hello, this is breakfast, with charlie stayt and steph mcgovern. a usjudge orders a temporary stop for donald trump's ban on travellers from seven mainly muslim countries. the president's controversial order is overturned by a court in seattle meaning the restrictions have been suspended across the united states. judge robart‘s decision, effective immediately, effective now, puts a halt to president trump's unconstitutional and unlawful executive order. good morning. it's saturday 4th february. also ahead this morning. labour vowes to close a gap in public funding between the north
and south of england. the challenge of supporting a friend with cancer. a leading charity calls for more help for patients and their carers. it's a huge weekend in sport with the start of the six nations tournament and great britain's opening davis cup tie. kyle edmund's beaten in the second match as canada level things after day 1 in ottawa. and as heavy metal legends black sabbath go to play their last gig, lead singer ozzy osbourne confesses to feeling emotional. it is just a whirlwind of emotions going on. and i have all your weather in the next half—hour. good morning. first, our main story.
ajudge in the us has put a temporary nationwide block on president trump's immigration controls. it means travel restrictions on people from seven mainly muslim countries should be lifted immediately. the white house is expected to appeal against the ruling by a judge in seattle. greg dawson reports. on america's east coast, there was another day of prayer and protest at new york's kennedy airport, as people voiced opposition to donald trump's travel ban. in the most significant legal challenge yet to president trump's order, a federaljudge issued a nationwide, temporary block on the measure. washington state's attorney general said he expected the administration to obey the ruling.
judge robert's decision effective immediately, judge robart‘s decision effective immediately, effective now puts a halt on to president trump's unconstitutional and unlawful executive order. i want to repeat that. it puts a stop to it immediately. but the white house says it will fight this court ruling and quickly seek to reinstate this order. in a statement, donald trump's press secretary, sean spicer said the president's order is intended to protect the homeland and he has the constitutional authority and responsibility to protect the american people. in the meantime, us customs and border control has told airlines that they can now board those passengers previously affected by the ban. # no hate # no fear # muslims are welcome here. donald trump was quick to dismiss the protests sparked by his immigration ban, but dismissing the ruling of a federaljudge is likely to be a bigger challenge. greg dawson, bbc news. the shadow chancellor, john mcdonnell has told bbc breakfast that he would legislate to stop energy companies
from increasing their prices. npower has said it will increase their bills by 10% for dualfuel customers. we would legislate to control them now. we would cap the energy companies? yes. we can't have this going on. look, people's wages have been frozen since the economic crash. how would you control it? kuwait introduce legislation by limiting these prices. so you would cap prices? yes. i would. the shadow chancellor, john mcdonnell, will lay out plans this morning for closing what labour calls the gap in public funding between the north of england and the south. mps can have the information and
with legislation, we are saying there should be a proper ratio established where you are not spending double the amount in the south and you are in the north. we think over time, in that way, you can get fairness. our political correspondent, matthew cole, is in our london newsroom. what more can you tell us? labourdid labour did have going into the last general election, ed miliband, one of their key policy pledges was to freeze energy prices for two years if they were elected, which would have taken into roundabout now, so that unfortunately meant they didn't get elected, and that didn't come to
pass. obviously, john mcdonnell will be delivering a speech about the northern powerhouse in talking about the funding gap between what the north and south get. i'm not sure how this will be achieved, but he is saying that it's time the north got a look in, particularly on transport. he will use figures to show that by the start of the next decade, you will see around £3000 per head spent on travel insurance structure, as opposed to 14 hundred. any infrastructure spending would have to be biased check to make sure that one region, london, the southeast wasn't being benefited compare to spending elsewhere. exactly how that would work, we are
not clear. would they use the barnett formula? not clear. would they use the barnett formula ? would not clear. would they use the barnett formula? would there be something like that for the north of england? john mcdonnell hasn't yet expanded on that but will do in his speech this morning. thank you, matthew. french investigators are trying to establish whether an egyptian man who tried to attack a soldier with a machete at the louvre museum in paris was acting alone. guards shot and wounded the man during the attack in paris. reports say the 29—year—old arrived in france last month, police have not released his identity. our correspondent,jonny dymond, is in paris. some information coming from the authorities, can you bring us up—to—date? authorities, can you bring us up-to-date? we know that this attacker who is now in serious condition in hospital having been shotin condition in hospital having been shot in the stomach, we know he's an egyptian national and is 29 years old. some names are flying around,
but the authorities themselves have not released it. he appears to have come into harry ‘s onjanuary the 26, ona come into harry ‘s onjanuary the 26, on a tourist visa that was issued in dubai, for one month. police raided what they said was his apartment on friday and seized phonecards, various bits of clothing and a passport, but they want to find out urgently whether or not he was acting alone, and whether or not he was directed in this mission, or whether he was part of a wider group. the reason that this is that in past incidents there have been further attacks or the threat of further attacks or the threat of further attacks, so a lease on the king to mop up any cell before it can regroup and launch another attack on the french population in
