tv BBC Newsroom Live BBC News December 3, 2019 11:00am-1:01pm GMT
you re watching bbc newsroom live ? it‘s midday, and these are the main stories this morning: donald trump‘s in the uk for a nato summit — he says he‘ll stay out you re watching bbc newsroom live, of the election and promises it's 11 am, and these are the main to co—operate with whoever wins. stories this morning: the president also reiterated his support for britain leaving the european union and said the united states wants "nothing to do" with the nhs donald trump's in the uk for a nato summit — he says he'll stay out of the election and promises in any uk—us trade deal. to cooperate with whoever wins. we have absolutely... i don‘t even know where that rumour started. we have absolutely nothing to do it the president also reiterated his support for britain with it, and we wouldn‘t want to. leaving the european union and said the united states wants if you handed it to us ‘nothing to do‘ with the nhs on a silver platter, we want nothing to do with it. in any uk—us trade deal. he also hit back against comments by french i don't even know where that rumour started. we have absolutely nothing president emmanul macron that to do with it. if you handed it to nato was ‘brain—dead‘. i heard that president macron said nato was brain—dead. us on to do with it. if you handed it to usona to do with it. if you handed it to us on a silver platter, we would i think that‘s very insulting wa nt us on a silver platter, we would want nothing to do with it. to a lot of different forces.
in the rest of the day‘s news: five victims ofjeffrey epstein say prince andrew witnessed and he's also hit people giving massages in the sex offender‘s home. their lawyer says the duke should back against comments testify in a us court. by french president emmanul macron that nato is ‘brain dead'. a man has been arrested on suspicion i heard that president macron said of murdering a 12—year—old boy, nato was brain—dead. i think that's very insulting who died in a hit—and—run outside to a lot of different forces. in the rest of the day's news... a school in essex. five victims ofjeffrey epstein say prince andrew witnessed people giving massages in the sex offender's home. their lawyer says the duke should testify in a us court. a man has been arrested on suspicion of murdering a 12—year—old boy, who died in a hit—and—run outside a school in essex. good afternoon. welcome to bbc newsroom live. i‘m joanna gosling. let‘s cross to central london, where president trump good morning. welcome to bbc newsroom live. is visiting ahead of the 70th annual nato summit. carrie gracie is there for us. i'm joanna gosling. hello. let's cross to central london, where president trump i‘m outside winfield house, and the first lady are staying, the american ambassador‘s ahead of the 70th annual nato summit. residence. carrie gracie is there for us. a crisp morning with a chap is
coming and going and you can see the yes, good morning. iamjust so—called ring of steel behind me, yes, good morning. iam just outside winfield house. the security for the president. so, the american ambassador's he has already had a busy morning here. he arrived last night for that residence, where donald nato summit. taking place beginning trump is staying before he joins other nato leaders for a gathering in watford to mark really later today, a reception with the seventieth anniversary of the alliance. the queen and then a meeting in you can probably hear the choppers downing street. and of course, the overhead. we are beside the ring of full day of talks tomorrow just steel, as they call it, behind which outside watford. so, prompting the president's motorcade awaits his departure for his meetings. it has warnings from opposition parties, we are in the middle of an election already been a busy morning for the president. he held a meeting with campaign, prompting warnings that the secretary general of nato, and the us might possibly impact a they held a joint mini press post—brexit trade deal in terms of conference, in which the president putting pressure on the national made some comments about how he was not going to interfere in the uk health service. and the labour leaderjeremy corbyn this morning election. but then went on to make a writing to the us president demanding assurances on the nhs and on drug spaces. borisjohnson couple of observations, which we will talk about with our political meanwhile intends to stress the correspondent in a moment. other things to mention to you, there have enduring resilience of the alliance been warnings from opposition
