tv BBC News BBC News June 24, 2018 10:00pm-10:31pm BST
new powers after claiming an election victory chanting after claiming an election victory the contest was closely fought but tonight recep tayyip erdogan appears to have succeeded in his bid for another term in office. succeeded in his bid this is the scene live in ankara — succeeded in his bid where mr erdogan‘s supporters are celebrating. after 15 years in power we'll be exploring what this new mandate will mean for turkey. we'll be exploring what this also tonight... we'll be exploring what this a 6—1win over panama gives england its biggest ever victory at a world cup finals — and a place in the knock out stages. you just can't believe it. and a place in the knock out stages. england do things like 0—0,1—0. and a place in the knock out stages. 6-1! and a place in the knock out stages. 6—1, were going to go all the way to moscow. it's going to be incredible. all the way to moscow. a mile a day to keep obesity at bay. all the way to moscow. the government unveils a raft of proposals aimed at children in england. a raft of proposals aimed the rescues at sea — and the politics. eu leaders try and work out a way to tackle migration. and making history
in the cricket — a 5—0 whitewash for england over australia. in the cricket — a 5—0 whitewash good evening. turkey's long—standing leader, recep tayyip erdogan, has claimed victory tonight recep tayyip erdogan, in the country's presidential election — one that would give him additional powers under a new constitution. additional powers after 15 years in power, this was closely fought race but reports suggest that he has avoided the need for a second round of voting. avoided the need for let's join our turkey correspondent mark lowen in istanbul. president
mark lowen in istanbul. erdogan has claimed a historic president erdogan has claimed a historic outright win. they are convinced at party headquarters. they are believing what the state news agency is telling them which is his 15 year leadership of turkey has just been extended. his just been extended. die—hard believers never doub it his die—hard believers never doubted it but they savoured it. the devotees of the president looks to have been cemented in power. results from the state news agency showing he has a won another five—year term. polls suggested he would struggle to win outright power and could face a run—off. translation: win outright power and could face a run-off. translation: turkey would be lost without him, it would cease to exist. people are happy, so i'm happy. one half of the turkish people is not happy. but it is all
brothers like this. if the results are confirmed, he will adopt sweeping new powers scrapping the post of prime minister ruling with decrees and choosing most senior judges, turkey's most powerful leader since its founder ataturk. translation: according to these results i have been entrusted with the tasks and duties of the presidencies. but the opposition has cried foul. the centre—left candidate was widely thought to have fought a close battle. translation: don't believe the results right now. it's not
actual data. if this process goes on like this, there will be a second round. voting passed off relatively peacefully with queues at polling stations across turkey. turnout was 87%. whatever the state of turkish democracy, this nation cherishes its right to have a say in it. after 15 yea rs, right to have a say in it. after 15 years, probably it is right. is it time for a change after 15 years. no. iam time for a change after 15 years. no. i am happy with them, i trust them, i believe stability should continue. one side believes the results and will celebrate long into the night. another side that refuses to a cce pt the night. another side that refuses to accept it and believes it is a product of the state machinery. this democracy is on dangerous ground. england's footballers
have thrashed panama 6—1 to record their biggest ever win at a world cup finals. the victory secures their place in the knock—out stages of the competition. in the knock—out stages let's go live to our sports editor dan roan in nizhny novgorod. sports editor dan roan england sports editor dan roan came here on the back of a really england came here on the back of a really encouraging performance against tunisia but this was the day to make a real stake of intent at russia 2018. manager gareth southgate had vowed that his players we re southgate had vowed that his players were hungry and here today we found out exactly what they meant as england produced arguably their most memorable performance at a major tournament in many years. england's world cup was about to hot up. with temperatures exceeding anything they had experienced in russia, conditions were meant to favour their central american opponents. to favour their central but after last week's last gasp win, england would now turn potential into the defining performance their fans had craved for years. performance their fans they were braced for a bruising encounter against minnows, panama.