paris. —— so, the police are looking to mop up any cell. three past and present workers with the company that puts electronic tags on offenders have been arrested by police investigating the misuse of the devices. the sun newspaper claims the investigation relates to allegations that some staff in london were paid by offenders to deliberately fit the tags too loosely so they could be removed. a spokesperson for the service which is operated by capita said it had a policy of zero tolerance against any employees who undermined its work. black sabbath — the band seen by many as the founding fathers of heavy metal — will play their final gig tonight in the city where it all began, birmingham. music: iron man by black sabbath the group was formed nearly 50 years ago and went on to sell more than 70 million records worldwide. three of the original four members will be on stage, including frontman ozzy osbourne. he told our entertainment
correspondent,colin paterson, that he's expecting it to be an emotional night. i've been happy, i've been tearful and people i feel about playing the last note. let's see what happens. do you think you'll make a speech? i don't know. nothing is rehearsed. i've got to say something. but i'm no good speeches, but i'll say something. just a whirlwind of emotions going on right now. i hope it's ok. it's going to be an occasion and i can guarantee he will say something! i can't ican't imagine i can't imagine people being emotional at a heavy metal concert. sophie was diagnosed with cancer,
didn't let them dictate. i didn't wa nt to didn't let them dictate. i didn't want to know my used by date. after six months, they said they didn't think i would make it that far, so it was less than the year. something that stands out about you is that you've got a positive attitude. something about not letting cancer dictate who you are. what i noticed when i was diagnosed is that i nearly died of fear and shock, and eve ryo ne nearly died of fear and shock, and everyone around me in the hospital was terrified but nobody was talking about their terror or their grief. i was the only one crying in the waiting room and that was a kind of weird thing to be doing, but i thought that was normal and appropriate given my situation. i have a background in psychology and mindset change. even for me, it was
one of the steepest mountains i've ever climbed. i wrote the cancer whisperer to help people to understand that it's ok to talk about it, to be foul ball because —— vulnerable. i wanted to let them know i would not make fear influence my decisions. you said you were going to find out everything about your own situation, which on the face of it sounds really obvious, but a lot of people died and just hear what they are told.” but a lot of people died and just hear what they are told. i changed oncologist early on because i was a difficult patient and asked so many questions. i asked difficult patient and asked so many questions. iasked if difficult patient and asked so many questions. i asked if that was normal and he said no,
questions. i asked if that was normaland he said no, it questions. i asked if that was normal and he said no, it is often the people don't want to know the details. so for me it was a way of not being victimised by my situation and putting myself at the driving wheel, instead of giving that to my doctors to do for may. one of the things we have been talking about is about how difficult it is for friends and family to know how to react. we had a patient on earlier who said he received various reactions. did you find that as well? it was a real mix for me and what i note is that some people were very awkward. they didn't want to know what to do and kept a distance. and then i realised that they needed help to help me and that they were just awkward. i wrote a chapter about this in the book. i write an
e—mail to my friends and family with a list of this is how to help me and this is how not to help me. there is a list of things i want to hear and don't want to hear. they all laughed and work delighted to receive these lists. if you find it difficult to ask for helping get over it. they rallied round and formed a team and i had the most magnificent help for six months. tell us about your family, this part of the story. i can only imagine talking to your own family about your situation with the attitude that you have. how did you navigate this? my husband and i were very clear we would be open with gabriella. he lost his father at
seven to cancer and was told what was going on which had a devastating effect. at the beginning, we would see mummy has cancer. at the beginning, we would say mummy has cancer. we have been honest with her and it hasn't been easy, but she feels paradoxically safe because we tell her everything. i think children will make things up and think they've done something wrong if they are not given the full picture. i think it's every parent's call to make but outsource to tell her. —— but ours, was to tell her. the book is called the cancer whisperer. let's get the weather now. sunshine,
showers in lancashire. more blue sky dominating in this picture. we have an area of low escher, one in scotland. and another, delivering a glancing blow. wet weather, colds but let's take a look at things at 10am. southern scotland, central belt will be dry. if you showers into the pennines. there could be a fewer icy patches where there have been showers. temperatures coming up after the chilly start. some rain in the far south—east, in london at the moment which will clip into parts of
east anglia. replaced by dreyer, funny weather. some higher routes affected by snow in places, and more showers coming back into south—west england. elsewhere, mainly dry, a good deal of sunshine and temperatures 5—9dc. as for the by, temperatures 5—9dc. as for the rugby, any reining edinburgh will disappear. a risk of icy patches. northern scotla nd risk of icy patches. northern scotland turning dreyer, but reappearing in western scotland overnight. with these temperatures dropping, it could turn icy places and patchy fog developing, more so tomorrow morning. where it stays cloudy it will be cold, more of that in england and wales tomorrow
compared to today. coastal parts of the uk, and many other parts will be dry. a sunny day in scotland tomorrow compared with today. still cold but if you get some sunshine on your back it doesn't feel too bad. we just your back it doesn't feel too bad. wejust coming your back it doesn't feel too bad. we just coming up to 20 past nine. your back it doesn't feel too bad. wejust coming up to 20 past nine. a children's hospital is the first to have a hybrid operating room. it's in liverpool where andy gill went to meet one of its first patients. felicity doerr has a congenital condition that can cause chambers on her nerves felicity has a congenital condition that can cause tumours on her nerves. she had to have one in her neck removed as a baby, but that left her spine weak.
