hello, this is breakfast, with naga munchetty and jon kay. examining the wreckage: the investigation continues to find out why two aircraft collided over buckinghamshire. police and air accident investigators have joined forces to try and get to the bottom of the crash which left four people dead. good morning, it's saturday the 18th of november. also this morning: pressure on the president of zimbabwe robert mugabe, as his own party calls on him to quit and people prepare to take to the streets. 90 mps say patients in the health service in england are being failed by the system as they ask the prime ministerfor a cross—party solution. one, two... look at that! a record totalfor children in need last night, as donations top £50
million for the first time. in sport, the man who took wales to the semi finals of the euros has stepped down. chris coleman has gone to manage the championship‘s bottom side, sunderland. and philip has the weather. good morning. a bit of everything in the weekend's forecast. the bulk of the weekend's forecast. the bulk of the sunshine in northern parts for saturday and more cloud in southern areas. all the details in a few minutes. good morning. first, our main story: air accident investigators are trying to work out what caused a plane and a helicopter to collide over buckinghamshire yesterday, killing four people. teams will continue scouring the area around the national trust's waddesdon estate, near aylesbury, for wreckage. ian palmer reports. beneath the canopy of autumn colour belies the wreckage of two light aircraft. this is the tale of the cessna plane. nearby lies its wing
and a little further away in a clearing are the remains of what is believed to be the helicopter. two people were travelling in each aircraft and no one survived. we did aircraft and no one survived. we did a joint response with the fire service, ambulance and now the air accident branch who are working with us accident branch who are working with us through a joint investigation while we establish the cause of the crash. the mid- air collision happened above the wolston estate in buckinghamshire. both pilots took off from whickham airport 20 miles away. visibility at the time was clear and bright. an off duty fire officer saw the collision and says there was a loud bang followed by falling debris. yesterday police and air accident investigators worked late into the night. their task, to find out why the crash happened and who was involved. with the wreckage spread over a large area, the search for clues as to why two aircraft
collided in good conditions is expected to continue at least until monday. 90 mp5, about a third of them conservatives, have signed a letter to the prime minister and chancellor calling for parties to work together on the future of the nhs and social care in england. the politicians who signed the letter, including nearly 30 former ministers, say party politics has failed to come up with a solution. 0ur health editor hugh pym reports. the pressure on nhs is growing. there are fears that hospitals will continue to struggle to find enough beds to admit new patients, partly because of difficulties discharging elderly patients, caused in turn by problems with social care. a group of mps now says a long—term sustainable settlement is needed and that only a cross—party nhs and care convention can deliver that. in a letter written to the prime minister and the chancellor, the mps say: senior conservative labour and
liberal democrats backbenchers are those who have signed —— among those who signed the letter. those who have signed —— among those who signed the letterlj those who have signed —— among those who signed the letter. i think the nhs and social care are huge issues for our generation and we've got to get it right and i think it's bigger than just get it right and i think it's bigger thanjust one get it right and i think it's bigger than just one party. the mps also call for action in next week's budget to address the short—term pressures on the system. a government spokesperson said it was recognised there was broad agreement across parliament, but social care reform was a priority and there would be consultation ahead of policy paper next year. the political crisis in zimbabwe continues, with the ruling party, human rights activists and veterans all holding rallies today, to try to force robert mugabe to step down. state media have confirmed that eight out of ten regional branches of the governing zanu—pf already
passed a vote of no—confidence in the president. ben brown is in zimbabwe for us. do you get a sense of the building pressure on president mugabe in the streets 7 pressure on president mugabe in the streets? yes, you really do. very ha rd streets? yes, you really do. very hard when you talk to people in this country and find anyone who really wa nts country and find anyone who really wants robert mugabe to stay in office. he is running out of time and friends very fast indeed. his own party zanu—pf, eight out of ten branches say they have no confidence in it. the military had their ta keover in it. the military had their takeover on wednesday and they are pressurising him to go as well. the war vetera ns, pressurising him to go as well. the war veterans, the people he fought alongside, they are organising this big rally today that gets under way ina big rally today that gets under way in a couple of hours. trying to get him to stand down. but at the moment technically he is still president.
