then you can retire to your air—conditioned car, ball—collecting bucket on wheels in tow, and nobody ever will suspect that you're the laziest tennis player alive. and that's it for this week. next week we have another chance to see our sustainability special from earlier in the year, where we will be talking gravity trains, hurricanes and coral reefs. in the meantime you can follow us on facebook and twitter. from tennibot and me, see you soon. good morning, welcome to breakfast with rachel burden and rogerjohnson.
our headlines today: police investigating tuesday's car crash outside the houses of parliament charge a man with attempted murder. tens of thousands remain stranded in southern india's monsoon floods — as troops and helicopters are deployed to the worst hit areas. hoarding will be recognised as a medical disorder by the world health organization — a former sufferer tells us why it needs more recognition. "you cannot buy class" is the message from mr mourinho this morning. that's jose's assessment of manchester city, and what he calls their "dispresfectful" new documentary. olympic medallist greg rutherford finished his career as a long jumper yesterday — this morning he's here to talk about parkruns. good morning. for most it is a cloudy and humid day, rain around this morning in parts of scotland and northern england. that will clear but aside
from some showers most will be dry. the full forecast in 15 minutes. it's sunday 19th august. our top story. a man has been charged after a car hit several people outside the houses of parliament on tuesday. salih khater will appear before magistrates tomorrow. jon donnisonjoins us now from westminster. jon what more do we know? good morning. the incident happened on tuesday morning at about half past seven at the height of rush hour. a car was coming down this road bang in front of the houses of parliament. it veered off the road into a parliament. it veered off the road intoa number of pedestrians and cyclists, and started to head towards police officers before crashing into one of those black security barriers behind me. three people were injured. police now say that a 29—year—old man from police now say that a 29—year—old manfrom birmingham, police now say that a 29—year—old man from birmingham, salih khater, has been charged. he has been
charged on two counts. firstly, attempting to murder members of the public and secondly, attempting to murder police officers. police say that they are treating the case as terrorism related on the basis of the methodology, they say, of the iconic location and of the fact that civilians, members of the public and police officers were targeted. salih khater is due to appear at westminster magistrates‘ court on monday. jon donnison live in westminster this morning. indian rescuers in helicopters and boats have braved torrential rain to reach people stranded in flood waters in the southern state of kerala. nearly 200 people have been killed in the past ten days, many in landslides, following the heaviest monsoon rains for a century. schools and community centres have been converted into relief camps. simon clemison reports. aid workers say that more needs to
be done. the boss of the company responsible for the motorway bridge which collapsed in genoa on tuesday, says he won‘t apologise ahead of an investigation into what happened. autostrade‘s chief executive, giovanni castellucci also said he‘s committed to finding the cause of the tragedy which claimed 42 lives. andrew plant reports. safety workers securing parts of the structure still standing after the devastating collapse last tuesday. the company which operated this bridge has expressed its sympathy for the victims, but stopped short of an apology. you apologise if you feel you are responsible for it. as i said before, i believe that the situation is so — the technical situation is so complex that it‘s up to the, i mean, justice to understand what happened, and why, and under which conditions. we will do whatever we can to help justice to go fast and deep.
it could be many months before the investigation into what happened here provides any definitive answers. meanwhile, funerals for the 42 people killed have been taking place, 18 laid to rest at this state funeral on saturday. though some families have stayed away, opting for private services, angry at the italian government. it will, they say, be many months before the roadway is rebuilt. the collapse of the bridge built in the 1960s has started a fierce national debate about italy‘s infrastructure, and the money it spends on maintenance. no—one else is believed to be missing, though rescue workers say there is a possibility of finding more bodies as they slowly begin to remove the rubble. andrew plant, bbc news. globalfigures have paid
tribute to the former secretary general of the un, kofi annan, who‘s died aged 80. theresa may described him as "a great leader and reformer" and barack obama said he "never stopped in his pursuit of a better world". mr annan served two terms in the top job at the un and was awarded a nobel peace prize for his humanitarian work. he created the kofi annan foundation and joined their elders, which was set up by nelson mandela, he did remarkable work on looking at agriculture, particularly the role of women in africa and as a mediator, he played a key role in the aftermath of contested elections in kenya and is credited, generally, with keeping that country together ina with keeping that country together in a peaceful way and leading to a multiparty coalition government. a businessman who helped to found
the fashion label superdry has donated a million pounds to the campaign for a public vote on any final brexit deal. julian dunkerton said he was giving the money to the cross—party people‘s vote group. our political correspondent susana mendonca is in our london newsroom — how significant is this donation? will it make a difference to bring about a vote like this?” will it make a difference to bring about a vote like this? i think what it will do for the campaign itself is give it the opportunity to spend more money on opinion polling and get more support, cross—party support, across mps for this campaign ahead of the mps vote. mps will get to vote on that final deal in the autumn. in terms of actually getting a referendum for the public to vote on a final deal, that seems unlikely as the government have already said there will not be a second referendum. in terms of it happening, legislation will have to pass through parliament. it seems unlikely but it is a boost to the campaign in terms of its ability to