things immediately turning nasty in nizhny. at set pieces, england have developed a threat of their own. england have developed that is headerforjohn stones, it has gone in! and from a corner, john stones gave his side the lead. having been denied penalties against tunisia, england now had more luck with escobar bringing down jesse lingard. harry kane giving panama's keeper no chance. how emphatic was that? keeper no chance. but england were about to run riot. keeper no chance. first lingard scored the goal his stellar performance deserved. the goal his stellar jesse lingard! the goal his stellar this what it meant to the manager and to the millions watching back home. and to the millions cheering and to the millions before stones again finished off another clever set piece move. by now, panama had lost the plot, more indiscipline handing kane another penalty. more indiscipline handing
england five, panama nil. more indiscipline handing never before had england scored this many in a world cup match and we hadn't even reached half—time. pa nama's ordeal wasn't over. even reached half—time. kane's third goal after the restart owed more to fortune, but the records will show england's first world cup hat—trick for 32 years. first world cup the captain now the tournament's top scorer on five. england's intensity then dropped off and substitute, felipe baloy, took advantage. dropped off and substitute, panama at least with the consolation of their first—ever world cup goal. but this had been england's day, one of their best days, 6—1, the final score, their most emphatic world cup victory sending them through to the next round with a game to spare. everybody over the last four weeks, what they have put into it, it is really rewarding to see how they are playing, how they are enjoying their football and i am sure everybody at home has enjoyed it as well, which has been great. the captain, meanwhile, becoming only the third englishman to score a world cup hat—trick. becoming only the third englishman
we've been working on set pieces, we have been working on the way we want to play and it is all coming together, so, brilliant result, obviously, fantastic to do it in this way. it is brilliant. to do it in this way. unbelievable. to do it in this way. one of the biggest world cup moments ever for england. amazing. moments ever for england. you just can't believe it. moments ever for england. england do things by 0—0,1—0, 6—1? moments ever for england. 6-1! moments ever for england. we are going all the way to moscow, it is going to be incredible. for years, england sides have struggled to impose themselves on world cups. have struggled to impose how times have changed. have struggled to impose yes, have struggled to impose england fans, that really just yes, england fans, that really did just happen. a phenomenal performance. in context, at the same stage in brazil 2014, after two matches, england were out. supporters shouldn't get too carried away, these are early days and it was a very poor panama side that they beat. sterner challenges lie
ahead. not least a highly impressive bulge side that england face on thursday night in colin ingram. —— belgian side. usually, it is the be all and end all to finish top of the group. perhaps not on this occasion. i finishing group. perhaps not on this occasion. ifinishing second, the group. perhaps not on this occasion. i finishing second, the team would avoid giants like germany or brazil in the quarterfinals should they get there. in truth, the footballing world will sit up and take notice today of gareth southgate's side and they should no longer face anyone. —— fear anyone. new measures to tackle childhood obesity in england have been announced by the government — childhood obesity in england have including plans to ban shops displaying unhealthy snacks at the checkout and tighter restrictions on television advertising. and tighter restrictions the health secretary says the cost of obesity is "too great to ignore" — says the cost of obesity but campaigners say the new proposals don't go far enough. here's our health editor hugh pym. proposals don't go far enough.
