tv BBC News BBC News July 3, 2018 1:30pm-2:00pm BST
yesterday beat a player ranked 168 plate —— places above her. and john joins us live. lam i am pleased to say thatjo won a contact i am pleased to say thatjo won a co nta ct was i am pleased to say thatjo won a contact was able to build on that strong start. spare a thought for naomi broady, opening up against the defending champion, garbine muguruza, tradition dictates that the reigning women's champion opens on centre court. jade clarke is up ina on centre court. jade clarke is up in a tussle against ernests gulbis, and good news for kyle edmund, who sustained an early break in his match against alex scott of australia. time for a look at the weather. here's ben rich. not much has changed in the past week and it will not change much in the next week. for the most part,
blue skies and sunshine, as in the western isles of scotland, plenty dry and warm weather for the rest of the week but a chance of a shower, we have seen clouds across the channel islands but sunshine for many today. if resumed down to the south, we can see the showers loads fringing into south—western parts of england, the odd shower through the afternoon, most places will avoid them but if you catch one it could be heavy and thundery, but for the most pa rt be heavy and thundery, but for the most part sunday, temperatures a little down on yesterday but still topping out at maybe 29 degrees. the night we will still have the potential for showers across the channel islands, maybe south wales, we will also feed a lot of cloud in
from the north sea across eastern scotla nd from the north sea across eastern scotland and the eastern side of england. 15 or 16 degrees in cardiff. tomorrow there will be a bit more cloud across parts of scotla nd bit more cloud across parts of scotland and northern england, that will retreat towards the coast and still possibly one or two showers across southern england and the south of wales, with the extra cloud those temperatures will be a bit lower. more cloud for wimbledon tomorrow, i wouldn't rule out a shower but it should stay dry. then we look further ahead to thursday, oui’ we look further ahead to thursday, our frontal system working in we look further ahead to thursday, ourfrontal system working in but we look further ahead to thursday, our frontal system working in but if you were hoping for rain there won't be much but it will introduce some slightly cooler air across scotland and northern ireland on thursday but the warmth holds on further south and east. more sunshine across
england and wales, but if you look at our temperature chart, you can see temperatures bouncing back up, maybe 30 degrees in places whereas with more cloud and that weather front having moved through, more like 19 or 20 front having moved through, more like 19 or20 in front having moved through, more like 19 or 20 in scotland and northern ireland. at the end of the week, temperatures in the north bouncing back up and in the south it could touch 30 degrees. good afternoon. here is the sports news. gareth southgate has urged his tea m news. gareth southgate has urged his team to write their own history when they face colombia in the last 16 of they face colombia in the last 16 of the world cup. natalie perks is in the world cup. natalie perks is in the spartak stadium. natalie, southgate has been referring to england's old enemy, penalties. yes, we're into that stage. we have already seen two of the match going to penalty shoot outs and no team has a worse record in the world cup 01’ has a worse record in the world cup
or tournament is in general as england. six of seven lost, including three in the world cup. gareth southgate has a list of all the players he believes will be taking them in order, including the history, injuries, how they have been playing in practice, and have been playing in practice, and have been looking at forensically. no one knows better the pain of missing a penalty then gareth southgate. he did it in euro 96. two years later against argentina, it happened against argentina, it happened against england. it was paul ince and david batty missed penalties then, after the crazy game where michael owen scored and david beckham got sent off, so there was heartbreak then. and in 2006, frank lampard and heartbreak then. and in 2006, frank lampa rd and steven heartbreak then. and in 2006, frank lampard and steven gerrard mr penalties against portugal, so it has been a long—standing history of painfor has been a long—standing history of pain for england fans. 2006 was the last time england won and knockout match in a major tournament. but
this england team is very new, marcus ratchford was eight last time they won an england match in 2006. —— last time they won and knockout match. you can see today they are very chilled ahead of this game, and they spoke about writing their own history, leaving those failures behind. let's have a look at the stadium. 43,000 seats. 3000 england fa ns stadium. 43,000 seats. 3000 england fans here tonight officially, but with up to 6000 expected in moscow, and they will find themselves outnumbered by the very loud colombian fans who are hoping to get to their second consecutive quarterfinal at the world cup. natalie, thank you forjoining us. from moscow. here are today's fixtures. sweden will play switzerland and the other last 16 tie, then england against colombia at 7pm, with full commentary on five live. both british number one's are
wimbledon today. it has been great forjoanna contact. she has made the start she wanted to against the russian earlier today. it just start she wanted to against the russian earlier today. itjust ended a few minutes ago. but she did not make it easy for herself. she started very strong in the opening set, to control over the young russian. johanna konta looked composed, but in the second set she really struggled. her opponent winning three games in a row at one point which did it to a tie—break. johanna konta found herform again during the tie—break, but she blew four set points in a row. eventually she managed to edge it over her russian opponent, taking it 7—6 in the end the tie—breaker. perhaps not as composed or strong as she wanted to start the campaign, last year she