she wears a brace all the time. if she didn't have the brace, what could happen? she would be at risk for becoming paralysed. so it is really important that that kind of keeps the spine stable right now and she wears it all the time, every day. and the new operating theatre will help because felicity is so young. whereas the surgery wouldn't be as complex in an adult, felicity‘s. .. her bones are so small and just millimetres thick. today, she is having a halo frame fitted to keep her neck stable. she is the first neurosurgery patient in alder hey's new operating hybrid theatre, where modern medical imaging and surgery can be carried out together. surgeons performing complex operations like this need as much information as possible. where exactly is the tumour? where exactly should screws go into bone? the scanner in the theatre gives them that information, making operations like this much safer for children like felicity. the first part of the operation to fit the frame is challenging because felicity‘s skull
is so fragile, but now comes the really clever part. a scanner allows the surgeon to see precisely where her neck is now positioned. before the hybrid theatre, she would have been moved to another room to be scanned. now adjustments are made on the spot. it enables us to check what we're doing as we are doing it on the table, with quality imaging. one of the benefits is to reduce the return to theatre rate check at the time of the operation, so if there's a problem you can remedy it immediately, rather than have to come back on another day. felicity will wear the halo for months and faces more surgery in future, but doctors say the new theatre will help them push the boundaries of how they can help children like her. and now it is time for a look at
this morning's papers. with us we have carol, and astrophysicist. have you found any astrophysics? it's a bit thin on the ground. i've actually looked at the illegal trade with animals, which is wider than chimpanzees. a new report has come out to see that's endangered animal trade, parrots, tree frogs is being state sanctioned in these countries where these animals are being
trafficked. we are seeing export licences being sold. some of them are being disguised as domestic rather than wild. it's such a mixed picture. we've seen successful effo rts picture. we've seen successful efforts to protect wildlife, and then the opposite. i think we should just say to people, don't get exotic pets. this story caught my attention because of the piece of technology. backin because of the piece of technology. back in 1930, england were beaten in the ashes and the following year decided they wanted to change this. and they wanted to change, it was a ruthless tactics. the bowler has choices, the body line technique,
and it bounces literally in the line of the batsmen so the batsmen can never get out the way and risk the wicket being hit, or he can start. —— duck. that stumps were regulation, taller than regulation, and what historians think is that they use these stumps to practice this new technique, and depending how far you wanted them to go back, you could measure the speed that the bowlers are calibrating themselves. if you can do that on a ship then something is going well, isn't it? and you got something about antibiotics that can kill super bucks?
—— barbs. -- barbs. a scientific team at the university college of london have found a way to adapt our current antibiotics, and there's the idea that they can break the lock on the cells of the bacteria. this is very exciting and it means in principle that drugs can be adapted rather than having to develop new lines of drugs. let's finish up on the story about vera lynn. what is the connection here with the sas? she's been described as a natural treasure, celebrating her 100th birthday. the oldest artist to top the charts, but apparently she was a revolution region in the second world war, very controversial,
because military leaders said her gentle songs were removing the strength of the soldiers, and the bbc were struggling to establish whether it was a good idea to put this american singer on. thank you, carol. nice to see you. we are on bbc until ten o'clock this morning. then we have the saturday kitchen. what you have for us? we have the tabular sophie ellis beck stuff. tell us about your food heaven? junor. and your food hell? and yourfood hell? i've and your food hell? i've chosen risotto could it can be a bit bland.