raise awareness. at the same time negotiations are continuing with the eu and this week we expect the brexit secretary to go to brussels to continue talks. he will be giving a speech later in the week in westminster, where he will outline plans for a no deal and we are expecting the first of those documents the government has been promising, outlining what businesses and people should do if a no deal at the end of end of all of this. the uk‘s new aircraft carrier, hms queen elizabeth, has set sail for the united states. the flagship left portsmouth yesterday evening. a pair of f—35 fighters will practise take—off and landings from the 3—billion pound carrier during her 11 weeks at sea. the indian government has pledged to provide further support and military assistance to those affected by extreme flooding across the southern state of kerala. nearly 200 people have died in the region in the last ten days, 300,000 have
been left homeless. we‘re joined now from new delhi by randeep kumar rana, who is the deputy inspector of operations at india‘s national disaster response force. thank you very much for taking the time to talk to us this morning. we are very grateful. perhaps you can bring us up with the latest situation in terror today? good morning. —— in kerala today. rainfall has subsided, the rain that affected most states, that has fallen considerably. today, some areas affected by the floods, they require rescue. 0ther areas affected by the floods, they require rescue. other parts of the
state, rescue persons are not required now. the main focus is of relief and rehabilitation thereafter. for most, still, there is substantial flowing rivers, but there is a considerable decrease in there is a considerable decrease in the water level. from the pictures that we are seeing, the situation is very bad but kerala is a reasonably wealthy area. i understand that the response has been good so far. what do you need from the international community to help? help from all quarters, including the central
government of india, and other states of the country that is being rushed into the state, that is required by most of the people there. it is being well coordinated. as far as relief is concerned, things are under control. since things started improving, i do not foresee any requirement for much more assistance. that is reassuring, i understand in the last ten days you had more than 300 times the amount of rainfall you would normally expect at this time of year. normally expect at this time of yea r. ayew normally expect at this time of year. ayew hopeful that the worst has now passed ? year. ayew hopeful that the worst has now passed? —— ayew hopeful? the rate was very —— the rain was very heavy in parts of the state,
and the last nine days, it has been around three times the expected rainfall. but the worst is over now. things will start returning to normal in a feud days. -- in a few days. thank you very much for talking to us. we hope for improving weather conditions there. a little more benign but next around the country? good morning, a fairly mixed day and outbreaks of brain, a lot of cloud. this is bridlington a short time ago. the odd spot of to the north, humid in parts of scotland, and northern england, that will clear eastwards. here, it has been heavily in places this morning. clear of northern ireland and
continuing to work eastwards and fizzle out as it done so. it will eventually be a dry picture across southern scotland and northern england but almost anywhere can catch a shower. a lot of cloud, finding breaks will always be tricky. sunny spells across scotland, a fresh deal here. wind is not as strong as they were here. we saw gusts of 40—50 miles an hour on the western isles. gusty on western and southern coasts. temperatures shoot up to 2a or 25 degrees in the south, more like 18-22 degrees in the south, more like 18—22 where we keep cloud cover. thick enough for the odd spot of rain. for much of the day it should be mainly dry in trent bridge, if rather cloudy. that cloud will keep through the evening and overnight. some clear spells but equally, misty and murky conditions develop in western coasts, bringing the odd patch of drizzle. lighter winds,
quite muddy in parts of england and wales and northern ireland with lows of 13 or 17 degrees. in scotland is clear spells. the isobars are quite wide apart by the start of the week, lighter winds, still some weather fronts close by which will generate some showers. into northern england and the midlands that many places will have a largely dry day, once againa lot will have a largely dry day, once again a lot of cloud but it will thin and break, bringing sunny spells. humid in england and wales, fresh air in northern ireland and scotla nd fresh air in northern ireland and scotland but spells of sunshine. 0n tuesday, it looks as though showers will merge to form a persistent speu will merge to form a persistent spell of rain in northern ireland, western and northern scotland. some heavy for a time. here, a mainly dry day. still in that humid and muggy air mass. temperatures of 23 to 26 degrees. high teens in much of
scotland. here is how the week ahead shapes up. a cloudy and humid start away from the far north of scotland. a mix of sunny spells and scattered showers. many places staying dry in the week. slowly, fresh conditions across northern scotland will filter down. 21 degrees by the time we get to friday. rachel and roger, back to you. studio: thank you. not bad weather if you are going for a run today... nice and cool in areas! that it would be nice if we did... if we found ourselves...” went for one yesterday! all right, smug! if you‘re going for a jog today, how would you feel about running alongside an olympic athlete? well it could happen over the next four weekends, as a host of elite british athletes join some of the thousands of people who drag themselves out of bed for a parkrun on a saturday or sunday morning. among them is greg rutherford, one of the heroes of super saturday, who retired from long—jumping yesterday. he is sitting just there. nice to
beaten by our children at running! i guess that is the problem! and running! thejunior guess that is the problem! and running! the junior partner and has the —— the junior parkrun —— thejunior parkrun has become as big a thing? it is only two kilometres, a bit shorter for them but they have a blast. my little one is about to turn four and he's keen to be involved as well. i'm quite excited, although it is raining outside, it will be quite interesting to go and get involved. lots of people have been sending in pictures this morning, thank you for them, and then doing parkrun. a lot of people‘s lives have been changed by it. why are 0lympians involved? it's an opportunity to give back a little bit. a lot of people involved are part of the national lottery as well. when we go to the olympics, thatis well. when we go to the olympics, that is often funded by the general public. this gives us the