—— drug prices. he wants an —— a parties, of course, in the run—up to president trump's visit about the possible impact of a possible uk and united front from our members amid growing fractious divisions over us free trade agreement. some nato‘s feature. president trump has been speaking this morning. he held suggestions that might impact the nhs. worries about that. and the a press co nfe re nce been speaking this morning. he held a press conference with nato secretary generaljens stoltenburg. labour party making some mileage out of that in the election campaign. mr and just before the uk goes to the polls, nine days away, he was asked corbyn this morning has written to the us president is demanding whether he would be meeting the assurances on the nhs and on drug prime minister and his opinion on pricing, that that will remain the general election itself. exempt from pharmaceutical deals as you're here in london, pa rt exempt from pharmaceutical deals as part of the free trade agreement. are you going to be seeing borisjohnson, well, prime ministerjohnson, part of the free trade agreement. boris johnson, well, he part of the free trade agreement. borisjohnson, well, he is planning and do you have any to urge nato leaders to remember the thoughts on the elections? i have no thoughts on it. it‘s going to be a very important enduring resilience of the military election for this great country, alliance, which has been in place but i have no thoughts on it. since 1949. and intending to try to i will be meeting with him, yes. when will that be? drive a message of unity for the future. that, of course, difficult i don‘t know, i have the schedule over here. this morning, as along with the i have many... i have many meetings. comments about the uk election and i have meetings set up borisjohnson with lots of different countries. comments about the uk election and boris johnson and others comments about the uk election and borisjohnson and others things, president trump has said president would you be able to work with a possible prime minister corbyn? i can work with anybody. macron's remarks about nato i i‘m a very easy person to work with.
you wouldn‘t believe it. disrespectful and nasty. well, that is some of the things that he has look at this gentleman. been saying. that's just listening when i came in, i was angry toa with nato, and now i been saying. that's just listening to a clip of president trump himself speaking this morning. —— let'sjust raised $130 billion. and by the way, you are talking listen n. annually. will the national health service be on the table in trade talks? no, absolutely not, i have you're here in london, absolutely nothing to do with it. not even thought about it. are you going to be seen prime ministerjohnson, and do you have any thoughts on the elections? honestly, we have enough... i have no thoughts on it. it's going to be a very important look, we‘re going to election for this great country, have a great healthcare system. but i have no thoughts on it. we‘re doing great healthcare work. we‘ve got things i will be meeting with him, yes. really running well. and if we get elected, when will that be? i don't know, i have if we take the house, the schedule on here. i have many... i have many meetings. keep the senate, keep i have meetings set up the white house, we‘ll have with lots of different countries. would you be able to work with a phenomenal healthcare. but right now, we‘ve made it very good. possible prime minister corbyn? and we have 180 million people would you be able to work with a possible prime minister corbyn7|j can work with anybody, i am a very easy person to work with. look at on plans that they absolutely love, private plans that they absolutely this gentleman. when i came in, i love. was angry with nato and now i have but in this country, no, they have to work that out for themselves. raised $130 billion. and not only we have absolutely... are you talking annually,. with the i don‘t even know where that rumour started. we have absolutely nothing to do with it and we wouldn‘t want to.