i'm making gnocchi with pumpkin. i'm going to do smoke had it wrestles with some reduction of cream to go in there. —— rissoles. with some reduction of cream to go in there. -- rissoles. we'll show you what's coming up in the next half—hour. something to wake you up this morning. the prince of darkness on the end of his reign. ozzy osbourne talks about headlining the last ever black sabbath gig. baby chimpanzees captured from the jungle. in a cruel trade, they are sold as pets. our world: the chimp
smugglers on tonight. hello this is breakfast, with charlie stayt and steph mcgovern. coming up before 10, we have the weather. but first, at 9.29am, a summary of this morning's main news. a federaljudge in the us has temporarily suspended the travel ban imposed by president trump. it means the executive order stopping people from seven mainly muslim countries from entering america should be lifted immediately. the white house insists the restrictions are "lawful and appropriate" and it will challenge the court's ruling. the shadow chancellor,
john mcdonnell, has told bbc breakfast that he would legislate to cap price rises by energy companies. it comes after the energy regulator ofgem said that npower must "justify" to its customers why it is introducing one of the largest energy price rises for years. the firm said it would increase bills by almost 10% for duel fuel customers. we'd legislate to control them. you would have control of the energy companies? we would have to, because we can't allow this to keep going on. this is huge. people's wages, for many people, have been frozen since 2007—2008, the economic crash. how would you control them? you'd legistlation to control... in what way? you'd introduce legislation in parliament... what with the legislation say? you'd limit it, you'd limit the amount that they could increase their prices. you would cap price rises? yes i would, i would. that wasjohn that was john mcdonald talking that wasjohn mcdonald talking to me earlier. three past and present workers with the company that puts electronic tags on offenders have
been arrested by police investigating the misuse of the devices. the sun newspaper claims the investigation relates to allegations that some staff in london were paid by offenders to deliberately fit the tags loosely so they could be removed. a spokesperson for the service — which is operated by capita — said it had a policy of zero tolerance against any employees who undermined its work. french investigators are trying to establish whether an egyptian man who tried to attack a soldier with a machete at the louvre museum in paris was acting alone. guards shot and wounded the man during the attack in paris. reports say the 29 year—old arrived in france on a tourist visa from dubai last month. police have not released his identity. there has been a big leap in the number of cancer patients turning to crowdfunding to pay for treatments not available on the nhs. data from justgiving shows the more than £4.5 million was raised by these appeals in last year compared with just over £500,000 the year before.
doctors say the number of patients bypassing the nhs is "very worrying". nhs england says it's investing three hundred and thirty million pounds to improve cancer services. the american football super bowl takes place in houston this weekend but even veteran quarterback tom brady would struggle to make a throw this far. astronauts threw a ball down the length of the international space station, which orbits earth at 17,500 miles per hour — making the pass more than half a million yards or 285,000 miles long. the trouble with watching the game from space is that no matter how exciting it gets, there's still no atmosphere. laughter i was hoping we'd have a tumbleweed moment. it gets better every time! you've
been waiting for that tumbleweed moment. thank you, teamwork. there is the line—up, six proud nations. it will be a great contest, won't it? yes, who can bring eddie jones' england back down to earth after they won all their games in 2016. a big game for them to see if they can keep the momentum going. all the other countries at this point in time, you're hopeful you can have one of your best tournaments. ireland will probably be second favourites, they have an awkward game today against scotland. a great tournament it will be, i'm sure. a huge weekend of sport ahead with the start of rugby union's six nations tournament. reigning champions england are out to defend their title and extend their 1a match winning streak. they take on france at twickenham this afternoon. this tournament will be one of transition, with referees given greater powers to clamp down on head—high tackles. i think as players we need to adapt. we need to become aware of why we're doing it,
player safety is paramount. as players we have to change, look, like i said, there's a lot of cards being shown at the moment. we'll take some time to filter that out, but i'm sure we'll get there. all the build up to the first match, scotland against ireland starts at 1.15 on bbc one this afternoon. jonny sexton and peter o'mahony out for ireland, the scots will be eyeing an early shock at murrayfield. .. it is an exciting start, ireland at home. ireland have just recently beaten the all blacks, and they've beaten australia and south africa. they are not one off—games that these guys are winning, they are consistently a very good team, so we get a chance to measure ourselves against them and then we go to a different opposition the week after. but this one... i can feel a nervousness within the group. they know it's a big game and they're ready to roll their sleeves up and have a go at it. the women's six nations is already up and running.