thank you for now. we will cross to ben live throughout the programme, especially as the protests build up. a 49—year—old man, who was arrested on suspicion of murder following the disappearance of teenager gaia pope has been released while inquiries continue. paul elsey, confirmed as the suspect to the bbc by his father, is from swanage. murder detectives are focussing their forensic investigations on homes, cars and an area near a coastal path where women's clothing was found. miss pope's family confirmed the clothing matched what she was believed to be wearing on the day she went missing. the sinn fein president gerry adams has said he'll set out a plan for a leadership change in his party at its conference in dublin today. mr adams, who is one of the most significant and divisive figures in irish politics, has led sinn fein since 1983. he's indicated he won't stand down immediately, but he will talk about future plans. the new leader of the scottish labour party will be announced later this morning. the contest is between the former deputy leader anas sarwar and richard leonard,
who became an msp last year. the winner will replace kezia dugdale, who stepped down in august and is reportedly flying to australia this weekend to take part in the itv reality show i'm a celebrity....get me out of here. this year's children in need reached a record on—the—night—total of more than £50 million. highlights of the programme included an eastenders musical, singing countryfile presenters, and blue peter does strictly come dancing. 0ur entertainment correspondent lizo mzimba reports. 0ne, one, two... a record—breaking total. the night kicked off with the cast of annie. kids, there's a place like no other... the west end came to the
east end too, with a special song and dance performance. blue peter stars, past and present, took to the strictly dance floor. dr who fans got a sneak peek of the final episode. bigger than it is on the inside than the outside. final episode. bigger than it is on the inside than the outsidelj thought it probably was. glad it's notjust me. someday i'll wish upon a star... 1500 children in locations across the uk sang live as part of a special children's choir. and there was also the chance for viewers who is given so much to see how the money is spent. you're in control of it now. we are incredibly proud of
him. tonight's massive total means that since it again children in need has raised approaching £1 billion, all of which has gone to helping young people and disadvantaged children all across the uk. every year you think they can't raise more than last year and then every year they do. we will speak to the chief executive later about where the money goes now and how they do keep raising more everytime. well done. you may remember in march last year the british public was gripped by a competition to name an antarctic research vessel, the winning entry by some distance being boaty mcboatface. so you can imagine the reaction when doncaster council asked twitter users to help name their new gritting vehicles. i think they've banned gritty mcgrittyface. after hundreds of suggestions and a series of hotly contested polls, the winners were announced as: david plowie. the gritsy bitsy teeny weeny yellow anti—slip machiney.
brilliant! the council already have five named vehicles in their fleet including: brad grit, gritney spears, the subzero hero, mr plough and usain salt. that's the best one. brilliant. the puns are over now. if you've got any better ones, let us know, but surely we can't get any better than that! let's have a look at the papers and bring you up to date. what's making the headlines? the daily telegraph's front story is about brexit. they are talking about as negotiations continue and we hear about all of these theories about the money that allude and will be paid, they claimed the eu might withhold what is still called margaret thatcher's famous rebate, the money they got back from the eu.
they might try to hold back the last instalment of the rebate as a ransom, to get more out of the uk as we pay that divorce bill. the front page of the guardian, taking a look at the problems of divorcing parents. they could be denied contact with their children if they try to turn them against theirformer party. this is under what's been called a groundbreaking process at stopping the phenomenon known as parental alienation. why do we have a picture of a dog? do you have a dog? i do. good news. the health benefits of keeping a dog have been revealed. a study of 3.4 million people, so a decent database. findings reveal dogs can cut the risk of heart disease in people buy up to 36%. really? they take them to old people's homes and stuff. very therapeutic. the daily mail have a headline, rescued. they are talking about the
famous explorer who is in the process of being rescued. they say he was caught in some sort of battle between warring tribes in malaria hit areas. we spoke to frank gardner this week, who is a friend of his, and this explorer did go out saying, i don't wa nt to explorer did go out saying, i don't want to be contacted. i'm not going to be in contact regularly with family and! to be in contact regularly with family and i want to have an adventure. so there is some debate over just how adventure. so there is some debate overjust how much of this is a rescue or if it is just locating him. it will be interesting to hear his story when it comes out. the daily mirror. punch and jury is the headline. it is about a father who has told of his 11 month ordeal after being taken to court for tackling someone who tried to break into his home. thejury took 30 minutes to clear him of wounding the burglar and he minutes to clear him of wounding the burglarand he said, minutes to clear him of wounding the burglar and he said, i minutes to clear him of wounding the burglarand he said, ijust minutes to clear him of wounding the burglar and he said, ijust did what any man would do after someone invaded his home.