looking after the health of future generations. that is the aim of the government's plan. this class is run by us mums, a healthy lifestyle initiative developed by hull city council. a healthy lifestyle initiative bring a healthy lifestyle initiative those knees up a little more bring those knees up a little bit more and go a little bit quicker. the view here is any help in choosing the right food for the family is welcomed. in choosing the right food i think unhealthy food is just way too cheap and it is just easier for everybody to, you know, just get unhealthy food when you are out. you know, just get unhealthy just go in somewhere and pick up something, like chocolate, or a packet of crisps, on the go. the government plan for england includes restrictions on unhealthy food promotions, including sweets at the tills, calorie information in restaurants and a ban on tvjunk food advertising before nine pm. and a ban on tvjunk food a poll for the bbc by the health foundation found 67% support such a ban. foundation found 67% these measures were all considered by david cameron in 2016, but then put on hold when theresa may became prime minister. when theresa may all these options were available two
years ago, you did not take them, was it a wasted opportunity? years ago, you did not take them, you can always do more, but i think what we did two years ago was we said we wanted to reduce the sugar content in food consumed by children by 5% in the first year and if we did not deliver on that, we will go further. and if we did not deliver on that, well, industry didn't deliver on that, so today we are going further. deliver on that, so today the plan also includes an exercise boost for children, spreading the daily mile initiative to every primary school in england. after reading the detail of the strategy, some health campaigners said they had reservations. we welcome the plan, it is definitely a step in the right direction, however many of the actions are subject to consultation and we don't know if they will actually take place. and we don't know if they will further more, we think that there needs to be other areas that need to be looked at and considered for the future. the food and drink federation said there had been deep disquiet in the industry and there will be intense scrutiny of how the measures might work. intense scrutiny of how the government wants every
restaurant and cafe to set out the calorie content of each dish on its menu. now, that is a big ask, especially for smaller outlets and a lot of detail will have to be worked out of how it is going to be implemented after the consultation process. scotland's first minister nicola sturgeon who recently met celebrity chef jamie oliver has made her own pledge to halve child obesity. made her own pledge a plan will be published soon. made her own pledge hugh pym, bbc news. made her own pledge and there's special coverage across the bbc this week to mark the 70th anniversary of the nhs — on the ten o clock news you'll be able to see a series of reports addressing some of the big questions for the health service. addressing some of the big questions meanwhile, jeremy hunt has criticised the plane manufacturer airbus for making what he called criticised the plane manufacturer "completely inappropriate threats" about brexit. the aerospace giant — threats" about brexit. which employs 14,000 people in the uk — has warned it could reduce investment here if the government failed to secure a trade deal. three teenage boys have been
arrested on suspicion of murder after a 15—year—old was stabbed at a community centre in east london. at a community centre police said they were called to the centre in romford last night after fighting broke out when around 100 people were leaving a party. when around 100 people police injamaica are investigating the murder of a british couple — gayle and charlie anderson — in their own home. they'd recently moved from manchester to retire there. prince william has arrived injordan from manchester to retire there. at the start of five—day tour of the middle east. it'll include the first official royal visit to israel and the palestinian territories. royal visit to israel leaders of 16 eu member states have been holding emergency talks in brussels on migration, trying to agree on ways that might better manage the influx of people which began in 2015. better manage the influx of people italy and malta recently banned charity rescue boats from their ports, recently banned charity rescue boats leaving them stranded in international waters. our europe editor, katya adler, joins us now from brussels. katya, was anything decided today? joins us now from brussels.
before joins us now from brussels. we take a look at what leaders before we take a look at what the eu leaders decided today which basically wasn't very much beyond recognition that european countries have to work together to combat illegal migration, hardly a revelation, we have to ask why they we re revelation, we have to ask why they were holding this summit now in the summer were holding this summit now in the summer of 2018. things are very different to the height of europe's crisis in 2015. in fact, the number of migrant arrivals is down to such an of migrant arrivals is down to such a n exte nt of migrant arrivals is down to such an extent that most eu countries haven't been affected by the assumed at all and have been happy to look the other way. what has changed right now? europe's migrant crisis is about a change in policy not the number of arrivals. suddenly, the two countries that mainly dealt with migrants arriving over the last