scotland came seconds from securing their first point in nearly seven years last night, but lost out to a last gasp ireland try. scotland just needed to get the ball out of play to seal a 15—15 draw, but ireland'sjenny murphy crashed over for the game's decisive try. munster have gone top of the pro 12 table after a hard —fought victory away at edinburgh. just one try in the game, scored in the first half by ronan o'mahony. 10—9 the final score with edinburgh picking up a losing bonus point. it's another big day in the premier league with the pick of the day's ties kicking off at stamford bridge at lunchtime, with leaders chelsea taking on third place arsenal. the gunners are looking to repeat their victory earlier earlier in the season, whilst a win for chelsea would take them 12 points clear. we play at home, we have our fans to push a lot, and for this reason,
yeah, we want to play a good game, we want to play to win, but for sure it will be a really tough game and we must pay graeat attention. i believe the most important thing is that we turn up with a positive performance. we have shown we can beat chelsea in the first game, so we want to turn up at the same quality, and show a straight response, because what is important here is to show response in a united and a very determined way and play our game. sheffield wednesday are into the championship play—off places after victory over wigan. the only goal of the game came from ross wallace just before half time. wigan remain in the bottom three. great britain's davis cup tie in canada is level at one—all — heading into today's doubles tie. dan evans is leading the side in the absence of andy murray,
and he showed why he's currently the most improved player in the world. evans saw off the 17 year old wimbledon junior champion denis shapovalov in straight sets. but kyle edmund couldn't back up evans' success. he was beaten in straight sets by world number 133, vasek pospisil to level the tie at 1—1. the doubles rubber featuring jamie murray and dom inglot is on bbc 2 from 6 o'clock tonight. england cricket captain alastair cook has received his cbe from prince charles for services to the sport. cook received his medal at buckingham palace after a year in which he became the first english batsman to score 10,000 test runs. there is some uncertainty as to whether he will continue as captain after losing the test series to india. the british national cup diving is going on in plymouth this weekend — and olympic champions jack laugher and chris mears marked their return to action for the first time since rio,
with synchronised 3 metre springboard gold. the pair comfortably won on their first appearance back while laugher also won the individual one metre title. another olympic medallist, tom daley, won the 3 metres springboard synchronised gold with grace reid but was suprisingly beaten in the mixed platform event, partnering tonia couch. i got very and the diving at the olympics. hopefully the swimming pools won't turn green this time! thank you, nice to see you. 9:37am now. most people have probably heard of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, better known as adhd. but they might not know what the symptoms are, or what it's like to live with the condition. we will have a word with them in a moment but we can hear from charlotte, we met earlier this morning, describing some of her
experiences living with adhd. at primary school i was classed as a naughty kid all the time. always getting put in detention. what you doing that made them think that way, what was happening?” doing that made them think that way, what was happening? i talked to people in class, i'd be looking at the board and then start humming a tune and distracting people around me. then i'd forget something or i wouldn't write as much of my teacher wouldn't write as much of my teacher would be going on and on saying, you should have done this, i told you this. i'd just forget. they wouldn't be my fault, it would just go out of my mind. that was charlotte talking to us earlier telling us her experience of adhd. this technology we are talking about this morning was developed by professor david daley who is here this morning with one of his researchers blandine french, a phd student who has had adhd her whole life. good morning. thank you forjoining us. just explain this kit you have in your hand, this is quite familiar to
anyone who knows virtual reality. hand, this is quite familiar to anyone who knows virtual realitym is. this is a standard virtual reality headset. i will hold that whilst you are chatting. what's interesting is the software on it is a thing we called in my shoes. a virtual reality experience which allows individuals to enter the lives of three people who have adhd, a child, an adolescent and adult. it allows people to understand what it might be like to have adhd and showcases some of the difficulties that individuals with adhd face everyday. adhd is a hidden disorder. you can't just look at a everyday. adhd is a hidden disorder. you can'tjust look at a person and realise they have adhd. this is you trying out this technology. you suffer from trying out this technology. you sufferfrom adhd trying out this technology. you suffer from adhd yourself. how does it replicate the sort of experiences you have? it is really good. it shows the different stages of the
life of adhd people. i like how it relates to the problem in childhood and adult had and in between, which can be quite different at different stages. how has affected you over the years? my main problem is with attention. i really struggled to control when i can pay attention. it's not so much an inability to pay intention, it's an inability to control when it's going to happen. i see it as a wave, where sometimes you can pay a lot of attention and sometimes the wave dips and depending on the situation, you don't know at which stage of their ways you are at. has it changed as you've got older? charlotte described to us earlier similarly how she's dealt with it at school, but has it changed in your time? you learn, you have coping mechanisms, so learn, you have coping mechanisms, so you learn to deal with it better,