the saturday times has a picture of president mugabe attending that special inauguration at a zimbabwean university yesterday, where he said a few words, but it was very much on prescription. the main story below, it talks about videos of children being teased or victimised a p pa re ntly being teased or victimised apparently on you tube and that some leading companies, according to the times, have cancelled advertising on youtubein times, have cancelled advertising on youtube in the meantime until the policy is sorted out. we will try to get some responses from youtube as the morning goes on. a p pa re ntly the morning goes on. apparently the force is strong with the royals. the duke of cambridge and prince harry will apparently be in the next star wars film. what? a p pa re ntly what? apparently they visited the set of the last star wars. they are rumoured to have filmed scene in disguise. at the time the star of the new star wars was kind of
keeping quiet and now apparently he has said they will appear in a scene, disguised in storm trooper costu mes. that can't be true! we will never know which of the thousands was harry and william. you're watching breakfast from bbc news. the main stories this morning: air crash investigators are trying to work out what caused a mid—air collision over buckinghamshire yesterday in which four people died. human rights activists and members of the ruling party will hold rallies in zimbabwe today to try to convince president robert mugabe to stand down following a military coup. let's check in and get the weather forecast. that is very bright and colourful. are you going to live up
to expectations through the weekend? john wayne fans would like a true grit in there somewhere. this was yesterday. i put this up to remind myself to mention the fact there are many showers in the north of scotland. many isoba rs many showers in the north of scotland. many isobars as well. a combination of lustre is showers and gale force winds from the north—west. not a warm start in the north—east of scotland despite sunshine in between showers. brightness for northern ireland. a slice of northern england and the east with early sunshine. early sunshine, i have to stress, because out west, gathering cloud. it is already producing rain in the south—west of england. with time it will gradually filter towards the east. further north, showers merging
further southward cloud. bright skies in the north of england. all the while, a fresh north—westerly wind. not feeling overly warm despite sunshine. the cloud in the south will produce rain for the by. south will produce rain for the rugby. good luck with scotland against new zealand. a frosty affair. you never know. through the evening and overnight, we keep the frontal system close by to be south—west helping keep temperatures up. elsewhere, expect widespread frost. that is the towns and cities. possibly —4. at least a bright start for central and eastern parts. 0ut west, the cloud continuing to fill in. eventually we will start seeing
rain in northern ireland and western scotla nd rain in northern ireland and western scotland and perhaps the final for wales. —— far north of. fairly chilly despite sunshine. keep an eye on monday. another front from the west starting the process on sunday. perhaps turning wintry, notjust on the high ground, for parts of scotland. we will keep a close eye on all that. mark kermode joins jane hill for a look at the latest cinema releases. welcome to the film review on bbc news. and taking us through this week's releases is who else but mark kermode? it is good to see you. we have film
sta rs it is good to see you. we have film stars don't die in liverpool. justice league. batman and wonder woman are back. and a drama set in 19405 mississippi. it is an interesting week. i want to see about the one set in the 705. interesting week. i want to see about the one set in the 70s. yes. based on the memoir by peter turner. benning is superb as gloria graeme. a twentysomething actor becomes infatuated with the late 705. he discovers they are sharing digs in this house and he is bewtiched by her presence, as we all are. here is a clip. hey. you're the next-door
quy: a clip. hey. you're the next-door guy, right? which makes you the girl next door. have you seen the movie saturday night fever? yeah, actually, three times. so, you like disco dancing? i like drunk dancing. so, if! disco dancing? i like drunk dancing. so, if i make you a drink, do you wa nt so, if i make you a drink, do you want to be my partner for my dance class? if you fetch me a drink, i will clean your bathroom.|j class? if you fetch me a drink, i will clean your bathroom. i already love it. you can see there is real chemistry between them. the film divides its time between the story of the rise and fall of their relationship. and a few years later on when she falls ill and calls on him to bring him back to liverpool,
she feels she can get better in liverpool, it was directed with warmth and passion. the director made a film called ganster number 0ne made a film called ganster number one at the turn of the century which was exciting. i love the slipping back and forth through time. the performances were wonderful. benning is transfixing. you believe in her as someone with a real film star passed. there is a touch of marilyn munro, being referred to as the other blonde. she was a movie star and had a movie star presence. what the film does is it makes them feel like they are genuinely in love with each other. despite a very big age 93p- each other. despite a very big age gap. interestingly enough, what the film does is invert the usual age and gender relationship. it does not make a big deal out of it. there is a time when she says i want to play