couple of years, germany who takes in the largest number of asylum seekers, italy where most migrant boats arrive have turned round and said no more. voters in both countries are more worried than ever about migration and two different extents, we've seen the rise of tough on migration politicians. those countries have turned around and said that we are all in this together. the response of leaders today and that the formal summit in brussels at the end of the week, they will always agree something has to be done about irregular migration but they disagree about exactly what and but they disagree about exactly what a nd exa ctly but they disagree about exactly what and exactly how. president trump has again hardened his stance on immigration. again hardened his he has suggested that people again hardened his coming to the united states illegally should be deported, without the right to a legal process. in a tweet, mr trump compared them to invaders trying to "break into" the country. them to invaders trying women in saudi arabia are now officially allowed to get behind the wheel of a car after today's
lifting of the ban on them driving. it's part of a programme of modernisation under crown prince mohamed bin salman. but there's been criticism that several leading women's rights activists who challenged the ban are still in prison. who challenged the ban this week marks three years since the terror attack in the tunisian beach resort of sousse. 30 of the dead were british — and some of those who survived say they feel let down by the government, because they've not had enough financial support. now a group representing victims of all terror attacks is calling for a dedicated fund to be set up, to help those affected. judith moritz reports. to help those affected. each time terror strikes, the routine is repeated. rolling news on our screens. the routine is repeated. a number of fatalities following reports of an explosion... government promises of support. following reports of an explosion... i will ensure we do all we can to help those affected like in tunisia three years ago. to help those affected we just heard screams, shouting,
gunshots, it was just chaos. ijust remember saying, "oh my god, we're going to play." — — going to die. shirley church lost her leg after the beach attack in which 38 people died. after the beach attack traumatic enough. after the beach attack but she says her suffering has been made worse by financial worries. rules mean surely can't claim government owns, as well as private compensation. claim government owns, but, so far, neither has come through. ijust get my disability money and my husband gets his carer's allowance. money and my husband before the attack, you were working? money and my husband both working full—time. money and my husband it's a big, big drop in what's coming into the house now. you feel the government should be doing more? i think the government should help. should be doing more? when this happened, they promised they would help in many different ways. they promised they would help nothing's happened. they promised they would help in 2016, an attack on brussels airport and metro claimed 32 lives. charlotte dixon—sutcliffe lost her partner david. being a victim of terrorism
isn't like being a victim of any other crime. isn't like being a victim she's part of a group which wants a single fund to be created created for all victims in britain of terror. we want something that can be done very, very quickly. because, if there are going to be more attacks, imminently, we really need a better system that is more prepared to deal with victims' needs. that is more prepared however, that doesn't in any way mean that the state can step back from its responsibility. mean that the state can step back in countries including spain and france, there is specific government funding for terrorism victims. in the uk, payments are made by the criminal injuries compensation authority, which helps victims of all violent crime. which helps victims at london bridge, the only british victim was james mcmullan. his sister has found the system difficult to navigate. having to deal with all that on top of all the extra paperwork you're supposed to fill out before the compensation that the government give you. the compensation that as well as, fortunately for us, the money that we received from the charity. the money that we received
it's just a lot to take in. the money that we received you can't really take a second to think about what has actually happened because you're trying to get through the mountains of paperwork. to get through the the government says it's committed to providing comprehensive and swift support to terror victims and to making the system as smooth as possible. and to making the system judith moritz, bbc news. and to making the system some and to making the system more sport now. well, england's footballers weren't the only ones breaking records today. weren't the only ones the cricketers recorded their first ever whitewash, against australia, winning 5—0 in their one day series. john watson's at the bbc sports centre. england's cricketers won the fifth and final one—day international at old trafford to secure an historic 5—0 series victory over the world champions, australia. after a shaky start, they recovered to win by a single wicket, thanks to an impressive century from jos buttler. drew savage reports. century from jos buttler. they century from jos buttler. came to old trafford in ti hope they came to old trafford in the hope of seeing history made.
australia have never been whitewashed by england in any form of cricket. and after a bright start by the tourists, moeen ali helped put england in charge. wickets fell regularly. england in charge. jos buttler was sharp behind the stumps. although cricket history shows us behind the stumps. never understimate the australian fighting spirit. they were all out for 205, which looked beatable. but billy stanlake, the last man out, tore into the england batsmen, bowling at over 90mph, getting jonny bairstow, joe root and captain eoin morgan. getting jonny bairstow, joe root england in deep trouble. getting jonny bairstow, joe root but that simply paved the way for a star turn from jos buttler. playing patiently at first, keeping the scoreboard ticking over, the big blows he's famous for only came once victory was within reach. he nearly ran out of partners. came once victory was within reach. there was just one wicket in hand when the knockout blow was landed. 110 not out for buttler, and 5—0 to england. drew savage, bbc news. and 5—0 to england. lewis hamilton won the french grand prix to regain the lead in the formula 1 drivers championship. title rival sebastian vettel was penalised