opportunity to give back and have fun. there's a disconnect at times where you see the sports people on tv that you never get to meet them. it is one of those brilliant projects that is generally run by the people for the good of the people. there is no ulterior motive or profit but it means it has taken off and its worldwide now. i mentioned the other day i did the goalie park one this summer in russia. people love to rank up there international ones, the tourism ones? it's a massive entity in its own right, it's incredible to see. some people take it really seriously, you can go for a good time and others go to hang out and walk it back. that is something i will be doing! five, tours is a long way! what is your time? i've never had one. being a longjumper i only
have to run about 40 metres and jump! nowi have to run about 40 metres and jump! now i am coming into retirement i am determined to get an a half decent one! you did your last job yesterday? ina stadium, in a stadium, yes. thank you for getting up early! how do you feel? it is one of those things where my body cannot perform to the same level that i used to. that was truly awful... it looked pretty good to me! my body has definitely told me it is time and i need to start thinking about as i am. you are effectively had your entire growing reconstructed because of the strain put on it over the years ofjumping? yes, that had been ongoing since london. since 2012! had these pains in my coring and bits were tearing away over the years. eventually there was pretty much nothing holding it together any more so it all had to be pulled back together. i have cartilage removed from my
right angle. i take off from my right angle. i take off from my right leg and the left leg has one injury, that is the one that pretty much ended me. you said you are jumping the same distance you did as a 17—year—old. it definitely means that i have gone backwards. what will you do now? broadcasting seems to be the main thing and i will be covering some athletics for the bbc and things as well, i really enjoy that and i enjoy talking about athletics more than i do competing. a lot of athletes have proved it is a divide that can be jumped? the a lot of athletes have proved it is a divide that can bejumped? the bbc have a fantastic team, they are very knowledgeable and it is something i would like to segue my way into and enjoy. a bitter cycling? -- a bit of
cycling? it has been spoken about, i have spoken about it briefly... you have spoken about it briefly... you have the thighs for it! and they will only get bigger! i can still produce a lot of speed and power and ifi produce a lot of speed and power and if i can transfer it to the bike then fantastic. but i might be awful and that's what i'm keen to make sure people understand, i'm not saying i will be the next big thing but it has been done. rebecca romero could win medals in cycling and growing, and my partner in the us, she has gone from skeleton bob to weightlifting and cycling as well —— medals in cycling and rowing. i feel like there are a couple of years left in me. sorry to talk about your thighs and your groin at age 201am! that‘s the way we like to roll! thank you very much for coming in. enjoy the parkrun today. best of luck for anyone else heading out on your parkrun. send in your pictures. you‘re watching breakfast
from bbc news, it‘s time now for a look at the newspapers. politics lecturer, victoria honeyman is here to tell us what‘s caught her eye. we‘ll speak to victoria in a minute, first let‘s look at the front pages. we will start with the sunday times. here it comes. talking about boris johnson and his facebook page, the suggestion that there is a number of racist comments which have been posted on there. on the front page of the observer this morning, a story about a £1 million donation being given to the people‘s vote campaign, the cross—party campaign which is seeking to achieve a vote on the brexit deal, the donation has come from the multimillionaire supedry founder. this is talking
about isas, and how you can possibly ca re about isas, and how you can possibly care for older people and funding in yea rs care for older people and funding in years to come. they are talking about removing inheritance tax from isas and allowing a cap to save money into a isas which could save money into a isas which could save money later on. and ten british ships that had been sunk during the world war, designated grace which a p pa re ntly world war, designated grace which apparently have been plundered for scrap metal by what the daily mail is describing as chinese pirates. —— designated war graves. the first story is about visas, these of misery for brits? immigration is obviously a hot topic, and in the light of brexit market will be a hot topic. this is the story on whether or not the home office is fit for purpose and it highlights a number of different stories of individuals who have managed to traverse the immigration
guidelines and have, as far as they are concerned, ticked all of the appropriate boxes and filled in all of the forms and paperwork but the home office have delayed or rejected their applications for their spouses and their right to reside in the uk on the grounds that do not seem to be accurate or appropriate, really. the entire story is whether or not the home office can cope with a massive increase in these kinds of applications. huge fees are involved as well? absolutely enormous fees, not only that he had to prove that you have money in the bank for individuals that are coming to this country so you can support them. a very large financial and emotional undertaking. these are people's husbands, wives, sisters and brothers. the amount of emotional stress it can have on you as well as financial is huge. and the wealthy who have money, for them a less stressful experience. in france, the
mayor of the area around mont blanc, 400 climbers a day there in summer, he says to ban thrill seekers and buffoons, that is in quotation marks. they talk about people who are not properly equipped to get this right of passage for a climate? i can‘t this right of passage for a climate? ican‘t imagine this right of passage for a climate? i can‘t imagine you could do it if you are not well equipped. i can‘t imagine you could do it if you are not well equippedm i can‘t imagine you could do it if you are not well equipped. it comes up you are not well equipped. it comes up every you are not well equipped. it comes up every summer, we you are not well equipped. it comes up every summer, we talk about people climbing mountains in footwear with equipment that is inappropriate. this is about mont blanc, a very large mountain and the mayor is saying that they are spending a fortune on attempting to rescue people who have climbed in footwear that is inappropriate and have made no provisions for climbing a mountain. you see people in the la ke a mountain. you see people in the lake district walking in flip—flops flops up a hell! in the summer when it