juliet and he says do you mean the maid? and there is a joke about that. i feel like the maid? and there is a joke about that. ifeel like the performance is brilliant. it is oscar time. a lot of it is to do with the attention to detail. it is really well done. if you have a period setting and people get things wrong, it takes you out. it is charming and sweet and i was moved by it. it is touching. a love story beautifully told. it reminded me of the filmmaking of terence davies, and i don't say that lightly. yes. praise indeed. ithink you will like it. it has everything. justice league. i know someone who wa nts to justice league. i know someone who wants to see this. it is big in our house. super moon is dead and eve ryo ne house. super moon is dead and everyone is in mourning. batman needs a new team. aquaman, the
flash, cyborg. this had a troubled history. personal tragedy meant the director had to step down and joss whedon stepped in. halfway through the reducers decided they had to make it less dark and more funny because wonder woman was doing well and dark ones were not doing well. it isa and dark ones were not doing well. it is a total mess. this makes batman and robin look positively shakespearean. i read on the internet it was to hours and 15 minutes. i thought that is a mistake. —— two hours. it felt like four hours. it felt like a directors cut without beautiful scenery. it has too little characters and nothing for them to do. there is no reason to care about these indestructible people who can do anything. it is a complete
hodgepodge. amazingly, for a film with so much stuff in it, it is stunningly dull. it is really, really turgid and boring. at no point does the filmmaking lift itself. you want to be engaged and absorbed in the fantasy and i spent the whole time thinking are we there? it started and then it stopped and i left. you have to wait until the end credits. there was one character i was thrilled was not in the film and at the end they were. that is two hours of your life you will never get back. would you say the same for mudbound?” will never get back. would you say the same for mudbound? i liked it. directed by hillaryjordan. it follows two families whose lives and fortu nes follows two families whose lives and fortunes intertwine. one is jason mitchell. he goes off to fight in world war two. he returns to
mississippi after the war to discover that nothing has changed. here is a clip. you used the backdoor. we don't want no trouble here. go on. you know what, you are right. when we were overseas, they did not make it used the backdoor. general pattern put us on the frontline. yes, sir. he kicked the hell out of hitler. you are all safe and sound because of that. what i like about this, you can tell from the scene, the tension in that scene is really, really well done. the film covers events and actions which are film covers events and actions which a re really film covers events and actions which are really horrible and really tough. but it has a genuine poetry tough. but it has a genuine poetry to it. we hear the voices of several different characters telling their
story. the movie is keen to tell the story. the movie is keen to tell the story from different angles. she does a greatjob with the cinematography. you can feel the land and the environment and the mind of the title. —— mud. not a foot is put wrong. the film manages to bring you into the world and intertwine personal and political stories about racial and economic tension, but always making it feel like it is a personal story. and it is very difficult to do that without. .. you know, is very difficult to do that without... you know, without feeling like you are doing it. with this you really are involved in the lives of the characters and you feel the personal and political completely intertwined. yeah, the people who say it is remarkable but actually to bleak, is that they are?” say it is remarkable but actually to bleak, is that they are? i don't agree. —— too bleak, is that fair? there is genuine poetry. many people
will see it at home with the netflix release. but i think you need to see it on the big screen if you can because it has real cinematic scope. and i don't think it is too bleak. it has hard and tenderness. it has a poetic quality which is key to the films. —— heart. poetic quality which is key to the films. -- heart. interesting. see it on the big screen. and next is florida project. you will love it. a great story about a family living on the poverty line in these motels beyond the walls of disneyland. it is like east of eden. the whole world is seen through the view of a six—year—old. the film manages to ca ptu re six—year—old. the film manages to capture that child's prospective. yes, it is poverty in the 18 hotel which is now a motel for those on
minimum wage. ——a themed. and yet it is summer break. these children are running around and it is like wonderland. the film mixes economics with a child's eyes. some people did not get it at all and i am surprised. i think it is one of the best films this year and many people feel the same way. yes. if people wa nt to feel the same way. yes. if people want to stay at home they can watch this. one of the big hits of the summer. the big sick. it is a really lovely film. it is inspired by a real—life story of him being unable to commit to his girlfriend until a mystery illness landed her in a medically—induced coma. it is really funny and deals with subjects like commitment and racism and racial prejudice and arranged marriages. to do it all through these characters
as well, who you get to like in love, i mean, it is genuinely laugh out loud funny. it is a movie where the comedy is born from the fact you recognise the characters and you are not living in a completely unbelievable environment. you believe in the situation they are in. i laughed all the way through but was also moved by the melancholic edge to it. it is all given another layer by the fact there is a certain amount of political licence to say it is based ona political licence to say it is based on a true story. he is telling his own story and doing it really well thatis own story and doing it really well that is an interesting week. own story and doing it really well that is an interesting weeklj own story and doing it really well that is an interesting week. i have a domestic battle on my hands now with justice league, though. a domestic battle on my hands now withjustice league, though. see you next week to be lovely to see you. apart from that, a reminder that you will find more film reviews on the website. all previous programmes are