national health service be on the trades —— on the table in trade if you handed it to us on a silver platter, we want nothing to do with it. talks? no, absolutely not, i have absolutely nothing to do with it. so, that is the view of the president this morning on the nhs not even thought about it. honestly, we are going to have a great health and the election campaign here. you heard him make a glancing reference ca re system. we are going to have a great health care system. we are doing great to nato at the beginning. that was a health care work. we've got things really running well. and if we get press co nfe re nce to nato at the beginning. that was a press conference with the nato elected, if we take the house, keep secretary general and he talked in more detail about the money, which the senate committee at the white house, we will have phenomenal of course has been his big issue health care. but right now, we have recently with nato, how to divide up made it very good. and we have 180 the financial burden. but there are million people and plans that they absolutely love, private plans that also very fractious spats between france and turkey and president they absolutely love. but in this country, no, they have to work that trump himself had a riposte to the out for themselves. i don't even know where that rumour started, we french president‘s comments that have absolutely nothing to do with nato was strategically brain—dead. nato serves a great purpose. it and we wouldn't want to. if you it got to be unfair handed it to us on a silver platter, for the united states because the united states was paying we wa nt handed it to us on a silver platter, we want nothing to do with it. there a disproportionate amount. and i heard that president macron said nato was brain—dead. i think that‘s very insulting have been questions about how to a lot of different forces, committed president trump is to nato during his own election campaign, he including the man that does a very good job in running nato. talked about it being obsolete. more no, it has a great purpose,
recently, he sounded more committed especially with the fact that nato‘s and so he did this morning. it has becoming much more flexible, been overshadowed in the past by in terms of what it looks at. arguments over money. he did address it‘s a tough statement, though, that. and also by the questions over when you make a statement like that that is a very, very nasty statement france and turkey. the french to essentially 28 — president describes nato as including them — 28 countries. strategically brain dead. and president trump picked up with a i think that, you know, you have a very high rather robust response to that this unemployment rate in france. france is not doing well morning. economically at all. nato serves a great purpose. they‘re starting to tax other it got to be unfair people‘s products so, for the united states therefore, we go and tax them, because the united states was paying which is taking place a disproportionate amount. right now in technology, and i heard that president macron and we‘re doing their wines said nato was brain—dead. and everything else. i think that's very insulting and it‘s a very tough statement to a lot of different forces, to make when you have such difficulty in france. including the man that does a very good job in running nato. you look at what‘s happened no, it has a great purpose, with the yellow vests, or you look at what‘s especially with the fact that nato's going on during certain becoming much more flexible, parts of their season, in terms of what it looks at. they‘ve had a very rough year. it's a tough statement, though, and you just can‘t go round making when you make a statement statements like that about nato. like that that is a very, it‘s very disrespectful. very nasty statement to essentially 28 — including them — 28 countries. i think that, you know, you have a very high unemployment rate in france.
so that will create problems for the france is not doing well unity and togetherness and singing economically at all. from the same hymn sheet on the 70th they're starting to tax other people's products so, therefore, we go and tax them, anniversary agenda we expect from a which is taking place tote later. we will look more at the right now in technology, strategic questions for the alliance and we're doing their wines and everything else. and a second. right now, we will look at the politics in the uk, the and it's a very tough statement to make when you have such delicate moment for the prime difficulty in france. minister and we are joined delicate moment for the prime minister and we arejoined by norman smith in westminster. give us a you look at what's happened sense of how borisjohnson will play with the yellow vests, or you look at what's today and tomorrow. going on during certain the first thing is there will be an parts of their season, they've had a very rough year. almighty shuddering sigh of relief and you just can't go round making statements like that about nato. reverberating around downing street it's very disrespectful. because there was i think real apprehension in number 10 about exactly what the president might say. in fact, exactly what the president might say. infact, he exactly what the president might say. in fact, he has given boris johnson an almighty helping hand in so not the message of unity the this election, despite pledging at british prime minister is hoping for the outset not to get involved, not over the next couple of days. let's to pass any comment. straightaway, talk to our washington correspondent gary o'donoghue. it is the 70th he said he supported borisjohnson. birthday of the alliance this year, he thought he was very capable and they were hoping for this message of would do a very good job and he they were hoping for this message of the adaptability and resilience of backed brexit. but most importantly,