__ up —— upa —— up a hill! in a summer when it is not as snowy, it looks more achievable and people perhaps don‘t have the knowledge? this is a mountain with something called the death pass on it, that could be a clue as to why you should not be going up there in casual trainers or in flip—flops! going up there in casual trainers or in flip-flops! they are serious undertakings and it costs a fortune to rescue people. 15 people last year died attempting to scale mont blanc. they say why should you be allowed to kill yourself climbing mont blanc in a pair of trainers. this comes up every year, not much movement on it, same—sex couples on strictly come dancing? anyone who has young children, he is one of the celebrities on strictly come dancing, he has added his voice to the ever increasing number of individuals who have argued it is time for the uk‘s strip you come
have same—sex —— strictly come dancing to have same—sex couples. there has been a series of people, jonnie peacock suggested it is a good idea, some of the pros suggested they are open to it. it is coming in the future, it seems there's an ever increasing likelihood will happen. this is inside the sun on sunday, idris elba talking about james bond. he hasn‘t been confirmed in this role, has he? no, he has made comments on twitter where he is playing with people and the odds have been cut... daniel craig is filming in albeit his last one... he hasjust finished his filming in albeit his last one... he has just finished his last filming in albeit his last one... he hasjust finished his last one, it was supposed to be his last last time. idris elba is not saying he does not want to be james bond but he is saying don't have a black bond just to have a black bond. he is a
great actor, he has been marvellous in series like luther, he wants to be recruited because he's great at what he does but not simply because they want someone who is black. tom hiddleston was tipped at one stage when the night manager was on. this isa when the night manager was on. this is a beautiful picture inside the sunday mirror. it's of an encounter between a diver and a humpback whale. it is described as a playful wail, the humpback whale. it's an amazing story. the photos are so incredible. the diver happened to encounter this whale and was playing with it for some time. beautiful and intelligent creatures. and harmless, the diver was enjoying himself without any fear at all. it's been lovely to see you, thank you. a quick look at pictures from
liverpool, we were talking earlier in the programme about drift racing. it is basically sliding round corners and doughnuts and you get points for how well you do it. there isa points for how well you do it. there is a professional tour coming from new zealand, taking place on the strand in liverpool. we will have pictures from there in the final half—hour of the programme. stay with us, the headlines coming up stay with us, the headlines coming up in stay with us, the headlines coming upina stay with us, the headlines coming up in a minute. hello. this is breakfast with rachel burden and rogerjohnson. it's 8.30. here‘s a summary of this morning‘s main news. a 29—year—old man has been charged with two counts of attempted murder, after a car hit people outside the houses of parliament on tuesday. salih khater, who was born in sudan and was living in birmingham, will appear before magistrates tomorrow. three people were injured when the car crashed into security barriers in westminster. indian rescuers in helicopters and boats have braved torrential rain to reach people stranded in flood waters in the
southern state of kerala. nearly 200 people have been killed in the past ten days, many in landslides following the heaviest monsoon rains for a century. schools and community centres have been converted into relief camps for the hundreds of thousands of people who have been left homeless and aid workers say more needs to be done. the boss of the company responsible for the motorway bridge which collapsed in genoa on tuesday says he won‘t apologise ahead of an investigation into what happened. autostrade‘s chief executive, giovanni castellucci said he was committed to finding the cause of the tragedy which claimed 42 lives. he also said 500 million euros will be available to help the city and outlined plans to rebuild the bridge within eight months. you apologise if you feel you are responsible for it. as i said before, i believe that the situation is so... the technical situation
is so complex that it‘s up to the, i mean, justice to understand what happened, and why, and under which conditions. we will do whatever we can to help justice to go fast and deep. downing street has confirmed that a series of briefing papers will be released this week informing people and businesses what to do in the event that britain leaves the eu with no agreement. brexit secretary dominic raab will travel to brussels on tuesday to meet with eu chief negotiator michel barnier to pick up the pace and intensity of discussions before giving a speech outlining the government‘s no deal plans. globalfigures have paid tribute to the former secretary—general of the un kofi annan, who‘s died aged 80. theresa may described him as a great leader and reformer and barack obama said he never stopped in his pursuit of a better world. mr annan served two terms in the top job at the un and was awarded a nobel peace prize
for his humanitarian work. a british paraglider has been killed in a mid—air collision during a competition in macedonia. 54—year—old innes powell, who had decades of experience as an instructor and competitor, collided with a ukrainian competitor who also died. it‘s being claimed the nhs knew a type of syringe pump used to administer drugs to patients in england and wales was dangerous. the sunday times is reporting that health bosses failed to remove the equipment from use in a bid to save money. the nhs has confirmed there was a five—year delay in withdrawing the equipment while adequate alternative pumps were introduced. the uk‘s new aircraft carrier, hms queen elizabeth, has set sail for the united states. the flagship left portsmouth yesterday evening. a pair of f—35 fighters will practise take—off and landings from the £3 billion carrier during her 11 weeks at sea.