but as you get older you encounter different life situations that you never had to deal with before. so yes, it constantly evolves. is this operational right now? it is. what happens if i put it on? you will see a menu and you can press the start button. just put it on, it's on the screen. shall i give it a try? yes. after a few seconds you should enter into the world of sebastien, and nine—year old boy who is that a family birthday party. his adhd symptoms are causing some problems for him and his mum. it's quite confusing image i'm getting, to be honest. it's slightly out of... if it's not clear, you can adjust the bottom at the top and sharpen it up. what will charlie be seen? he will be seeing first of all sebastien will be interfering. he has a gift
for his cousin but he wants to unwrap it because he's impulsive and he, wait for her to unwrap it. they're playing party games and sebastien is getting bored quickly because adhd people get bored very quickly. he starts distracting himself from the boredom byjumping on the all the balloons, bursting them, so the other children, with. it's quite confusing, to watch and see it on folding. i suppose that's the point, it's supposed to give you that sense of things feeling so different? it's supposed to, it's supposed to make you feel part of the experience, because we know if you just view something on tv, if you just view something on tv, if you just view something on tv, if you just see a car crash on eastenders, you don't have any emotional connection to that. but if you walk down the street in manchester and due a car crash you have a much greater emotional response to that. by using the virtual reality technology we are encouraging people to really become pa rt encouraging people to really become part of this scenario, so they get a
much better understanding of what it's really like to have adhd. as you were describing about sebastien's party, that could be seen sebastien's party, that could be seen by some as a kid being naughty and that's part of the problem, isn't it, blandine? people are miss seeing and not aware of what it is in children? there are a lot of misconceptions about adhd on what this disorder is. the virtual reality experience helps people understand. it's not about the behaviour, it's not about the stigma, it's so people can have a strong empathy and a strong understanding of what it's actually like to have adhd and to experience that. it's quite important. thank you so much for enjoying asked this morning. just coming up to 9:45am. time for a look at the weather. good morning, this view from northern ireland ‘s showing more
cloud than some. some rain in the hills of scotland. this area of low pressure giving stormy weather in france and a bit of rain to south—east england to begin the day. john baird to midday and see what we can expect at this stage. more of scotla nd can expect at this stage. more of scotland from the south turning dry, a bit of wet weather in the central belt but that should ease this afternoon. my pick—up the passing shower into the pennines. northern isles looking mainly dry, quite a lot of sunshine coming through for the midlands, wales and south—west england. it is notjust rain in the far south—east, there is an area of cloud in south—east england and east anglia at this stage. but eventually that will pull away, the cloud will start to clear and some of us will break into some sunshine this afternoon. in northern scotland, you keep the rain. the hill snow and strong winds with gales and places. whilst many places are looking try this afternoon, the south—west, some
showers heading into cornwall and devon as the afternoon goes on. single figure temperatures. a chill up single figure temperatures. a chill up the six nations is afternoon but should be drying up at murrayfield on twickenham it will be dry this evening. turning quite chilly because there will be a frost setting in again across many areas tonight. there will be a bit of wet weather here and there. turning i see in some spots. northern scotland getting drier but still showers and western scotland. frosty, and i see in places. patchy fob developing as well. some tomorrow may be slow to clear and it may end up being cloudy and cold where you are. more cloud in england and wales than today. drier and sunnier picture of the scotla nd drier and sunnier picture of the scotland tomorrow. showers affecting north sea coastal areas, western coastal parts of the uk as well but still a lot of dry weather to come tomorrow afternoon. single figure temperatures. have a great day today and thank you for not asking me to
pout again! it's because you did it earlier. they're seen by many as the founding fathers of heavy metal — but after tonight black sabbath are calling it a day. the band will play their final gig in the city where it all began nearly 50 years ago. our entertainment correspondent colin paterson went to birmingham for an exclusive chat with the prince of darkness, ozzy osbourne. music playing. ozzie osborne, the end of black sabbath — why?! it has run its course, really. it just felt right. i mean, itjust felt right. when we released the first black sabbath album, i can remember thinking, it'll be alright for a couple of years. you cannot be put in a barrel and rolled down the biggest mountain
ever — 49 years later. this is a time when you can look back at what black sabbath have achieved. what would you day htey have achieved? it is very difficult for me to answer that question. because i'm in it. people come up and say, we're not worthy and all this i swear, it is kind of like, why are you being that way? it's all down to the audience. if they are not there, you haven't got a gig. it's been remarkable. absolutely remarkable. it's had its good times and bad times and one of the proudest things i have in my heart, is the fact that black sabbath wasn't a band created by some big mogul guy. it was four guys who said, let's have a go and have a dream and it went beyond our wildest expectations. what did black sabbath
save you from? you had some very dodgyjobs. i believe you were actually a horn tester in a car factory? i could say that was my first musicaljob! laughter my mother got me thatjob. i could never hold a job down. i was born to do this. i had two choices, becoming a bad criminal or an entertainer. and now here we are, the final ever black sabbath‘s show is upon us. how emotional are you feeling? you know what? since i got to this building today, i've been happy. i have been tearful and i never thought i would be. people would ask me how do you think you will feel on the last note or the last gig you're ever going to do? it is really... my emotions are flying all over the place.