on the bike one that is it for both of us this week. thank you for joining us. goodbye. -- the iplayer. hello, this is breakfast withjon kay and naga munchetty. here's a summary of this morning's main stories from bbc news: air accident investigators are trying to find out what caused the plane and helicopter to collide over buckinghamshire yesterday, killing four people. teams are continuing to search the area around the national trust area for wreckage. both aircraft set off from whickham airport about 20 miles from whickham airport about 20 miles from the scene of the crash. 90 mp5, about a third of them conservatives, have signed a letter to the prime minister and chancellor to say that patients are being "failed" by the nhs and social care in england. a government spokesman said it was
committed to making the sector sustainable. the politicians who signed the letter, including nearly 30 former ministers, are calling for parties to work together to find a solution. let's embrace the need to work across party. there is no majority in parliament. let's work across party to come up with a long—term settle m e nt party to come up with a long—term settlement so that we don't keep lurching from crisis to crisis. airand sea air and sea search is taking place to try to find and argentina submarine that went missing. the boat's last known position was about 260 miles off the coast of patagonia. history is set to be made in zimbabwe today, after human rights activists, and veterans, tried to persuade robert mugabe to stand down. state media have confirmed that eight out of ten regional branches of the governing zanu—pf already
passed a vote of no—confidence in the president. that's following a military coup of sorts earlier this week. a 49—year—old man, who was arrested on suspicion of murder following the disappearance of teenager gaia pope, has been released while inquiries continue. paul elsey, confirmed as the suspect to the bbc by his father, is from swanage. murder detectives are focussing their forensic investigations on homes, cars and an area near a coastal path where women's clothing was found. miss pope's family confirmed the clothing matched what she was believed to be wearing on the day she went missing. the sinn fein president gerry adams has said he will set out a plan for a leadership change in his party at its conference in dublin today. mr adams, who is one of the most significant and divisive figures in irish politics, has led sinn fein since 1983. he's indicated he won't stand down immediately, but will talk about future plans. the new leader of the scottish labour party will be announced later this morning. the contest is between the former deputy leader anas sarwar and richard leonard, who became an msp last year.
the winner will replace kezia dugdale, who stepped down in august and is reportedly flying to australia this weekend to take part in the itv reality show i'm a celebrity....get me out of here. i wonder how that compares with being a politician. and going into thejungle... being a politician. and going into the jungle... public quite similar. the government is considering attacks on single use plastic used in takeaway boxes and polystyrene. philip hammond is expected to use next week's budget to announce a consultation on the measure, to cut waste and pollution. an estimated 12 million tons of plastic enters the ocean million tons of plastic enters the ocea n every year million tons of plastic enters the ocean every year and residue is ripped —— is routinely found in fish, sea birds and marine mammals. this year's children in need reached a record on—the—night—total of more than £50 million. singing highlights of the programme included an eastenders musical, singing countryfile presenters, and blue peter does strictly come
dancing. since 1980 the appeal has raised more than £900 million. will it get over the £1 billion next year? an incredible amount of money! and an original drawing of the comic book hero tintin is expect to —— expected to sell for £1 million later. the artwork was published in 1939. it was the cover of one of the stories. other options include the designs for tintin boardgames. that's the main news. let's find out what's happening in the sport. a big change in wales. understandably everybody in the team will be disappointed. chris coleman is stepping down after the incredible run in the euros last year. they failed to qualify for the
world cup in russia next year during this campaign, so he has decided it's time to move on. he's never made it a secret that he wants to go back to club management. but disappointment for wales and perhaps a surprise that he has chosen sunderland, who are bottom of the championship. things can only get better, surely. could they? they could of course go back down. he obviously likes the challenge. he does, but there were all sorts of rumblings that after what he achieved with wales he could take his pick of some big jobs, maybe in the premier league, maybe he is biding his time and waiting for the right time. who is going to replace him? odds—on favour, ryan giggs. ryan giggs is the odds—on favourite to become the next wales manager, after chris coleman stood down. his new challenge is to rescue sunderland, who're bottom of the championship. patrick gearey looks back at coleman's time as wales boss. before chris coleman, wales waited 58 years to get to a major tournament. he took them straight to the semis.