reached the semifinals at wimbledon, so reached the semifinals at wimbledon, so she be hoping to repeat that impressive performance. she's not the only british player. kyle edmund has started, you can see him in action, against alex bolt. he has gone one set up. a lot of pressure on kyle edmund, with andy murray missing. a lot of people with high hopes for him. he reached the third round of the us open and the french 0pen round of the us open and the french open and got through to the semifinals of the australian open in january. a lot of people looking for the british number one to do well here this year. and i must say, the world cup is not quite missing altogether here, if you look around the crowd, look out for some england shirts. a lot of people showing their support for the brits and the england team in russia. thank you, a
lot to look forward to. you can keep up—to—date with the build—up to the world cup and all the goings—on at wimbledon on the bbc sport website. we will have more after 2pm as well. thank you very much. let us stop more about the main story. rescue workers in thailand are planning how to rescue 12 boys and their football coach from a cave system in which they've been trapped for ten days. the boys were found by two british divers, rick stanton and john volanthen. we've been speaking tojohn‘s mother. all i knew was last tuesday he had been called to a rescue in thailand, and he asked his brother to ring me and he asked his brother to ring me and tell me he was on his way. since then i have been watching it on the internet. i think it was yesterday, i don't know the day now, it had
news breaking and that they had got through to the children which was wonderful. wonderful news the children had been found but it must have been worrying for you watching those stages, as every day went by, thinking about your son and the operation. the weather has not helped at all. when they went up the mountain and started to drill, they seemed pretty certain they were on track and that was how they got in higher up the mountain. yes, i mean, if you are mother you know what it is like to worry about your children, no matter how old you are a. 0nes, always am. children, no matter how old you are a. ones, always am. how does it feel that your boy is going to effectively be held as a hero across the world, and here's your boy? how was that feeling? it is a feeling of pride, but tojohn it isjust an
everyday job. pride, but tojohn it isjust an everydayjob. he is quite a private person. you as a family are quite private as well. this must come as a shock that there is so much interest in the family here. well, yes, it is the first time i have had television cameras in the house are anything like that, it happens to everyone else but not to use. i am just delighted for them all and hopefully get the children out safely. what do you think you will say to him when he comes home? what on earth can you say to somebody having been through such an extraordinary...? say to somebody having been through such an extraordinary. . . ? probably just give him a big hug and cry. jill volanthen, the just give him a big hug and cry. jill vola nthen, the mother of just give him a big hug and cry. jill volanthen, the mother of one of two british divers who found the group in northern thailand. martyn farr, a fellow cave diver and friend of rick stanton and john volanthen told us why the thai authorities selected them for the rescue effort.
john, unfortunately, was cold to a coal—mining incident here in south wales, a few years before that in 2014, rick and john were called to a major incident in france, where they attempted to recover a french cave diver. in 2004, rick was responsible for rescuing a party of british cavers from a flooded cave in mexico. to these guys have got a tremendous track record, they are very efficient, extremely competent and they exemplify the utmost professionalism. that was martin talking about his friends after those remarkable scenes yesterday. the group are
still trapped in people on the ground are trying to make the decision of how and when to get them out. we will keep you up—to—date. a roman catholic archbishop in australia has been sentenced to 12 months house arrest for covering up child sexual abuse. the archbishop of adelaide, philip wilson, remained silent as a magistrate delivered the decision not to send him to jail. hywel griffith reports. will you now resign? refusing to repent, philip wilson stayed silent as he arrived at court. appointed by the pope, he has so far clung onto his title as archbishop of adelaide, while stepping aside from his duties. he broke the law in 2004 by refusing to report child abuse, disclosed to him decades ago. his 12 month detention order means he will not go to jail but may have to wear an electronic tag instead. but abuse survivors want him sacked. how on earth can someone who has
been convicted of knowing that children were being abused by a catholic priest remain the archbishop of adelaide? peter was a ten—year—old altar boy when he was sexually abused. the priest at his church, james fletcher, told him he needed to be punished. a few years later, peter confided in philip wilson, telling him exactly what had happened, but the archbishop did nothing and the priest was able to abuse again. i hit rock bottom, knowing that the guilt that i carried and so forth, if i had persevered with wilson or if wilson had done something, then that poor boy who may not have been abused. because the abuser could have been stopped if other wilson had acted? stopped if father wilson had acted? yes, definitely.