let's see what happens. do you think you will make a speech? i'll try. i don't know. nothing is rehearsed. i've got to say something but i am no good at speeches. i will say something. it is just a whirlwind of emotions. i hope it is ok. do you feel immortal? no. i feel lucky to be alive, but not immortal. because i have done some pretty damn crazy stuff in my life. i don't drink, i don't smoke cigarettes any more. i don't do drugs at all. it has been like five years now. you have reached the end of your final ever television interview as a member of black sabbath. god bless you. how does it feel? great. lisa meyer is the artist behind the home of metal, an online archive which celebrates the musical genre, led by black sabbath, which emerged from the west midlands. you are going to the gig tonight?
yes, we've been to all the last live shows and they've been incredible. what is the feeling? people have travelled all over the world to be in birmingham this night and i think it will be a real celebration of the legacy of the band. will it be emotional? i think so. legacy of the band. will it be emotional? ithink so. it legacy of the band. will it be emotional? i think so. it will be that collective spirit but also sadness and that we won't get to see them against. it's lovely hearing him scratching, he's obviously still having a laugh. there are a lot of emotions, you talked about that roller—coaster, but at the same time he still having fun. you can see that on stage, they all look like they're having fun when they're playing. when you talk about the black sabbath fans who will be going to this, is there a typical fan?” think the whole point of this project were doing is to dispel the myth of metal fans. it's been families, young people and old people, across generational thing.
that is the fan base, so wide. they're still young people coming now? absolutely. if fans want to go... these are the fans we are seeing now. why are they stopping, why not do more? i guess they are in their 70s now. doing a world tour is pretty ruling, the schedule. i guess why not finish on a high? in the world of heavy metal, where do they sit in the list of great and the people who are legendary?” sit in the list of great and the people who are legendary? i think they are the godfathers of the sound, of the genre. they started off without really heavy sound, the look and the lyrics, everything about them. so many bands have been influenced by the medicines. the genre keeps evolving, almost 50 yea rs genre keeps evolving, almost 50 years now. what would you say is the definition of heavy metal? the heavy sound, the theatrics, the costumes, i think that's what it's all about. i love the fact ozzy osbourne's hairstyle is exactly the same! some
things remain. absolutely. lovely to see you this morning, thank you. enjoy the gig tonight. it is 9:52am. when rosie swale pope lost her husband to cancer it inspired her to do something incredible and she ran her way around the world. you'd think that would be enough for a lifetime — but rosie hasjust finished running solo across america, from new york to san francisco, a journey which took herjust over two years to complete. what is even more remarkable is that rosie is a 70—year—old grandmother. let's take a look at how she did it. up up and running, again, and full of i°y up and running, again, and full of joy it's amazing. the difference sleep makes. i'm full of energy and you see the road is clear and beautiful now at fourin road is clear and beautiful now at four in the morning. near the top early in the morning
and for the first time in many years i've been melting the snow with my drinking water in a bivouac. made it. only problem is my toes are cold and hurting, my frostbitten toes are playing up, other than that everything is great. just a little way to go now, determined to get there! rosie swale—pope joins us now. incredible to see you doing that and now you're here all decked out. what's that about? i'm so proud. this morning i had a beautiful run around and saw the dawn rise, the sunrise. you did run this morning before you mints? i don't have many other clothes because i've been living in a little car. the welsh flag is a friend because i lived in tenby for all those years. what i wa nt to tenby for all those years. what i want to say if so many things
happened to me. i've been chased by a man with an axe, met a naked happened to me. i've been chased by a man with an axe, meta naked man with a a man with an axe, meta naked man witha gun, a man with an axe, meta naked man with a gun, somebody climbed into the car, met people with knives. what i've learned is if you want to do something, anyone can do what they want to do, even me, because there's nothing special about me. the last journey was there's nothing special about me. the lastjourney was an attempt there's nothing special about me. the last journey was an attempt to turn a difficult situation around. this one was an off the wall, crazy journey and i'll tell you all about it. tell us how this all started for you? after i'd run around the world i thought, maybe i could perhaps help other people. but i realised every day, this is an idea five minutes ago, is special. you know, long before either of you were born in1983, i long before either of you were born in 1983, i sailed across the atla ntic in 1983, i sailed across the atlantic in a tiny boat. i had such a welcome in new york. i never stopped talking... it was a very small boat, it took 70 days, i didn't stop talking for three months and i've always wanted to go back by
