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tv   BBC News  BBC News  September 30, 2018 3:00pm-3:32pm BST

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this is bbc news. conference gets under way. she also accuses labour of undermining the national interest. politics with brexit. to unite behind her. and agree with you? let's come together and get the best politics with brexit. deal for britain. and agree with you? let's come together and get the best deal for britain. island of sulawesi. her chequers brexit plan "deranged". today's other with many thought to be trapped under collapsed top stories. buildings. that said he was ready to take the firm private. he'll also pay a £15 million fine. could run into thousands. closer to victory — despite early american success.
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that misled investors. lead to just one point. the use of personal data, held by tech giants. borisjohnson calling the deal agreed at chequers ‘deranged'. warned labour not to play politics with brexit. contains flash photography.
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and the flashbulbs point in one direction. so is this lady for turning? playing politics and... agree with you? start acting in the national interest. the best deal for britain. the short answer, then, is no, not yet. over to the eu, she says. other, it is a deal... we believe it does not destroy the single market. unlike her, voted for brexit. he is not the only one urging mrs may to change tack, because...
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that, and it doesn't bring back control of borders. but the prime minister is defiant. a success of brexit for the future. than the others here. chris mason, bbc news, in birmingham.
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is at the conservative conference in birmingham for us. brexit negotiations and whether she can get the deal she wants. can get the deal she wants. discuss this further, damian green, former cabinet ministers, joins me. former cabinet ministers, joins me. this is what she wants, the chequers deal. deal. into that choice, if you like, between her deal or no deal? between her deal or no deal?
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table and once the european union to respond in detail. respond in detail. take that view in the national interest. interest. is a of getting through this week? this week? her to get through the week without trouble? trouble? who spend days cooped up in them think. think. very genuine impression one way or the other. the other.
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in these important stages of the negotiations. negotiations. we are in a very important phase of national policy— making. national policy— making. behind the government and prime minister. minister. to domestic issues, really, to try and talk about other things. and talk about other things. hasn't really been possible since you became prime minister. you became prime minister. is difficult, especially in the sharp end of negotiations. sharp end of negotiations. will she really be able to focus on other things? other things? can from brexit and devote more energy to the domestic agenda. energy to the domestic agenda. that is what matters
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to people. is what matters to people. they are looking forward to a pay rise. rise. and on that, the government has a good tale to tell. has a good tale to tell. 1970s and a massive improvement in schools in the last ten years or so. schools in the last ten years or so. area i am particularly interested in. in. there is a big domestic agenda out there to be had. out there to be had. so we get into concentrating on other issues. other issues. johnson issue, if i put it like that? that? huge rally, expecting 1000 people there. there.
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the prime minister tojunk her main policy idea. policy idea. deal with that and try to neutralise it? it? are going on at the moment with the european union. european union. run—up and will seem to be irrelevant. irrelevant. the solution is always to carry on and do yourjob. to carry on and do yourjob. sound confident that you think there will be a brexit deal. will be a brexit deal. be posturing and trying to force the uk to more concessions. uk to more concessions. do you feel confident there will be a deal? confident there will be a deal? deal, simply because it is huge for both sides.
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both sides. politicians will find a way of doing the deal. the deal. turbulence, or bumps, that there may well be when we get to brexit? well be when we get to brexit? do you think this government is in a good place to deal with that? good place to deal with that? are people who say whatever the deal, people will vote against it. deal, people will vote against it. this appears to be jeremy corbyn 's position. this matter transcends parties. parties. look at what the deal is before we understand what to do. understand what to do. irrelevant when we actually have a deal. deal. a big national decision for each individual mp to make. individual mp to make.
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would be the real crunch moment for all mps in all parties. all mps in all parties. damian green, thank you.. green, thank you.. crunch vote coming up in the next few weeks or months. few weeks or months. people to be talking about this this week. week. inch of wiggle room for the prime minister given by colleagues? minister given by colleagues? beyond the brexit argument, if you like. it is absolutely
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important. lot of people are talking about it here. here. influenced by what happens and the kind of deal we have. kind of deal we have. challenges, things like social care, but we are still waiting. but we are still waiting. waiting for the government response to that. to that. health secretary has any announcements here. announcements here. hard to get that message beyond here about those kinds of things. about those kinds of things. though it is what many voters care deeply about. deeply about. conservative political conference in birmingham, thank you.. conference this afternoon... from 4pm on the bbc news channel.
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to officials there. to the city of palu — which was badly hit. trapped in the rubble of buildings. the 7. waves as high as six metres. from above, the true impact of this earthquake starts to become clear. homes crumpled and swept away, a bridge collapsed and submerged. this was a shopping centre, now buckled and bent. this woman and her daughters were inside when the earthquake hit. started falling around us. with all my daughters and we made it to the outside and we were safe. the earthquake also triggered a tsunami.
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where hundreds of people had gathered for a beach festival. and damaged communications networks. the airport has now reopened. shaken and injured, some were evacuated by the military. bandaged and taken to the province's capital. many others were left in palu. some have turned to looting. translation: there has been no aid. we need to eat. we don't have any other choice. we must get food. the president of indonesia visited palu and saw the damage for himself. the search is now on for survivors. bodies from the rubble.