nato but very fractious already. he was looking to counter what has the adaptability and resilience of nato but very fractious alreadym isa nato but very fractious alreadym become one of the main attack lines is a squabbling party already. the president spent 50 minutes or of the labour party and jeremy already talking to the press. i wondered why he had been so quiet on corbyn during this campaign, namely that you re—elect boris johnson twitter, he saved it up for this corbyn during this campaign, namely that you re—elect borisjohnson and he will ensure that the nhs is on press co nfe re nce . the table in trade talks with donald twitter, he saved it up for this press conference. and he laid into president macron. i counted the trump. yet we heard mr trump being disgraceful, there was disrespectful, there was nasty, unequivocal, he is not interested in there was insulting, dangerous, those were to use to describe the nhs even if it was presented to president macron's intervention are him ona the nhs even if it was presented to him on a silver platter, also nato's future and it being brain suggesting he didn‘t know why it had dead. these two men meet here in been raised as an issue, even though it was in fact he who raised it as three hours' time, you would like to be in that meeting! indeed, in the an issue back here injune in a news meeting between the turkish conference saying everything should be on the table. but i think team president and president macron. because president erdogan has called johnson will be mightily relieved president macron brain—dead and that he has, as it were, provided them with a get out ofjail card to shallow on terrorism. yes, there is a real spat going on there and it is labour claims that the nhs would be pa rt a real spat going on there and it is part of the french concern about the expansion of nato and nato trying to on the table. elsewhere, we heard do too much on the borders. and from the prime minister, out and indeed, what they would call turkish about campaigning in salisbury today. interestingly, he also gave a unilateralism in moving into north
east turkey. the french are of the categorical assurance that no part view that might put things like article five, the mutual defence of the nhs, including pharmaceuticals, would be on the table for trade talks. clause in the nato defied ames —— nato defence alliance under risk because of president assad attacks no, on the contrary. and we have good relations with... i have good relations with washington, with the president, with president macron, trips, is nato obliged to defend with chancellor merkel, and that‘s vital for the uk. them? but the message of unity boris johnson was hoping for a break down and we‘ll be having quickly. and going to the points a series of meetings — bilateral, trilateral, of all kinds — in the course that really annoyed president trump of the next couple of days. there‘s an awful lot of work to be done. and, yes, we‘ll have some important discussions about what‘s going on in syria. made, he said we cannot be certain we‘ll talk a bit about the alliance allies will go to each other‘s and its attitude towards russia. assistance and other american i know that the french commitment. but president trump are particularly keen to do that. contradicted that this morning, do there‘ll be a little bit you think he has changed his of a discussion about china, and many other matters. position on nato? there has been a but this is one of the most successful alliances nuanced shift in recent days. this in military history. is partly a pivot that has something nothing like it in the last 500 to do with electoral politics. he years, in terms of the peace wa nts to to do with electoral politics. he wants to be able to say in the that it has delivered. coming year, in the run—up to the the uk is at the heart of it, election, look, the pressure i put we‘re the second biggest on organisations like nato to take military player in nato,
and it‘s a great advantage america's view seriously, to stump to this country. more money, it has worked. and he has got $130 billion extra from the nhs in a future us trade deal has come up a couple of times in european countries towards nato, he has reduced america's contribution this campaign trail and dominic raab was asked this morning about it and he said you want the cheapest drugs to the bureaucratic fund so he has and the interests of patients will that contribution now. it is a pivot always be at the heart of the nhs, to be able to say, my pressure is but can you rule out any part of the working. but he still calls those countries who don't contribute 2% of nhs, including pharmaceutical procurement being on the table?|j can categorically rule out that any gdp, he still calls them delinquents pa rt can categorically rule out that any part of the nhs will be on the table and he has done that in the next —— in the last few days, so you are in any trade negotiations. including never sure where you will end up pharmaceuticals? including with president trump. the mood music pharmaceuticals. this is pure loch is generally positive on nato at the ness monster, a media triangle moment, that could easily change. thanks, we will talk to you later. stuff. so we have the president from winfield house, noisy the trump denial, the borisjohnson helicopter is over, we can speak to denial, will that blunt labour our assistant political editor attack over the nhs and it possibly norman smith in westminster. gary being on the table for trade talks? talking about the unpredictability i doubt it very much and this of president trump, this is a morning, mr corbyn seems determined considerable drop in for the prime to keep the pressure on the issue. minister this morning. the only today, donald trump has arrived in britain. thing you can say about president i saw it because his convoy went