it is an impressive sight. it came out of portsmouth and everybody lined the decks to see it go by. it was stunning. there mightjust be something in the water at a hospital in the us state of arizona where 16 nurses have found out they‘re all pregnant at the same time. that‘s 10 percent of the nursing staff. there‘ll be a joint baby shower for all the women next week, before they start going on their 12 weeks of maternity leave. goodness gracious. they have a ready—made baby group, haven‘t they? now we have all of the sport. lots of boxing last night. and some cracking football yesterday. but we are talking about an old campaigner,
aren‘t we? lots of the papers are talking about it. jose mourinho makes headlines. he has had another p0p makes headlines. he has had another pop at manchester city, specifically this documentary that manchester city have made. it has been released this week, an eight part documentary, behind—the—scenes, and it is called all or nothing. jose mourinho is not happy and he has said they are rich club but you can‘t buy class. just to explain, at old trafford in december last year, there was a frack outside the dressing room. and this game, look at the handshake betweenjose mourinho and pep guardiola, at the etihad stadium. they could have won, 3-2 etihad stadium. they could have won, 3—2 up, manchester won, and they had t—shirts written saying we did it on derby day, and jose mourinho didn‘t like that. and he wants some royalty money because he was in the documentary! but let‘s talk about the football. the first big match of the premier league season was a thriller at stamford bridge.
chelsea beat arsenal 3—2 in the london derby to give maurizio sarri a first home win as chelsea manager. the home side were 2—0 up after goals from pedro and alvaro morata before arsenal managed to level thanks to henrik mkhitaryan and this one from alex iwobi. 2—2 with nine minutes to play. marcos alonso scored the winner to maintain their perfect start to the season. tottenham defender keiren trippier had england fans reminising over his world cup strike against croatia with another stunning free kick against fulham. harry kane who‘d never previously scored a goal in the opening month of the season managed to break his august hoodoo as spurs won 3—1 at wembley to make it six points fom six. bournemouth are also on maximum points after coming from behind to win 2—1win at west ham — their second defeat of the season. callum wilson shook off the hammers‘ defence with this. they came back to win at the london stadium. there were also wins
for everton and leicester. cardiff—newcastle finished goalless. celtic are into the quarterfinals of the scottish league cup. they‘ve had successive defeats under brendan rodgers for the first time, but they beat championship side partick thistle 3—1. ben stokes made his return to the england test side after being acquitted of affray this week. england need quick wickets this morning when india resume at trent bridge on 307 for six after a good first day for the tourists in the third test as patrick gearey reports. few cricketers will ever have a week like ben stokes has had — from the trial to the test in four days. this was trent bridge‘s welcome back. if that was mixed, then so was his first bowling spell. the occasional edge and accidental barge — all pretty innocuous. but england have another all—rounder — not stokes, but chris woakes, who coaxed the first wicket. shikhar dhawan gone. next over he removed the other opener, kl rahul. england‘s man of the match in the last test had worked so hard for those two, he deserved a bonus.