sea. and i've always wanted to go back by sea. i thought since i'd run around the world, now i'm nearly 70, i could run across america. i got a chance to go on the queen mary two as an entertainer. they paid me to be quiet! i took my little cart with me instead of the boat and ran off into new york, and ran across america and ended up on queen mary one. we've seen some of the pictures. your cart, that looks like it's quite heavy? it weighs about 300 lb. a beautiful british made cart and it's a great friend, because it's like a pair of ears. when people encounter you, there you are running along, fairly deserted place. when people encounter you for the first time, what is that like? most of them say... it doesn't have to be in america, i was somewhere in sheffield and running in the early hours of the morning, about aam,
sheffield and running in the early hours of the morning, about ham, to avoid traffic. a group of young men who looked a bit menacing said, what's that, is it a coffin, did the horse died? the truly it's a pair of ears. all sorts of people, i met, i'll never meet in any other way. it began after my knee operation when i gave up hope of ever running again. so just tell everybody, i've learned on thisjourney, so just tell everybody, i've learned on this journey, everyone so just tell everybody, i've learned on thisjourney, everyone is special. anyone can do anything. i'm dedicating my life to training for the los angeles marathon and also to doing some talks, to prove how you can turn the bad times around. and also make the most of the good times, like today will be a treasure chest in my life for ever and i owe it all to my family, easy, james and the children. when you've got a family, you've got gold in your life. we're lucky to have you. grandchildren? two. my grandson is
15 and my granddaughter will be ten or11. 15 and my granddaughter will be ten or 11. what do they make of granny's and what she's up to? they think it's perfectly normal. they are amazing. they are at a swimming championship today and i wish them the very best of luck. my daughter is amazing, a psychologist. me, i'm just the first draft, but i'm just beginning. i'm going to go to alt space and do more running and also spend more time trying... i believe there is one way to be able, for me to bea there is one way to be able, for me to be a dancer, to be a singer, to be anything i want to be, because if i help somebody do something, i'm pa rt i help somebody do something, i'm part of their life. your enthusiasm is so infectious. do you ever get frightened? is so infectious. do you ever get frightened ? just a is so infectious. do you ever get frightened? just a couple of the things you've mentioned at would frighten me and you've faced so many things? there have been very bad moments. one i will neverforget things? there have been very bad moments. one i will never forget the last journey is moments. one i will never forget the lastjourney is when i was alone in siberia, because at there are no hotels. i was curled up in my four sleeping bags when wolfe put his
nose into my tent. the snow was melting on it. he stayed long enough for the snow to melt and drop down and then he yawned and his teeth we re and then he yawned and his teeth were six inches long. it terrified me. after that everything seemed easy, because i looked back to the wharf. i thought in modern life, stress kills more people than the wolf. since i've always been so bad running, when i was a nobody wanted me on teams. post a faint in church and be dragged out by the eels. but i believe you can do anything because you're never alone. what a great way to end the show! a pleasure to see you. loving the outfit! i'm glad you like it because it was probably the only out for! good luck with your future endeavours. you will be with me everywhere. this is a big honour. my first tv show in the uk. one of many now, i'm sure. thank you so much. that is it from us this morning.
brea kfast that is it from us this morning. breakfast is back tomorrow from 6am. from everyone here, bye—bye. have a lovely day. have a lovely day. this is bbc news. the headlines at 10am. a usjudge issues a temporary block on president trump's ban on travellers from seven countries. judge robart‘s decision, effective immediately, effective now, puts a halt to president trump's unconstitutional and unlawful executive order. i signed an executive order to help
keep terrorists out of our country. police investigate claims security workers were paid by convicts to deliberately fit electronic ankle tags loosely. french authorities say a man who tried to attack the louvre yesterday is an egyptian, who came to paris from dubai on a tourist visa eight days ago. also in the next hour putting a cap on energy prices. labour say they'd legislate to limit future price hikes by the energy companies.