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tv   BBC News  BBC News  May 29, 2017 5:45am-6:01am BST

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thousands of people have rallied in rio dejaneiro, calling on brazil's president to step down over allegations of corruption. a supreme court investigation has released testimony alleging that michel temer took millions of dollars in bribes and a number of parties have left his governing coalition. british airways says it intends to operate a full schedule of long—haulflights and a "high proportion" of its short—haul programme from heathrow on monday after a weekend of disruption caused by a computer failure. it says all flights will run from gatwick as normal. now it is time for our news review. we begin with the telegraph and airline passengers with british airways who have experienced a weekend of chaos and disruption. the airline could face compensation claims from thousands of passengers.
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ba said the global disruption was caused by a major it failure, due to a power supply problem. next we have the philippine star reporting on how government troops are battling to retake the southern city of marawi from rebels linked to the so—called islamic state group. while many residents have fled the city, 2,000 civilians are believed to be trapped. at least 19 civilians have been killed. the ft has a picture of german chancellor angela merkel enjoying a beer on its front page. mrs merkel has warned that europe can no longer completely depend on the united states and britain, following the election of president trump and brexit. the japan times reflects on last week's g7 summit and us president donald trump's failure to endorse the paris climate change agreement. president trump, who previously said he wants to pull the us out of the agreement, says he will make a final decision on it this week. the telegraph's business section says stronger us wage growth and a healthyjobs market
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are expected to pave the way for america's central bank to raise interest rates for the second time this year. and finally, le figaro reports the swedish film the square, directed by ruben 0stlund who is pictured here, running to accept his award, has won this year's palme d'0r at the cannes film festival. it tells the story of a museum's public relations stunt that goes somewhat awry. with me is michaela bergman, who's chief counsellor issues at the european bank for reconstruction and development think you for coming in. shall we start with some misery for the passengers of bae? start with some misery for the passengers of me? stuck at heathrow and not just that, passengers of me? stuck at heathrow and notjust that, all around the world as well. and their stories pairof world as well. and their stories pair of people who couldn't get to weddings, all sorts of personal
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stories. so i think this story shows you the personal misery of people waiting for hours and i was travelling on friday so i didn't —— saidi travelling on friday so i didn't —— said ijust missed it but there is theissue said ijust missed it but there is the issue of what does to the airways brand because you know, it brand is offered the world 's favourite airline is what this will do? it will have a financial impact because of the compensation but also the reputation impact, i mean, how is its brand going to suffer? how do you feel they have handled it because it is ok on one hand having a disaster, all companies do at various points but how do you sell the disaster to the public?|j various points but how do you sell the disaster to the public? i feel they haven't done that well. if they have got to be in their shoes, i mean from the consumer 's point of view they didn't have information and that is always the difficult thing but then they didn't have the ip systems to give them the information that it was like stuck i think the worst thing in these situations when people don't know what is happening and i think this is what happened here. and very
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difficult. i don't think the staff knew either said it was a problem. it shows you how vulnerable we are to ip systems. this was unprecedented. a whole network were shut down. we haven't got to the bottom about why. and not only that, why there was no backup. we don't understand that. the restorers about how it was outsourced but nobody knows. all we know with the people are facing misery and ba has gone, actually a brand reputation, an issue to deal with. it's interesting that the telegraph is saying they have these claims from the trade unions, we spoke about them yesterday, about how outsourcing job cuts have caused this but also the claim here is that the airline is refusing offers of assistance from its own eyeteeth applied to resolve the problem. who knows! we don't know, do we? let's move on to the philippine star. this is a story that has been running for a long
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time one way or another. about president duterte saying he would listen to congress because he wants to extend martial law in lindenow. it is was been a problem, hasn't it. —— mindanao. i rememberwhen marcos was there and it was an issue. i think duterte has to balance, there is obviously a security issue and there were people suffering and what did he do about it? his reaction is that he can come in and we will try and solve the issue. you then have people back in manila saying that is this the right process? should we be imposing martial law, it seems rather a heavy—duty weapon. imposing martial law, it seems rather a heavy-duty weapon. but it has an easy target, his enemy here is basically organisations which are vaguely associated with i. if your enemy is is, can you go wrong? you cannot, you listen to the various
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stories like the ones we read about, people who have been asked to recite the koran and if they cannot they are shot, and you go down to the personal again and i think he's in a personal, difficult situation. what is angela merkel been saying? she isn't very happy! at least she is saying so, she is not happy with either the us or the saying so, she is not happy with eitherthe us orthe uk saying so, she is not happy with either the us or the uk and she us europeans need to stick together. i think she is... she is also on an election campaign, she is very strong, she doesn't, she wants to show i think her strength, she doesn't need the us, she doesn't need the uk. she is... she is quite grounded. she had an opportunity to have a photo taken with a beer and i don't know why politicians insist on the campaign trail of eating and drinking. it's quite good! she looks very much at ease, better than some other politicians that were taken eating. eating sandwiches is never good. it could've been worse. shall