the church is accused of systematically concealing abuse around the world. so far, the pope has accepted three resignations. the court heard that wilson had refused to come forward because of his unflinching loyalty to the catholic church. he had shown no contrition. failing to report abuse is an offence in this part of australia, but in many parts of the world it is not against the law. after avoiding prison, philip wilson was able to walk from court. the catholic church says it wants to support abuse survivors, but has refused to condemn one of its own. in a moment we'll have all the business news, but first the headlines on bbc news. a female health worker is arrested on suspicion of murdering eight babies — and attempting to kill six others at the countess of chester hospital. rescue workers in thailand are trying to work out how to bring 12 boys and their football coach out
of a cave system where they've been trapped for ten days. england prepare to take on colombia tonight in moscow for a place in the world cup quarter final. i'm maryam moshiri — in the business news... a warning over brexit from a major business organisation. the british chambers of commerce has published a list of what it calls 23 "real—world" questions that it wa nts urgently a nswered. the list covers subjects including vat, tariffs, customs and regulations. the uk construction sector picked up injune, according to the latest study. more work in the residential sector and an acceleration in commercial building was behind the rise. it was the third month in a row that the sector grew after contracting in march big pay deals to bosses and investors by water companies have damaged customer trust,
according to the regulator 0fwat. it's published new rules that will force firms to explain how bosses pay is linked to performance and to prioritise customers' interests. it comes as the bosses of several water firms prepare to be quizzed by mps. a major business organisation has warned the therea may that firms are running out of patience over the lack of progress in the brexit talks. the british chambers of commerce has published a list of 23 "real—world" questions that it says urgently need answers as the uk's eu exit approaches. the list covers subjects including vat, tariffs, customs and regulations. joining us now with more on this is mike spicer, director of research and economics, british chambers of commerce. thanks forjoining us. tell me what 23 real—world questions means. thanks forjoining us. tell me what 23 real-world questions means. this is what brexit means for business,
not some kind of high political model, it is a series of answers to basic questions. if i am a business, willingly to pay vat on goods at the point of import, when i need to register my business in every country on the continent of i want to conduct services they are? fundamentally, if i have products being developed or in the pipeline, doi being developed or in the pipeline, do i need to find a testing house on the continent instead of the uk so that we can have the correct testing and recognition of those tests? these are basic questions that businesses do not have to think about in their everyday lives, but will have to think about in a post—brexit world, and that is why we're asking the government to provide clarity on it at this crucial point in the brexitjourney. it would be fair to say that until we know exactly which direction these discussions are the government cannot quite get into the nitty—gritty of things, can it? cannot quite get into the nitty-gritty of things, can it? but
the nitty—gritty is where businesses wa nt the nitty—gritty is where businesses want them to go. we haven't had any guidelines guidance from government departments on how to plan for brexit in different scenarios and outcomes. are less than nine months away from exiting the eu, and that isa away from exiting the eu, and that is a very short window for businesses to make major changes to their business models. if they are having to pay additional tax on goods, for instance, they will have two hold more working capital, if they need to switch the place where they need to switch the place where they test their products to supply on the continent, they may have to queue up for that. so, we are at a crucial point, just nine months away from brexit and most of the basic questions that businesses need a nswe i’s questions that businesses need a nswers to questions that businesses need answers to ourjust not answered. so, what kind of brexit do businesses that are talking to you wa nt to businesses that are talking to you want to see? first and foremost, they want there to be a deal of some kind. when we surveyed our members on this question, just after the
last general election, only 2% of oui’ last general election, only 2% of our membership of the two and a half thousand businesses we surveyed at that time wanted to see no deal as a desirable outcome. did as a diversity of views and opinions as to the nature of any final post—brexit deal, but what everyone is agreed upon as whatever the future, we need to have some clarity over what it looks like as soon as possible so we can plan for it. thank you very much indeed. some of the other business stories... us regulators will investigate the global mining company, glencore — asking it to provide documents and records related to its business in nigeria, the democratic republic of congo and venezuela. it's investigating whether glencore broke us money laundering laws. the trump administration says it doesn't want one of the world's biggest phone carriers, china mobile, to provide telecom services within the us, blaming national security concerns. state—owned china mobile applied to the us federal communications commission for a licence to do so in 2011. but the us department of commerce has recommended
the licence request be denied. the advice comes amid rising trade tensions between the us and china. shares in taiwan's smartphone maker htc fell 7% after the firm said it would cut 1,500 jobs — or about a quarter of its global workforce. htc was once a major player in the smartphone market but it has been struggling to keep afloat as it tries to compete with industry giants like apple and samsung. the accounting watchdog has launched an investigation into kpmg's audit of collapsed bargain booze owner conviviality. the financial reporting council said it was also looking into the preparation and approval of conviviality‘s financial statements and other financial information. conviviality went bust in april. the uk's top share index climbed on tuesday following a shaky start
to the month, although mining giant glencore fell after one of its subsidiaries received a us subpoena. that's all the business news. there is a big match tonight, even i know that! it might seem like world cup fever is gripping the country, but not all football fans here are rooting for england during tonight s world cup knock—out match against colombia. ashley john—ba ptiste has been to speak to some british colombians who, although born and raised in london, are facing a dilemma? two teams, one game, and one big dilemma. who to support? ian and jeff are both british colombians. i'm british—born, colombian raised. i'm a cockney colombian from the kings road. i feel lucky to have a lot of traits from both of my cultures. so, i know what it is to eat fish and chips, i know what it is to understand cockney rhyming slang, i understand east london.