trump, he eats predictable in being past my house last night, so i know he‘s here. unpredictable. but he has given and we welcome all visitors, borisjohnson this morning an almighty helping hand in the middle and we should always treat people with respect and politeness, ofan but i very gently and quite simply, almighty helping hand in the middle of an election campaign, having pledged to stay out of the election but extremely firmly, say this. in any trade deal with campaign. not just by the united states with a labour government, public services will not pledged to stay out of the election campaign. notjust by giving his backing to boris johnson be put on the table. campaign. notjust by giving his backing to borisjohnson saying he our nhs will not be put up isa for sale to anybody. backing to borisjohnson saying he is a very capable guy, but reiterating again his support for cheering brexit but above all and most crucially washing, or trying to crush, the labour claims that the so, so far, things have gone well nhs would be on the table in any for borisjohnson future trade deal, saying he has so, so far, things have gone well for boris johnson in so, so far, things have gone well for borisjohnson in terms of the never even thought about the idea, president‘s visit. but doesn't even know where that rumour interestingly, mrjohnson was unable could have started and he wouldn't to confirm he would have a bilateral be interested in the nhs if it was with the president, extraordinary presented to him on a silver when you think that we are hosting platter. now, why that matters is the nato summit and we will not hold because that has become one of the a lot —— he will not hold a central and perhaps most effective one—to—one with the president of the most powerful nation in that summit. attack lines ofjeremy corbyn during that probably points to the this general election campaign. only this general election campaign. only this morning, just half an hour or continuing nervousness about any association with the president and a so before president trump made those determination tojust association with the president and a determination to just put a little bit of difference between them and comments, jeremy corbyn was again
warning about the dangers of the nhs to hope that they can get through being sacrificed on a trade deal. the 48 hours still remaining of the today, donald trump has president‘s visit without anything arrived in britain. happening, which might in any way i saw it because his convoy went sort of compromise prime minister past my house last night, so i know he's here. johnson. norman, thank you very and we welcome all visitors, much. talking of bilaterals. we know and we should always treat people with respect and politeness, but i very gently and quite simply, this afternoon, the president will but extremely firmly, say this. have a bilateral with president in any trade deal with the united states with a labour government, public services will not be put on the table. macron, he said was insulting and our nhs will not be put up for sale to anybody. disrespectful in his comments about cheering nato being brain dead so let‘s discuss this further. the difficulty is late but look to keep up that line of argument, then i‘m joined by our washington correspondent, gary o‘donoghue, and senior fellow, us and americas programme, at chatham house, lindsay newman. tea m keep up that line of argument, then teamjohnson keep up that line of argument, then team johnson and point to the president has said, look, he has just ruled out the nhs being on the doctor newman, what exactly about table. i suspect labour will keep up president macron‘s comments has the pressure over president trump and the nhs, arguing that you cannot angered president trump and trust the president. and he has said president erdogan of turkey?m
different things before. although angered president trump and president erdogan of turkey? in the run—up to this meeting we are seeing this morning, we got a new tomorrow, we know that the allies development in a way from jeremy corbyn when he appeared on itv‘s face daunting set of challenges this morning programme and he was around russian opportunism, around the future role of turkey in nato pressed over the issue of anti—semitism. you remember in that bruising interview with andrew neil, and race —— rising china and all eyes we re on jeremy corbyn again and again, four and race —— rising china and all eyes were on top, whether he would be the foreign policy, the american times, refused to apologise for anti—semitism. this morning, under deal—maker riding in and touting pressure, again, he did apologise. there is increased burden sharing and the us will now be able to just say sorry. wait a minute. no, decrease its proportion of the budget for nato, or would we see trump the disrupter? we are now just say sorry. can ijust say something? i want you to say sorry. seeing a bit of both. what this rail with macron is a bit about is what our party and me do not accept happened yesterday in the us, which anti—semitism in any form. our party and me do not accept anti-semitism in any form. so are you sorry for anything that has is this decision by the treasury to happened? obviously, i am very sorry for everything that has happened, impose, potentially impose tariffs but i want to make this clear, i am on french goods in response to dealing with it, i have dealt with french taxing. so trump is coming in it, other parties are also affected briskly, knowing that macron, what by anti—semitism. candidates have he has said has been very divisive, been withdrawn by the liberal democrats and the conservatives and and he has been willing to take that buyers because we just do not accept up. which is going to make for a