last year's victory over belgium marked the dizzying peak for welsh football, a time when anything seemed possible. you can't be afraid of dreams. four years ago i was as far away from this as you can imagine. and look what's happened. if you work hard and if you aren't afraid of the dream and you aren't afraid to fail. the low point came when he took over from gary speed, who took his own life in 2011. he had to help the young players speed had begun to bring through recover from that shock. he inspired ever improving performances and the manager had on his side a global superstar. bale, with a moment of absolute magic! he has created such a great atmosphere in the camp. he makes us want to win for ourselves and for our country. he has really brought that passion back. bale's gold was accompanied by newly forged steel at the back. wales made the euros,
though they lost to england, they beat russia, then northern ireland. then unforgettably belgium. then the climb stopped and they lost to portugal in the semi—final and couldn't quite rediscovered the magic in world cup qualifying. but defeat to the republic of ireland in cardiff meant the end of their challenge. and effectively the end of chris coleman. they lost against panama last weekend. i think they all hoped the manager would stay on, but it's not to be. he will go down as wales's most successful manager for what he has achieved. he is hardly taking the easy option in going to sunderland, struggling in the second tier, but it may never eclipse thejob he did in taking welsh football from its toughest moment to its greatest one. there could be some more managerial shifting around. northern ireland manager michael o'neill had also been linked to the sunderland job but he's now
been given permission to speak to the scottish fa about their vacant manager's position. he was bitterly disappointed when northern ireland just missed out on qualifying for next year's world cup. he's been in charge for six years, leading them to last year's euros, theirfirst major finals for 30 years. the big game in the premier league today is the london derby. arsenal against tottenham is the lunchtime kick—off. the table shows tottenham in third place and arsenal sixth, but that can change very quickly. in the last 22, 23 years, only we finished against arsenal one time and that doesn't mean today we are above arsenal. we must respect them. they were great under arsene wenger. and i think for us it's a massive challenge to stay there. the real motivation for me is not to do as well as we have potential in
our team to get the maximum, the potential we have in the team. the target is not to compare to tottenham. a bit ofa a bit of a sobering experience for england. with the first ashes test now just five days away, england have completed their preparations with a draw against a cricket australia x! in townsville. having resumed overnight on 121 for three, the hosts piled on the runs as england really struggled. both jason sangha and matthew short hit centuries, before moeen ali had the only success of the tourists' day, getting sangha caught out. the cricket australia side still finished the day 364—4. a massive score, but not looking particularly good for england. "that dream is gone". those are the words of england women's head coach mark robinson after australia retained the ashes by winning the first t20 in sydney. the aussies' win means they can't be beaten by england under the series' point scoring system.
hopefully england's men get it together, otherwise it could be an embarrassing to down under. —— tour. it's been a good week for the england women's rugby team this week, it was announced the rfu will pay them match fees for the first time. and last night they thrashed canada 79—5 in the opening match of their three test series. harlequins wing jess breach scoring six of them on her debut. the sides play again next tuesday and saturday. the autumn internationals continue, with scotland hoping to beat the all blacks for the first time and england taking on australia. and in the aviva premiership, gloucester produced a remarkable comeback in the final half hour to beat saracens, scoring 20 second—half points to win 23—17 at kingsholm. there were wins for ospreys and dragons in the anglo—welsh cup. andy murray has split with his coach ivan lendl for the second time. under his guidance, murray won three grand slam titles, two olympic golds and made it to world number one, but he's been plagued with injury
all season and he'll continue to work on regaining his fitness, leading up to january's australian open. meanwhile, his brotherjamie is into the doubles semi—finals at the atp tour finals in london. he and bruno soares beat the top—ranked pairing of marcelo melo and lukasz kubot in straight sets last night. they'll play the defending champions henri kontinen and murray's former partnerjohn peers today. and there was a surprise in the singles, when david goffin beat dominic thiem in their final group game. goffin faces roger federer in the semis. the battle between tommy fleetwood and justin rose to finish the year as europe's number one golfer is getting exciting and it's advantage rose, who's two shots off the pace at the dubai championship. he's two clear of fleetwood. they're chasing this man, defending champion matthew fitzpatrick, who's leading the field going into round three. he's ten under—par, one shot ahead of tyrrell hatton. the good thing is, lots of english
names in there as well. british golf doing pretty well at the moment. fabulous. all up fabulous. allup in the fabulous. all up in the mix to be the top golfer of europe. when are we going to find out? i think at the end of the tournament, though another couple of days. tomorrow. i've lost track of where we are in the week. it's saturday today... thank you. today marks 30 years since the king's cross fire, when 31 people lost their lives in the worst blaze in the history of the london underground. it started when a single match which was discarded on a wooden escalator. as tom edwards reports, the tragedy brought about monumental changes in fire safety. thousands use this escalator every day and many don't know this is where the worst fire in the history of the tube started. stuart is now