for causing a crash at the first vettel was penalised corner — that left him at the back of the field, before finishing fifth. at the back of the field, there was no stopping hamilton, who won for the third time this season in pursuit of a fifth world title. tennis, and croatia's marin cilic won his second title at queen's, beating the former world number one novak djokovic. cilic lost the first set but saved a match point in the second, before batttling back to win over three sets, to demonstrate his credentials for the men's singles title at wimbledon, which starts a week tomorrow. and you can get more on all those stories over on the bbc sport website. stories over on the bbc but for now, that's all from me. stories over on the bbc let's return to our top story now, stories over on the bbc and president recep tayyip erdogan‘s claim of victory in turkey's election. claim of victory mark lowen is in istanbul for us tonight. if for us tonight. this is confirmed, how will it
change if this is confirmed, how will it change turkey? for his supporters, it means the transformation of this country, more conservative, more pious, moulded in his image. for his critics, it is nothing short of the death of turkish democracy and destroyed relations with allies and democracy. the opponents cannot believe that the centre—left opponent polled so low and his far right partner so high. turkey is more divided than ever in its modern history and that seems more then tonight. the stable turkey that the west craves and relies on seems to be fading away. that's all from me, stay with us on bbc1 — it's time for the news where you are. on
where you are. the corner of a suburban road in romford, on the corner of a suburban road in romford, the paramedics bags. this site good evening. it has certainly been a splendid sunday across much of the uk today. a lot more sunshine around, even across the northern half of the country. you can see here in aberdeenshire, blue skies overhead. there was a little bit of cloud across the hebrides and towards orkney and shetland earlier. you can just see that on the stunning satellite image from nasa earlier on. this whiteness here isjust the high cloud across the south. a blue sky day, get used to it. lots more to come. high pressure firmly in charge, right across the uk, it does not want to shift much either. while that sits there, we stayed largely dry, too. a dry night tonight, the breeze across the hebrides, orkney and the shetlands, has been clear through the day, some clear skies for a time through the night, a bit more cloud into the morning and temperatures away from the major cities, down into single figures to start monday morning but generally speaking, by night and by day, things are warming up. that high pressure is in charge, we are not really importing the warm air from the south. what is happening is that the air is circulating and gradually warming up, day by day across the uk. there will be subtle fluctuations from day—to—day, depending on whether there are breezes. on monday, the breezy conditions will be across the north of
scotland, a bit more cloud here again. elsewhere, lots of sunshine around, maybe a little bit of low cloud clips the coast of norfolk and suffolk, but foremost, a blue sky day and by this stage, temperatures in the south—east corner could be up to around 29 degrees. widely low to mid 20s, england, wales and northern ireland, 25 celsius through the highlands of scotland. into tuesday, we do it all again. just a small chance of one or more slightly bigger clouds out towards the west of ireland and that could just produce the odd shower, but foremost it is another blue sky day and temperatures across scotland starting to climb even more, with the warmest of the weather across england and wales, central and western areas. you can see that again on wednesday, the deeper orange colours in the west, a little bit cooler down the east and that is because there is more of a breeze off the sea. we could start with some low cloud across coastal districts in england, pushing england first thing in the morning and then breaks up nicely. the afternoon, blue skies overhead and temperatures widely into the mid if not high 20s and it is notjust the days getting warmer, nights are as well but because the night is quite dry, nothing oppressively warm, temperatures generally around the teens, mostly either side of that. that is by night, by day,
we keep with the warm airfor the end of the week and by the weekend, temperatures may be dropping off a little bit in the north. goodbye for now. hello. this is bbc news. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment. first, the headlines. president erdogan has claimed victory in turkey's presidential and parliamentary elections, but opposition has not yet accepted defeat. england fans celebrate after harry kane's men make it through to the knock out stages of the football world cup in russia thanks to a record—breaking win over panama new measures aimed at halving the number of obese children in england by 2030 have been announced by the government. leaders of 16 eu member states have been holding talks in brussels on migration, after italy and malta banned charity rescue boats from their ports. donald trump has called for illegal immigrants to the us to be deported immediately without any judicial process. i'll meet the author this week, my
guest is the young writer nikesh shukla, whose novel is a serious and funny journey into shukla, whose novel is a serious and funnyjourney into the lives of three generations of kenyan immigrants in yorkshire. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are charlie wells, from the economist and joel taylor, deputy news editor at the metro. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. we will begin with the ft. it leads with china's move to ease capital reserve rules to help cushion a potential trade war with the us.
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