it in any form whatsoever. very bruising meeting, gary, at tpm in the building behind us in winfield house in the american ambassador‘s residents. —— at tpm. so some relief for borisjohnson on the trump front but the team will wa nt to the trump front but the team will want to play down any public contact president macron said, article five, the collective security of the between the president and mr johnson, so there doesn't seem to be alliance, one for all and all for one he is not sure whether it ineos, uk press conference pencilled applies, he doesn‘t know whether the m, ineos, uk press conference pencilled in, there doesn't seem to be any us were to defend. has president planned meeting in downing street. trump clarified that? i mean, it is there doesn't even seem to be a worth remembering article five has bilateral between the two men, at only been invoked once and that was least, that was the impression. after 9/11, the attack on the us after borisjohnson this morning was unable to say whether he would have homeland, not by a state actor, but a direct head—to—head with the a terrorist organisation. so in a president. on the contrary. and we sense, throwing that back in the have good relations, i have good face of the americans will rail any relations with washington, with the american president. but i think president macron is voicing some president, with president macron come up with chancellor merkel. and scepticism about nato which perhaps that's vital for the uk. are present in some way shares come up with chancellor merkel. and that's vitalfor the uk. and come up with chancellor merkel. and that's vital for the uk. and we will himself, it is a very big club be having a series of meetings, nowadays. are there to many diverse bilateral, trilateral of all kinds interests, is the focus wrong? that in the course of the next couple of is the sort of thing he is asking. days. there's an awful lot of work to be done and, yes, we will have and there is a history of french some important discussions about scepticism about nato, we know that
what's going on in syria, we will outside the military structures for talk a bit about the alliance and all that time. it is not unusual for its attitude towards russia. and the the french to question the direction of nato. the interesting thing about french team to do that, there will the present's attitude is there has bea french team to do that, there will be a little bit of a discussion beena about china and many other matters. the present's attitude is there has been a switch in nuance. he said this morning that it was, it said a but this is one of the most successful alliances in military great purpose, nato. and this is in history. nothing like it in the last the light of an upcoming election. 500 years, in terms of the peace the wish to pivot slightly in order that it has delivered. the uk is at to turn the last three years of the heart of it. we are the second hurling insults at nato members and biggest military player. in nato. putting pressure on them into a and it is a great advantage to this result. i've got them to spend more money. i have got them to take the country. i asked one cabinet minister in our america first agenda seriously. and you could see that as very useful in newsroom , i asked one cabinet minister in our newsroom, did you put president trump up into question the idea the the run—up to the election. nhs will be on the table? no, he interesting, doctor newman covered said, but there was no disguising this idea of a great purpose, what hisjubilation at exactly is the purpose? in the first said, but there was no disguising his jubilation at the present‘s 40 exactly is the purpose? in the first intervention. so so far this a0 yea rs of exactly is the purpose? in the first a0 years of nato, they used to quit, morning, relief or team johnson, intervention. so so far this morning, relief orteamjohnson, but there are still 48 hours to go and the purpose was to keep the americans in and keep the russians there are still 48 hours to go and the president's visit. who knows out and keep the germans down, then what might happen in those 48 hours! things got confused post the and
yes, you will keep your eye on it will collapse and the break—up of the soviet union. where are we now, for us, thank you very much. sojust what is the central purpose?m a recap on the already quite remains collective security and that fast—moving events this morning. is what president trump had thought president trump has said he will not with both burden sharing and more interfere in the general election in nimbleness of the military the uk, but has made some comments capability in europe. but it also is flattering of brexit and boris expanding to other domains, and we johnson. he has also waded in with have seen space for example for the some quite strong remarks about the first time being included as one of french president. and it is notable the key military domains. we have that at two o'clock this afternoon, already seen counter anti—terrorism the french president emmanuel macron measures. but one of the big questions is china. the allied will be arriving here for discussions with president trump, so members will have to consider for to bea discussions with president trump, so