it came when cheteshwar pujara got greedy and ruined his lunch. three for england, three for woakes. but after the interval, look at the changing colour on screen — brighter, and that tends to mean better for batting. virat kohli prospered for a session in the sun. he went to 50, and importantly for india, this time ajinkya rahane came with him. they put on more than 150 and looked so settled that the game hit a lull. with india dominant, attention can drift to the next page. not alastair cook‘s. that catch to dismiss ajinkya rahane was at more than 80 mph. it looks tough enough in slow motion. still, after hours of hard work, virat kohli was set for a century until, on 97, adil rashid bowled him a cracker. guess who took the catch. yes, ben stokes. even his quiet days are not that quiet. patrick gearey, bbc news. it‘s been confirmed that tyson fury will fight the amercian deontay wilder
for the wbc heavyweight title, after his latest victory last night. fury beat the italian francesco pianeta on points in belfast in what was only his second fight back after almost three years away from the ring. and so the build up begins. here‘s fury squaring up with wilder in the ring, two of the biggest characters in boxing right now. and a little kiss. that is nice to see. that fight is likely to be in las vegas at the end of this year. the fight hasn‘t happened yet but one thing i do know is i have been to america before and conquered it. i beat cunningham in new york and frank sinatra said if you can make it there, you can make it anywhere. i‘m sure las vegas will be a doddle. don‘t worry about that. top of the bill in belfast last night was hometown hero carl frampton, who will have a shot at the ibf world featherweight title after stopping australia‘s luke jackson in the ninth round. that made safe the interim wbo crown and he‘s now mandatory challenger to the full champion oscar valdez, though he‘ll take onjosh warrington
for that ibf belt first. she starred at the european championships last week but dina asher—smith says she just wants to sleep after coming second in the 200 metres at the birmingham grand prix. she won triple gold in berlin but was beaten by shaunae miller—oi—bo of the bahamas last night. asher—smith has a week or so to rest now, before her next race in zurich. obviously i want to come out and put on a good race in front of a home crowd. i love competing in front of home. i‘m sorry, i‘m so tired. but the race was such high—calibre, it‘s like being in an olympic finals. i‘m really happy ifinished the race. i was like, good, go back and sleep! but obviously i was going to come out and do my best in birmingham today. and laura muir says she was happy with the season, after winning the 1000 metres last night, a week after becoming european champion over 1500 metres.
great britain won ten more medals on the penultimate day of the european para swimming championships in dublin — six of them gold. and one of those went to the paralympic champion jessica jane applegate, who broke her own world record to lead home a british clean sweep in the s14100 metres butterfly. mark johnston has equalled the all—time record number of british winners for a racehorse trainer. dr richard kimble won at ripon to givejohnston victory number 4193, reaching the mark set by richard hannon senior. johnston trained his first winner back in 1987 and his victories have earned £53 million in prize money. he has a chance to break the record today, with lyn—wood gold at pontefract. points win prizes. go on? the fugitive! rachel! you are showing your age. shall i just get out of here? sunday morning live
with sean fletcher and cherry healey is on bbc one at 10.25. sean and cherry, what do you have on the programme today? good morning. coming up, disney‘s first openly gay major character will be played by a straight actor. is this discrimination. and it takes some ceosjust three days is this discrimination. and it takes some ceos just three days to earn what other workers earn in a year. some salaries and ethical? and we meet the master craftsman who has never seen any of his work. join us at10:25am. never seen any of his work. join us at 10:25am. thank you. it‘s fast, furious and not for the faint hearted. drift racing — or sliding your car round a bend at 90 degrees while driving at 60 miles per hour — is the latest adrenaline—pumping road sport getting british motorheads hot under the hood. it is important to note it is a road sport but not to be done by anybody not in controlled conditions. today liverpool‘s dockside plays host to the world‘s finest drift racers as they take to the city‘s streets.
ricky boletto‘s there to give us a steer on what it‘s all about. maybe an oversteer! yes, good morning to you. it has just started raining here which is a show that i don‘t think it will affect the drivers. they are always driving all over the place anyway. if burning rubber and smoking engines and loud noises is your thing, then this event will be right up your street. that is because it has taken over the city of liverpool. the red bull drift shifted event is usually held in new zealand and for the first time it is being held in the uk because drift racing is getting more popular in britain. this is where the drivers will be starting behind me. they will be shooting their way through the mersey tunnel they‘re just like in the film fast and furious six. places where they filmed part of it. and they will be heading through this circuit which was erected over the weekend. the point of the race is to get as close
as you can to the bends and to skate through sideways, and you get more points the better you do. we will be finding out who the drivers are in a bit but if you are still unsure what drift racing is, take a look at this. iamjoined i am joined now by one of the creators of this event, mad mike. it is great to talk to you. you from new zealand originally and you have brought the competition to the uk. why? man, for me, the whole event was a dream to create, red bull driftshifters, and to bring motorsports to the mainstream and the heart of the cities. add showcase drifting. liverpool have a huge fan base and we have a festival of speed in chichester and we have grown a massive fan base in the uk. this report from liverpool council has been absolutely unreal. we did a site to check last year straight after goodwood, and we just saw this place and the backdrop is just
perfect and there is no better place. will the rain affect how you drive? it makes it much more slippery. we won't need to worry about the whereon the tyres, but sit up about the whereon the tyres, but sit up will change in the cars to change the grid. as much as drifting looks like sliding around, we want as much grip as possible to maintain the control and speed and we are judged on speed, angle and style. we want to have that control so we can get the proximity sensors. you have described the circuit as a giant pinball machine. drifting in general isa pinball machine. drifting in general is a judged motorsport, so like anything, boxing, gymnastics, and i
came from freestyle motocross, adjudged sport. so human error, politics, that comes with anyjudged sport, so i want to create drifting with nojudges. as a driver you are judged 100% legitimately on what you are doing. but as a spectator you can understand because you don‘t need to know what the judges are looking for because the course is thejudge. there are looking for because the course is the judge. there are sound effects. it is in real time and there is a countdown and it is really simple. we arejust going countdown and it is really simple. we are just going to speak to mad mike‘s engineer and get into the car. not much room and nowhere for the shopping. tell us a bit more about the car. the brakes are important. what kind are they? we run important. what kind are they? we ru n forward important. what kind are they? we run forward brakes, front and rear. and we have a hand brake system for the rear. they use this lever to initiate the drift. and what about the tyres? how often do you have to change them? it depends on the circuit. a lot of the time, a couple of corners and you will go through a set of tyres. is there anywhere to put the shopping in here? possibly a little bit of room at the back. thanks, gareth, for chatting to us.
