's been trying to influence british politics. this is kristy lee who has been named by mi five. it's a bit strange because she's been knocking around west minister for years, hasn't she? not exactly a secret agent in the traditional sense. this is the interesting angle. she's been as you _ is the interesting angle. she's been as you say— is the interesting angle. she's been as you say knocking around the halls of west _ as you say knocking around the halls of west minister and whitehall. she's— of west minister and whitehall. she's a — of west minister and whitehall. she's a solicitor, she's been intimately, not impropriety about that but— intimately, not impropriety about that but in— intimately, not impropriety about that but in a working sense, intimately involved with a member of the labour— intimately involved with a member of the labour party and whatever. i my5 have known— the labour party and whatever. i my5 have known about this for a long time _ have known about this for a long time if— have known about this for a long time if you _ have known about this for a long time. if you read it at all they talk— time. if you read it at all they talk about— time. if you read it at all they talk about how people in the party of talked —
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talk about how people in the party of talked to mi five about this years— of talked to mi five about this years ago. and then when it comes... and if— years ago. and then when it comes... and if i_ years ago. and then when it comes... and if i would — years ago. and then when it comes... and if i would normally deal with this if— and if i would normally deal with this if we — and if i would normally deal with this if we heard about it we would hear about — this if we heard about it we would hear about in this if we heard about it we would hearabout in a this if we heard about it we would hear about in a very quiet way it should — hear about in a very quiet way it should be — hear about in a very quiet way it should be deported, should be gone. instead _ should be deported, should be gone. instead of— should be deported, should be gone. instead of which, there are leaflets that have _ instead of which, there are leaflets that have gone around and parliament, this on the front page of the _ parliament, this on the front page of the paper, it can only be potiticat _ of the paper, it can only be political. it can only be that the security— political. it can only be that the security services done theirjob comes— security services done theirjob comes security service seen the evidence — comes security service seen the evidence and somebody in the foreign office _ evidence and somebody in the foreign office or— evidence and somebody in the foreign office or number ten or somewhere have made — office or number ten or somewhere have made the decision to embarrass china, _ have made the decision to embarrass china, to _ have made the decision to embarrass china, to take the risk of the grief and to— china, to take the risk of the grief and to deal— china, to take the risk of the grief and to deal with it in the public gaze _ and to deal with it in the public gaze i— and to deal with it in the public gaze. i find and to deal with it in the public gaze. ifind it and to deal with it in the public gaze. i find it very strange because it's not— gaze. i find it very strange because it's not this — gaze. i find it very strange because it's not this is how it's normally done~ _ it's not this is how it's normally done i— it's not this is how it's normally done. i wonder is there a hidden political— done. i wonder is there a hidden political agenda around this? or is it so serious — political agenda around this? or is it so serious that they are hoping to go— it so serious that they are hoping to go completely public audit and flesh _ to go completely public audit and flesh out... we
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to go completely public audit and flesh out- - -_ to go completely public audit and flesh out... ~ , ~ flesh out... we will ring up mi five and we will _ flesh out. .. we will ring up mi five and we will ask— flesh out... we will ring up mi five and we will ask them. _ flesh out... we will ring up mi five and we will ask them. will - flesh out... we will ring up mi five and we will ask them. will get - flesh out... we will ring up mi five| and we will ask them. will get that in time for the next paper review at 1130. in the next paper review at 1130. in the meantime thank you both so much. we will be back at half past 11 so due tuning once again. will have more of tomorrow's newspapers to take a look at. goodbye for now. hello there, and tolson tollett and this is your sports news. hello there, and tolson tollett and this is your sports news. liverpool arsenal in their delayed league cup final first leg at anfield. the first haf went by without a shot on target but the gunners went down to ten men when granit xhaka was dismissed for his lunge on diogo jota. liverpool failed to take advantage. the second leg is weak today with the winners facing chelsea in the
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final. at the africa cup of nations cameroon have qualified for the knockout stage after a 4—1 victory over ethiopia. vincent aboubakar scored twice in the second half for the tournament hosts giving him four in two games in group a and karl toko—ekambi picked up the fourth to notch a double for himself as the indomitable lions secured their passage to the next round. burkina faso kept their hopes alive in the same group with a 1—0 win over cape verde, hassane bande's chested in goal just before half time proving the difference. there's still no definite answer on whether novak djokovic will be able to play at the australian open which begins on monday — with ongoing questions about his covid—19 vaccine exemption. australia's immigration minister is yet to decide whether to revoke his visa again, though the world number one and defending champion was named in the draw which was made earlier on thursday.
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djokovic is just one of three of the top 100 male players not to be vaccinated and it's led to criticism from some players — including stefanos tsitsipas — the world numberfour says djokovic has been "playing by his own rules". no one would ever really thought udo, i can come to australia unvaccinated and not having to follow the protocols that they give me. which takes a lot of daring to do, i think. me. which takes a lot of daring to do, ithink. and putting me. which takes a lot of daring to do, i think. and putting a grand slam at risk seems like, not everyone is playing by the rules of how terrace australian governments have been putting things, makes the majority look like they are all fools or something. british athletes and para—athletes heading to next month's winter games �*in china won't be stopped from expressing their views in light of the country's human rights record. that's according to british olympic
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association boss andy anson — but he does want gb athletes to be "sensible". the uk is one of the countries making a diplomatic boycott of the games by not sending government representatives to the events. i've said all along, we do not want to stifle our athletes ability to express themselves. that's absolutely vital. we've got a great number of very intelligent, well—informed athletes and we are the organisation ——aren't that could stop them expressing themselves. equally, if they want to do that on social media during the games they need to know a, what the i/o sees rules are and be, at the local laws are. we will make sure they are properly educated and informed as they go along. joe root wants his england players to harness the �*desire, fight and pride' that they showed in the last test. the draw in sydney was certainly an improvement after the three heavy defeats that saw australia keep hold of the ashes. both teams are now in hobart ahead of the final test that starts on friday.