retired, but nearly 30 years ago he was one of the first firefighters to arrive. we were laying out the equipment and it was then that we heard all started hearing all the screens. “— heard all started hearing all the screens. —— screams. i heard all started hearing all the screens. —— screams. i thought there must be loads of people down there. just scream after scream. 30 years on and this official report still makes terrifying reading. it describes how this station full of commuters turned into a furnace. it also outlines how the response from the emergency services was hampered, due to a breakdown in communication. and there was a lack of knowledge of the station layout. even 30 years on, for the families of those who died, the memories are still raw. you cry a lot. for a long time. it's a shocking thing and everytime something like that happens, whether
it's grenville or a terrorist incident, you think of all the people who are getting that news —— grenfell. and the shock of it. the following enquiry led to a huge change to the tube and the fire services' safety regimes. among the many recommendations, wooden escalators should be removed, smoking should be banned and heat detectors and sprinklers should be installed. and crucially, the emergency services should be able to communicate with each other underground. most of the recommendations have since been implemented. these types of exercises are now part of training and legislation ensures minimum staffing levels on deep line stations. there isn't a month goes by in myjob where we don't reference the king's cross fire. it had such a phenomenal and beneficial
effect on the organisation. so out ofa effect on the organisation. so out of a desperate tragedy, things have actually come. the unions say they will resist anything that they think could compromise safety. and these changes only happened after the deaths of 31 londoners. a little later we will talk to one of the firefighters who helped to tackle those blazers and lost the head command of the unit. we will get his story and the head of december —— the ceremony commemorating those lives. so many people still living with the repercussions of that terrible event. now to the weather forecast. good morning. nota bad good morning. not a bad day in the north of britain. the chance of some sunshine. this is a picture from yesterday. this indicates the showers around then. some still to
be had in the north—east of scotland. many isoba rs. be had in the north—east of scotland. many isobars. especially the north—eastern quarter. at least some sunshine to speak of. more cloud towards dumfries and galloway and a sure. a string of showers to the north of england. brightness early on in the south—east. towards the west of england and wales, increasing cloud. we are looking to this direction for today's weather. it will flow across the southern counties of england and wales. that brings the prospect of rain. showers slumping further south. the north of england will be bright this afternoon. with sunshine, 6— 7— 8—9 only. the warmest weather towards
the south. this is where the rugby matches will need to contend with rain. overnight, keeping sky is clear in the greater part of the british isle. that will make a difference to the temperatures. widespread frosts. the south—west, mild air. a fair bit of cloud. rain from the word go in the final quest of cornwall. the bulk of the rain will be further north. the further east you are, the more chilly your day will be. 5—6 is the maximum. that is the problem. because it is that cold, as the mild air comes in from the atlantic, there could be a conversion of the rain to snow to fairly low levels. keeping an eye on
that. you get the sense many more of us are that. you get the sense many more of us are in for one of those monday mornings, i am afraid. we will cope as long as there is some sunshine at some point. do you know when your phone calls on the floor and it tracks, it should not happen as much as it happens. —— falls. we have been looking at the extreme testing that goes into mobile phones to stop that goes into mobile phones to stop that happening. just across the water from hong kong, on the chinese mainland, lies a city at the heart of the country's technological revolution. welcome back to shenzhen.
this is where stuff gets made. more than 70% of the world's mobile phones are manufactured in china. but all that industry is taking its toll on the city. as the buildings go up to accommodate the influx of businesses, the smog has come down to remind everyone of the price you pay for a rapidly expanding industrial economy. the middle—class here is also consuming more power, as well as demanding something else — good quality home—grown products. and chinese brands are rising to the challenge, with names like zte, xiaomi and huawei even breaking out of china and becoming recognised and desired worldwide. one such brand is oneplus. now, despite only being four years old, it's already turned out
a number of phones that have been compared favourably to the top end samsungs and iphones and this week it unveiled a brand—new handset, the st, with all the fanfare that a big phone launch gets these days. are you all excited? the secrecy that surrounds these new phones‘ prelaunch is intense and, let's be honest, it's part of the hype. look, it's another black rectangle! but as such it's really rare to get a look behind the scenes at the design, the manufacture and the launch of a new device. but in shenzhen, two weeks before the unveiling, we were given exclusive access to the inner workings of the production line on the run—up to d—day. now i'm qualified to serve you pastries. they make loads of different types of phones in this factory, so to keep the st as secret from all the other workers,
everything happens behind the blue shroud of secrecy. are you ready? thank you. come in. welcome to production line 27. the phone starts life as just a tiny camera there and then it's gradually assembled around this u shaped production line, which means by the time it gets to the end it's a fully featured phone, just about there. this is the reason china has come to dominate electronics manufacturing. a ready supply of a disciplined, relatively low—cost workforce. each person here has one uniquejob which requires concentration, speed and precision. a single speck of dust caught in the camera lens and the finished phone will be rejected. what i found most surprising about this is it's all people. i would have thought with this kind of high precision job, these phones would have been built solely by machines, but it's pretty much all humans. each line can produce more than 90 phones an hour.