follow me over here. good to talk to you, mad mike. thank you. and now! am joined by abdo, who broke a world record when it comes to shifting. am joined by abdo, who broke a world record when it comes to shiftingm was the world‘s longest drift for the guinness book of records, back in 2013. i came up with the idea of doing that, and i am now sponsored. it is called drifting, like red bull driftshifters but without the sensors. while i was doing that, people kept asking me what was next. isaid people kept asking me what was next. i said let‘s break the guinness book of records for the world‘s longest drift so we doubled it in 2013. you doubled its! have you ever been injured doing this? never in my whole life. i am a riley driver and it is dangerous. —— rally driver. we don‘t have that much speed. i once did a rally race in 2003, inside the
forest, and it is so wet. we have big valleys, trees everywhere, and thatis big valleys, trees everywhere, and that is dangerous. doing 100 mph, and you hit something. but here there is speed, but it doesn‘t go above 90 or 80 kilometres per hour, something like 45 mph. there are not dangerous obstacles happening here. best of luck with the competition, abdo. 5000 people are expected to visit this event today. it is going to be pretty exciting. we can expect to be pretty exciting. we can expect to see one of these guys winning. there are 12 drivers taking part. a lot of burning rubber. it will be quite a sight. the people in liverpool are excited to get involved and get down here and see some of the action. thank you, ricky. and how is the weather looking today? nice to hear from ricky. and how is the weather looking today? nice to hearfrom mad mike. i thought he worked on this programme! drift racing is probably the one thing he has never done. now
how is the weather looking? good morning, rachel and roger. how is the weather looking? good morning, racheland roger. some rain in liverpool left over from what we saw overnight but it is clearing eastwards and there is a slowly improving picture but generally a lot of cloud around again this morning. still some outbreaks of rain, not here in northamptonshire but across scotland and northern england, clearing after the east. the cloudy and humid day for most of us the cloudy and humid day for most of us with some sunny spells. the rain has been closed to liverpool and it is now clear of northern ireland and working off to the east and fizzling out as it does. gradually turning drierfrom the out as it does. gradually turning drier from the west. if you have rain around at the moment it should turn try through the morning. large amounts of cloud throughout the day which could provide some showers. most which could provide some showers. m ost pla ces which could provide some showers. most places having a fairly dry afternoon with brighter spells coming through at times and where we see temperatures shooting at 224 or 25 -- see temperatures shooting at 224 or 25 —— shooting up to 24.
temperatures will ease generally. about 16 for scotland at 21 from northern ireland and 24 for england and wales and maybe 25 in the best of the sunshine. we can‘t rule out the odd spot of rain in trent bridge for today but it should be largely dry. lots of cloud but possibly some bright and sunny spells this afternoon. good evening and overnight, the winds will be liked and some breaks in the cloud. misty and some breaks in the cloud. misty and murky conditions along western and murky conditions along western and southern coasts. very humid night across england and wales. the overnight low temperature 14 but cooler in scotland and northern ireland. on monday the isobars are wide apart, meaning by tomorrow the winds will be light across the uk. we have got a weather front close by generating showery rain on and off throughout the day, mainly in southern parts of scotland, into northern ireland and northern england, and some showers in wales and the midlands. but for many, many
dry day with a lot of cloud. it will break up to see some sunshine. areas with sunshine will get up to 25, like east anglia and south—east england. showers around for scotland and north east england on tuesday, becoming persistent for a time. further south and east, fewer showers and drier with more sunshine on tuesday. we could see temperatures up to between 24 and 26, so holding on the warmth and humidity across much of england and wales and northern ireland. for the first couple of days of the week ahead, cloudy and humid with some sunny spells and a scattering of showers. the fresh air that we have got across scotland will slowly sink down towards all of us throughout the week. so despite sunshine for many temperatures will be around 20 or 21. thank you so much for all of that. we are going to talk about rewarding in a minute.