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patrick gearey reports. from sydney to hobart the route to one of the worlds most challenging yacht races and the final stretch of england's choppy ashes are to see. their stomachs have settled a little after that last test in sydney. scoring the first century of the series and they batted through the final day for a draw. all that while many of their coaches at covid and many of their coaches at covid and many of their players had injuries. after such in an emotionally tiring weekend physically in front of the guys, difficult week. having a couple of days to just decompress and just have a bit of time away is important. and just have a bit of time away is im ortant. , and just have a bit of time away is important-— important. there will be decisions to make. important. there will be decisions to make- how _ important. there will be decisions to make. how serious _ important. there will be decisions to make. how serious is _ important. there will be decisions to make. how serious is ben - important. there will be decisions l to make. how serious is ben stokes side strain? how injured isjohnny�*s finger? in side strain? how in'ured is johnny's fin . er? ., ., side strain? how in'ured is johnny's finer? ,, , , finger? in good spirits this evening- _ finger? in good spirits this evening. they're _ finger? in good spirits this evening. they're happy - finger? in good spirits this i evening. they're happy which finger? in good spirits this - evening. they're happy which is a good _ evening. they're happy which is a good indication i think they are still in — good indication i think they are still in a — good indication i think they are still in a good mindset to potentially play the game. but will fi-ht potentially play the game. but will fight as— potentially play the game. but will fight as a — potentially play the game. but will fight as a group and then toughed it out last— fight as a group and then toughed it out last game. i'm sure they will both— out last game. i'm sure they will both be — out last game. i'm sure they will both be desperate to play. but
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obviously won little shot that might affect _ obviously won little shot that might affect ben or evenjust picking up the tall— affect ben or evenjust picking up the ball forjohnny, just little things— the ball forjohnny, just little things and i hope it doesn't cause future _ things and i hope it doesn't cause future damage.— future damage. despite all that encland future damage. despite all that england feel — future damage. despite all that england feel they _ future damage. despite all that england feel they are _ future damage. despite all that| england feel they are improving future damage. despite all that - england feel they are improving and want the victory that might prove it. this final test will be a first for the hobart in tasmania will become the six australian city to host in ashes test. it will be a day/ night taz and the aussie shine in the dark. they won all night test they played with the pink ball. in mitchell start they have the best they have the best day — night test bowler. there's rumours he's due keen. �* ., ., ., .. bowler. there's rumours he's due keen. �* ., ., ., bowler. there's rumours he's due keen. ., ., ., ., bowler. there's rumours he's due keen. �* ., ., ., ., ., keen. i'm not looking forward to a break. keen. i'm not looking forward to a break- lt's — keen. i'm not looking forward to a break- it's a _ keen. i'm not looking forward to a break. it's a last _ keen. i'm not looking forward to a break. it's a last test _ keen. i'm not looking forward to a break. it's a last test match - keen. i'm not looking forward to a break. it's a last test match of. keen. i'm not looking forward to a| break. it's a last test match of the ashes series at home. it's a pink ball to so i very let much like to play. i guess it's in a hand of selectors but i will to be1st. whatever happens in tasmania it will finish with the celebrations. and for england ultimately... what goes
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on and hobart might affect their future course and who remains on board. seven—time champion ronnie o'sullivan has been knocked out of snooker�*s masters in the quarter—finals by neil robertson. the australian who won the title himself in 2012 took the last two frames at alexandra palace to win 6—4 overcoming a crowd that was behind the englishman o'sullivan. and to find out whether it's john higgins or mark williams who robertson will be playing in the semi—finals on saturday head to the bbc sport website but for now that's all your sport. hi there. just a word of warning for you, watch out for the dense fog through the morning. it really could be quite dense, particularly across parts of england and wales. for most of us is actually going to be a sunny day. but this era of high
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pressure, stable conditions, light winds is leading to the fog and also some very high levels of pollution around the southeast in the landing area just for today. here's the fog to the early hours of the parts of wales in southern england in particular. in some areas the temperatures will be below freezing so you could have some freezing fog two. scotland a totally different story, a lot milder here. they'll be more cloud around in the north highlands comes bits and spots of rain. for most of us is a bright, even sunny day but he one or two areas that fog particularly in the south will linger into the afternoon and as a result it will be colder. for most of us around seven degrees.
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�*welcome to newsday, reporting live from singapore, i'm karishma vaswani. the headlines. britain's prince andrew is no longer his royal highness. he's losing his titles after a judge ruled a sexual abuse case against him can go ahead britain's security services issue a rare alert — warning of a chinese agent operating at the heart of westminster trying to influence mps pro—democracy demonstrators in sudan protesting and, the latest in the saga gripping the world of sport. novak djokovic makes the draw for the australian open — but could be deported before he plays. records broken ministry with
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temperatures forecast to

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