it's exhausting just watching this. fortunately, the staff get a two—hour lunch break and also, suddenly at 3pm... bell rings this might look weird, but having seen how intense this job is and how much concentration you need, this ten minute eye break is invaluable. i think if i was doing thisjob i'd just want ten minutes to get my head down and close my eyes and reset my brain too. wow! now, these people are bringing to life a design that has been anguished over, squeezed for efficiency and ultimately compromised to keep costs down. i'm meeting with one
of the designers to get the inside track on how he's made this black rectangle ever so slightly different from all the others. for every new phone, you come up with lots of different designs, like this. 200. oh, my word! do you think we've achieved peak design now? we are still making some choices, some sacrifices, in favour of the beauty of the exterior, still a little bit. such as? well, such as, actually the best place for this would be leaning directly on the corner. in our design, we have this angle here, so that doesn't allow us to put this directly here. back at the factory, simon would be horrified by what happens to his design. dramatic screaming this is where an unlucky few phones are pulled off the production line to check extreme tolerance. elsewhere, other test phones
escape that big plunge, but instead are dropped 5,000 times each. others have their charging ports wiggled and buttons pressed 10,000 times. and then there's the tumble dryer. only when about 70% of the sample phones start surviving this vigorous testing will a build be deemed successful. for me this is a fascinating look at how a phone is born and now that it's being launched this small preproduction line can expand, once the company has an indication of how many orders it will get. and that's the secret. not to produce more than you can sell. so when oneplus decided to take on the big brands, which can all afford to fail, it decided to sell its first phone by invitation only. what was the thinking behind that? ‘cause i would have tried to make it as available as possible. so being a brand—new company and not
making such a complicated product as a smartphone and being based here, we didn't really have the opportunity to test the product in all the countries where we sold it and adding to that we didn't know how many phones to make. if you end up having too many phones in your warehouse that you can't sell, its over. with the launch over, oneplus will nervously await the first reviews and, more importantly, the advance orders. and they will decide whether these people will be joined by hundreds more or not. the uk's anti—bullying week is now coming to an end, but behind closed doors, computer screens and even smart phones, the bullying that some encounter in the school playground still lives on after—hours. after i did come out, i then received online anonymous
messages from an account set up to message me, telling me i should kill myself, because obviously they didn't agree with my sexuality. it destroyed me because not only was the bullying happening at school, it had followed me to my home. it followed me to my room, my safe space where i feel happy and i am myself, isuddenly couldn't be any more. thomas moved schools and went on to become one of facebook‘s anti—bullying ambassadors, a scheme funded by the social network to train up pupils to provide peer—to—peer support within secondary schools. it's really important to have someone there because it's someone they know they can come to as well.
and with the ambassadors being their generation, children are more likely to come to us and know that they're there for them. because we are their age, we have similar interests so they can come to us much easier. but with so many different places to communicate, the problem is hard to police, hard to monitor and hard to solve, as those at the frontline of dealing with cyber bullying attest. our concern is just how awful the things are that people write. it's very sad, but we do regularly see those sorts of comments about "everybody hates you, go kill yourself". those sorts of things, which i can't imagine would happen in a face—to—face environment. as the big and small players try to overcome the issue, one british company has big ambitions. they want to get their software on every single child's device before they use it for the first time. safetonet don't like to refer to their software as parental control because they feel that could put people off. some of the functions, though, could be considered that.
for example, monitoring the amount of time that your children are online and limiting that however you see fit. you can block devices and websites, but it also is planning on upping the game of what these sorts of products can do by adding a bit of artificial intelligence. by later this year, it's going to be aiming to track the behavioural changes, so they can pre—empt any bullying before it actually happens. it aims to understand context, providing triggered alerts for parents, rather than letting them actually spy. one of the ways that we identify when children are trending sad and maybe even depressed is they stop posting selfies of themselves because they've lost that self—confidence. so our software is designed to be able to pick up those trends and recognised, again, there's a change in behavioural patterns. so we are identifying cyber bullying, abuse,
aggression, sextortion, grooming and other predatory risks. great if it works, but of course it's all really about human behaviour. culturally we obviously do have an issue that young people believe that you can behave this way online. we need to send a clear message, you don't, and i think it takes all of us to work together, educators, parents and tech companies, to make sure children understand that. so whilst none of the solutions may be foolproof, maybe these ideas together could make cyber bullying a lesser problem in the future than it is today. that's it for the short cut of click in china this week. the full—length version is on iplayer right now. i promise we will be back in this fascinating country very, very soon. in the meantime you can check us out on social media. thank you for watching, and we'll see you soon. hello, this is breakfast,
with naga munchetty and jon kay. examining the wreckage: the investigation continues to find out why two aircraft collided over buckinghamshire. police and air accident investigators have joined forces to try and get to the bottom of the crash which left four people dead. good morning, it's saturday the 18th of november. also this morning: pressure on the president of zimbabwe robert mugabe, as his own party calls on him to quit and people prepare