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we talk about the japan times. falls short of climate but gets tradewind? what do you make of that? i think the climate issue was always going to be difficult because i think that mrtrump to be difficult because i think that mr trump couldn't actually do a complete turnaround, so it was always going to be short on that but he has said that he will consider it and he hasn't fixed but he is going to say so i think we have to wait. what do you mean he hasn't decided yet? maybe he hasn't decided, maybe he has been open to other suggestions, who knows. i... we do know that there is a large proportion of the young people, they are very concerned about the environment, and maleny as well. maybe he has to change his position. —— melania. to what you think about
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the picture, the body language, the sta nce the picture, the body language, the stance of those people, you can tell there is quite a difference. stance of those people, you can tell there is quite a differencelj stance of those people, you can tell there is quite a difference. i think it is interesting. you have... you have got the position of the league of the people trying to assert their power. leg. i have to say most of the men are like that. and then you have angela merkel who stands out not only in colour because she isn't wearing grey and she isn't growing tired but she also her hands in her centre, she has herfeet, her legs closed, she looks much more at ease than any of the other compatriots. it's interesting. let's move on. this is the us on course to raise interest rates again after a wage growth. basically the us economy doing well? is itjust the trump lump as they call it? or more than that? -- bump. it is doing well and
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it will be interesting because where the us goes, everyone follows, so whether that will have an impact globally on interest rates... who knows. the economy seems to be doing well at this point. we are expecting at some point over the next month that we should see interest rates going up. i would say so. the last m, going up. i would say so. the last in, look at cannes. have you seen the square? i haven't, it apparently was not a front—runner, it is a satire. thank you forjoining us, michaela. that's all we have time for. see you in a while. buy. —— goodbye. this is the shape of things to come rather than what we saw for many
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athletes during the course of sunday which was a decent enough day for many. the weather watchers were out in force it again but the clout it up in force it again but the clout it up across in force it again but the clout it up across southern parts in the afternoon on into the evening. and that came as we began to see the first signs of very humid air piling its way out of france across the channel up into the southern parts of the british isles and then late in the day the first signs of some thunderstorms really beginning to pull up across southern parts of france, some of those working their way overnight to the southern half of britain. matey fare here, slightly fresher into the northern parts of scotland. it will start dry on monday. it won't last all day, i assure you , because on monday. it won't last all day, i assure you, because that was a progression of the cloud and rain from the north of england and northern ireland ever further from the north of england and northern ireland everfurther north in scotland such that by the middle pa rt in scotland such that by the middle part of the day we will see since brightness coming through across southern areas and down across the murray firth. further south from that, the murky fare, drizzly rain for many, maybe the odd moderate west across the western side of
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scotla nd west across the western side of scotland into northern ireland. and it will be there to be had across parts of the north of england and down into wales. the dry conditions further south, very close feeling here. a bit of brightness, and those to riches will rocket away through the afternoon to make in its own right spawn some showers across east anglia and the south—east but it's out towards the west eastern side of wales, the west midlands and down into the south—west of england that we may well see some really violent thunderstorms as, as i say, with a bit of sunshine you could add four or five degrees to some of the temperatures through cardiff and over towards london. three evening, we will find a migration of the thunderstorms if they do break out ever further towards the east, all the while still the danger of something coming out of france pushing north on the breeze. the cloud and rain is there to be had all the while across the north of scotland. even as we start tuesday. for a time we are between two weather systems. still as i say a
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lot of cloud hanging on across the north of scotland and murky conditions and then as we get on into the day the weather front will push through northern ireland and bring rain into scotland and arc its way through the north and west of england and down into wales. it will ta ke england and down into wales. it will take an age before it gets right down into the far south—eastern corner. and then once that is away, pressure builds and wednesday is looking glorious with some very pleasa nt looking glorious with some very pleasant spring sunshine. take care. four. hello, this is breakfast, with naga munchetty and rogerjohnson. mi5 is to review the way it deals with information from the public, in light of the manchester bombing. it comes as police make more arrests, including one in west sussex — 11! people are now in custody. good morning, it's monday, 29th may. also this morning: more disruption
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for british airways passengers. day three, british airways say they are still struggling to make sure their it systems are fully functioning but insist most flights will go today. more than 200 drivers a day have been caught using their mobile phones in the month after heavier penalties were introduced.
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