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of the earthquake, so that total is likely to rise. caroline davies, bbc news. of the red cross and red crescent, and joins me now from jakarta. little information and numbers were lower. lower. you said you were not optimistic about numbers. optimistic about numbers. from around the island to help people? in a strange way, it is an advancement. advancement.
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and statistics we have, they will get worse. get worse. get into areas like donggala where the epicentre was. the epicentre was. starting to get into these areas, you have bad news and good news. you have bad news and good news. people what they need as fast as they can. they can. effort can launch and get people out these buildings? these buildings?
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and people do not survive, the number of survivors diminish. number of survivors diminish. people alive, they have two pull—out bodies but it is critical. bodies but it is critical. spoken to some of the volunteers we have, we have over 90 volunteers. have, we have over 90 volunteers. step over people who had died in the earthquake and tsunami. earthquake and tsunami. for people in body bags, that is the reality. it is a sad situation. indonesia know that better than anyone. anyone. 120,000 indonesians died in the 2004 tsunami. the 2004 tsunami.
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tsunami buoys operating in the last six years. six years. that needs to be looked at, but it is dispiriting. at, but it is dispiriting. a better chance of escaping but then things are not implemented? things are not implemented? for the eventuality of any kind of disaster. disaster. no shortage of disasters in indonesia. in indonesia.
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with the warning that was given, we can save a lot of lives. can save a lot of lives. did not know about it, they did not know what to do with the siren. know what to do with the siren. world needs to make to prepare these people for disasters. people for disasters. thanks very much for being with us once again. much for being with us once again. the headlines on bbc news... to unite behind her. have died because of the earthquake and tsunami. that misled investors.
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in paris as rory mcilroy loses to justin thomas. 5-9. 5 up. bottas pounded victory to lewis hamilton at the russian grand prix. hamilton at the russian grand prix. birmingham city were eventually beaten 3—2. maker tesla to avoid a possible prosecution for fraud in america. will each pay a 20 million dollar fine. media as our business correspondent joe miller explains.
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breaks 1,000 kilometres... of his own tweets. company's share price. america's stock market regulator, the sec, took a dim view. innovator provide an exemption from the federal securities laws. fine but, crucially, remain as chief executive. but the firm's financial problems are more immediate.
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to turn an annual profit. to expand their own electrical cars in the future. plans, as have investors. run out of patience. joe miller, bbc news. 5c this century. agreement in 2015.
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the paris agreement. temperatures below 2 degrees, at preindustrial levels. this has shifted the dial. 5 degrees. 5 degrees threshold. that is a new kind of work. had ever contemplated them before the paris agreement.
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their ways and do more? the report is going to be a majorfactor. to produce the report. to present the results. to the next set of negotiations towards the end of the year. a decades—old spat with greece. implies a territorial claim on the greek region of macedonia. it's a particularly important vote for the country's young people.
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to ancient history. infuriating its southern neighbour. potentially, at least. the country north macedonia. referendum billboard. country to look to the future. for security and prosperity in the economy.
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because of emigration, youth go out. macedonia's young people struggle in one of europe's poorest countries. force many to leave. the organisers of this event say that has got to change. high unemployment, little opportunity for prosperity. they are desperate. in this country. there have been strident protests against the agreement with greece. some feel the government is giving up macedonian identity. others are simply unhappy about a lack of consultation. the problem with the agreement is that it is
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not... it is pushed by foreign parties on to macedonia. accepted and agreed upon. but some things have already changed. alexander the great. a yes vote on sunday would bring a new identity to the whole country. guy de launey, bbc news, skopje. women in a kent village. early yesterday morning. magistrates tomorrow — was known to his victims. died from stab wounds. where a 44—year—old woman was pronounced dead at the scene.
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on suspicion of murder. who may have captured dashcam footage in the area to come forward. to become a success. he was speaking out about gay rights to give others "hope". rest of your classmates and not feeling like you fit in. feeling like you fit in. acceptable, if you like, to like boys and girls. boys and girls. to realise and went, oh, not everyone else is like me. everyone else is like me. you feel less fu n. you feel less fun. less fun.
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disappoint everyone when they eventually work to learn my truth. eventually work to learn my truth. —— were to learn my truth. drove a flock of sheep across london bridge. as they exercised their rights to herd animals in the capital. to bring their livestock into the city without paying tax. it was amazing. you are helped because it is a fairly narrow one—sided bridge. but they do have minds of their own. they go to the water or they come backwards. i got the lord mayor and his party behind me. and trample a party? we got them right over the bridge. sorted!
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now it's time for a look at the weather with ben rich. hello, a lot of cloud initially across england and wales. across england and wales. and scotland, late spells of sunshine and blustery showers. sunshine and blustery showers. begin to ease as we move through the evening. evening. in exposed western and eastern coasts. dry, increasingly clear showers. showers. least those winds will lose some strength. strength. average speeds through the early hours of monday morning. early hours of monday morning. we start monday on a chilly note. start monday on a chilly note. temperatures between two and 7 degrees. degrees. ireland and scotland, it's close to freezing. sunshine in the new week. a fine start to the day. day, club built from the north and west. west.
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outbreaks of persistent rain arriving in north and west scotland. arriving in north and west scotland. further south and east, the best of the sunshine. the sunshine. but still not much higher than 11—15d. higher than 11—15d. that's all from me, goodbye. hello, this is bbc news.
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