i understand what. .. you know, i love being a londoner. but i'm also very proud to have the culture, the colombian culture that i have in me. from when i was a kid, to be able to dance salsa, speak spanish. they both support tottenha m football clu b. tottenham striker harry kane, against our top defender, davinson sanchez. how torn are you with this match? someone would have said to us at the beginning of the world cup, that we would be in a position that we are in between colombia and england, just after the group stages, i would have called you a liar. it is hard to choose between the two. it's hard, being torn between the two, my two cultures, my two loves. england fans? there we go! how has your time in russia been?
# it's coming, football's coming home! # it's coming home... we've just spoken to some england fans, how was it? it was passionate. it was passion, it was nice to find them, when they started it felt good. it felt good to be amongst england fans. there weren't enough this year. walking through the red square, we then bump into some colombian fans, and so they then throw on their own colombian shirts. you don't get this sort of dancing with the english fans. you get salsa, colombia. colombia! having brought both england and columbia shirts, whoever wins, they will have the right shirt to wear the next day. there will be more after two o'clock on the build—up. around the world millions of people scrape together a living from the rubbish the rest of us throw away. scavenging sell—able waste from open—air dumps is dirty and dangerous work, but for many it is the onlyjob they know. but in morocco, a community of waste pickers have built an alternative
way of working together to extract wealth from mountains of rubbish. here's their story. as the heatwave continues, people are being urged to ensure they extinguish barbecues and cigarettes to prevent wildfires. this in particular that the spate left welsh fire crews under pressure. more than 40 homes had to be evacuated after separate fires in north wales. this prolonged dry spell is affecting so much of the country. people on the edge of snowdonia were forced to leave their homes as fires raged overnight. we will try to keep you up—to—date with everything and the prospects wherever you are.
you mentioned the prolonged hot spell, and there is nothing really suggesting it will change. this picture came to us from a weather watcher, what a beautiful day here. there is more to come during the week. —— for the rest of the week. here is how it looked in guernsey. we have seen some showers across the channel islands, also moving into southern parts of england. if we ta ke southern parts of england. if we take a closer look at what is going on, there have been some heavy downpours across the channel islands, and some rogue ones across the south—east. but that will be the exception rather than the rule. most will stay dry and breezy. elsewhere, lots of sunshine to be had, with temperatures up to 27, 28 lots of sunshine to be had, with temperatures up to 27,28 or 29.
there is some extra quote here, lingering from a good part of the day. this evening and tonight, extra cloud will roll inland across scotla nd cloud will roll inland across scotland into northern england, perhaps east anglia as well, and at the same time some scattered showers still being thrown up into parts of south—west england. 16 in cardiff overnight, cooler and fresher overnight. tomorrow will be cloudier generally speaking, with cloud from the north sea retreating to the coast. further south, the north sea retreating to the coast. furthersouth, more cloud, but potential for some showers. extra cloud in the sky, with temperatures a little lower, all the way down to 24 or 25. a bit more cloud overhead as you can see from oui’ cloud overhead as you can see from our wimbledon graphic. a small chance that a shower, on balance it should stay dry, with temperatures 23 or 24. as we look ahead to wednesday and thursday, there is a
frontal system, but this is not rain, there will not be much rain, but it will introduce parts of scotla nd but it will introduce parts of scotland and northern ireland to cooler fresher here. scotland and northern ireland to coolerfresher here. said temperatures will come down a little as we go into thursday. further south and east, more sunshine by this stage. the small chance of a shower. but look at the temperature. those deep orange colours, big contrasts to further north and west. belfast up to 19, london up to 29. some areas likely to get to 30 in the south—east. towards the end of the south—east. towards the end of the week, cambridge are still close to 30 degrees and it will turn warmer further north as well. —— towards the end of the week, temperatures still close to 30. hello, you're watching afternoon live — i'm simon mccoy. today at 2:00... a female health care worker is arrested on suspicion of the murder of eight babies
and the attempted murder of another six, in cheshire iam i am live in chester as the community reacts to what the police describe as a highly complex and sensitive operation. the 12 children and their football coach found alive in a cave in thailand — the authorities say it may take months to get them out. two british rescue divers who had flown out to join the search found the boys last night — nine days after they disappeared. an action plan to tackle discrimination against lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people — the government promises four million pounds to drive greater inclusion
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