—— hoarding. it‘s more than 50 years since the hydroplane bluebird crashed on coniston water during an attempt to break the water speed record. her driver donald campbell died. the craft has now been restored to her original state with the addition of a brand new engine but there is some dispute about what will happen to her now. gerry jackson reports. bluebird on the wing. a thrilling sight for everyone who longed to see her doing this again after more than 51 years. but for some observers back in cumbria, this was a bittersweet occasion. because it was here at coniston where donald campbell had broken four world water speed records and died trying to set a fifth, that everyone had expected this first new and very symbolic jet powered run to take place. the bluebird team of volunteers led by bill smith has spent more than a decade painstakingly restoring her. but he couldn‘t agree with the authorities on the terms of running bluebird on coniston.
loch fad on the isle of bute had that honour instead. but at five miles long, coniston is much bigger and busier. we‘ve changed the bylaws to allow bluebird to run on coniston but we need a safety plan submitting to us to make sure it happens in a safe manner. anyone who can get to water can use it. sailing craft, ferries, power boaters. if we didn‘t manage that, it would be a bit like running an f1 car through a market town on a saturday afternoon. the bluebird project believes safety measures are at least as much the responsibility of the local authorities. down the road, the village‘s ruskin museum has had a special extension ready and waiting for bluebird for the last ten years. but after her success in scotland, there‘s fresh talk of taking her to wider audiences, perhaps worldwide ones. do you stick her in a museum or do you keep it alive? this is a living, breathing piece of history. if it‘s going to be in a museum, that should just be now and
again between runs, between events, between whatever it does. it would be great if the public can come along and have a look but the museum part has to be just between gigs. months ago i was thinking she would become a museum piece. no. no! she's not ready to sit in a crusty old museum, is she? she just sat there and said, "look at me. i'm the most beautiful thing in the world." after 34 years lost in coniston, donald campbell was finally buried here in the village. the community regards this as his and bluebird‘s spiritual home. the thought that she might spend much of her future away from here will be unwelcome to some. i think i was expecting bluebird to come here. i‘ve been looking forward to it for decades. it‘s a stunning piece of engineering and that should be celebrated. there‘s no better place than here. bluebird‘s welcome in scotland is an indication of the rapturous reception she could expect anywhere she goes.
where she might appear next is concentrating a few minds. gerry jackson, bbc news, coniston in cumbria. a beautiful thing to watch in the water. around 5% of people in the uk are excessive hoarders and for the first time it is being recognised as a medical disorder by the world health organization. campaigners and psychiatrists say the move will help understanding of the condition and combat stigma. joining us now in the studio is stephanie evans, a former hoarder, and from our dunstable studio, consultant psychiatrist cosmo hallstrom. thank you both for talking to us. stefanie, first of all, how did it become a problem for you?” stefanie, first of all, how did it become a problem for you? i think it started more after my daughter was born and i separated from my husband. we moved to a new home and either became so upset by things
that i started holding onto things and acquiring more. and before i knew it, things were mounting up and i couldn‘t use my home as i wanted to. it‘s changed completely how i felt about it. to outsiders looking at the pictures that you had them, people would think the home is just full of clutter. but to the person who is hoarding them, they are all mementos and they are all important. yes, you see stuff as more important than other things around you, people. it puts you off going out somewhere because you feel you have got to deal with it or invite anybody to your home. this is your house that we are seeing here and your daughter got to the point where she didn‘t want people to come back to the house. she kept her own space
is very clear and tidy and it was on her instigation that she encouraged you to get help and support. and i think she really helped you. yes, she did. ijoined a support group that she found for me that had just started. i go once a month. in birmingham. it was run by heather and pip. it made all the difference for you? through meeting them and the other people that were suffering as well, it really made the big difference to how i felt about the things around me. can i ask cosmo, the consultant psychiatrist, what tipped it over from the consultant psychiatrist, what tipped it overfrom being a bad habit into a medical condition?” think when it causes distress to the individual and to people around them, when it limits your life, when it gives rise to symptoms, then it
becomes an impairment. the medical condition. we identify with hoarding, one of the reasons we find it so interesting is because many people have traits of it within themselves, which is normal, but when it becomes severe, dominate your life, causing significant problems to yourself and others, it becomes a disorder. thank you so much. we are really tight for time this morning. we are very grateful for your insight and to stephanie for your insight and to stephanie for sharing your experiences. thank you. that is it from both of us today. dan and louise will be back here on bbc one tomorrow from six o‘clock. have a lovely day. thank you for watching. goodbye. this is bbc news, i‘m ben brown. the headlines at 9: a man has been charged with attempted murder after a car crashed outside the houses of parliament earlier this week. the incident is being treated as a terrorist attack. india‘s military intensifies its rescue operations in the flood—hit southern
state of kerala, more than 350 people have died. many people are still trapped in their houses in many places. i hope they get out very soon. we could not stay there any more and i‘m thankful for the people who us out of there. the boss of the fashion label superdry has given a 1 million pound donation to the campaign for another eu referendum. also coming up — a baby boom with a difference at a hospital in arizona. as 16 nurses, who all work in the same intensive care unit,