to be a fly on the world for that the first time, do they need to one! and at three o'clock, another develop and will they develop a wa nt to one! and at three o'clock, another want to be a fly on the wallet strategy for china? and i suppose because have president macron and coming back to you, gary, president chancellor merkel of germany in a trump‘s sense of purpose about this, is he going to lead in china? we meeting in downing street with boris heard him talking this morning about johnson. and the turkish president. and the turkish president and french the problems of the trade deal with president also having a war of words china, what about the security issue? yes, i think there is no about nato duties and responsibilities, a bit of a doubt in washington when you listen stand—off there, so it will be very to politicians and thinkers there ha rd stand—off there, so it will be very hard and require all the diplomatic that china is a huge issue, a huge
skills of the prime minister to get threat, notjust on the unity and resilience message of the unity and resilience message of the alliance across that he wants to that china is a huge issue, a huge threat, not just on the that china is a huge issue, a huge threat, notjust on the economics, economic stage, but on the military stage. that is where you get all get across today. just before i leave you, later on, we have got a these brush bays in the south china meeting at buckingham palace, hosted sea, that is where you get all this by the queen. that is at six o'clock tension in the pacific area. china so the president will go from here isa tension in the pacific area. china is a rising power, it is now again to get his tea at clarence spending something like 140 odd house with prince charles and then billion dollars a year on defence, he will have a reception at buckingham palace with the other it is increasing its defence budget. nato leaders, hosted by the queen. it is becoming a bigger and bigger and at eight o'clock, he goes to military power that can project that downing street with the rest of the power further and further abroad. so nato policy to meet borisjohnson as there is no question that america is a group. but as norman says, no there is no question that america is the only really, really the only plans bilateral between the uk and memberof the only really, really the only member of nato the only really, really the only memberof nato and the only really, really the only member of nato and country in the world that can meet the united states which is, in itself, a counterbalance to that. whether or fairly unprecedented thing. back to not the president is prepared to do you in the studio. that, i thank you very much. not the president is prepared to do that, lam not the president is prepared to do that, i am not entirely sure. most american presidents have shied away, but had been forced into doing it in the end and we will see if that the headlines on bbc news. happens to him as well. thank you both very much for now. so, a lot on the table for the discussions for donald trump's in the uk the table for the discussions for for a nato summit — the 29 nato leaders. just a quick
he says he'll stay out reminder of what they will be up to. of the election and promises to cooperate with whoever wins. president trump will be meeting the president trump will be meeting the president macron for that rather difficult meeting we expect at two the president also reiterated his support for britain o‘clock. and then at three o‘clock leaving the european union and said the united states wants ‘nothing to do' with the nhs in downing street, another very in any uk—us trade deal. interesting meeting between the five victims ofjeffrey prime minister, the german epstein say prince andrew chancellor, the french president witnessed people giving massages in the sex offender's home. their lawyer says the duke should again and the turkish president, testify in a us court.... difficult, difficult talks there, testify in a us court. given the differences between turkey and france. and then the reception england's cricketer straw and lose at buckingham palace at six o‘clock the series. barcelona's lionel messi and the big meeting of everybody in downing street at 8pm. before a full wins six ballon d'or award pipping day of talks outside watford cristiano ronaldo. and virgil van tomorrow. we will be back, join me dijk. megan rapinoe took the honours. and anthony joshua again shortly. for now, back to you dijk. megan rapinoe took the honours. and anthonyjoshua says he has reinvented himself as he in the studio. prepares for his rematch with andy thank you very much. ruiz prepares for his rematch with andy ruinr who took his three heavyweight titles in the summer. i the headlines on bbc news... will be back with more on those stories after her past. —— half donald trump‘s in the uk past. for a nato summit —
essex police have arrested a man he says he‘ll stay out on suspicion of murder and attempted murder after a car hit of the election and says he‘s happy to work with whoever a group of schoolchildren, killing a 12—year—old boy. becomes prime minister. the president also reiterated a group of schoolchildren, his support for britain leaving the eu and said the united states won‘t tough five other pupils from debden park high school and a woman the nhs even if it‘s handed to them were injured in the crash on a plate in a future trade deal. in loughton yesterday afternoon. and five victims ofjeffrey epstein say prince andrew this morning, the school has witnessed people giving massages in the sex offender‘s home. paid tribute to the boy. their lawyer says the duke should on behalf of the school and the trust, we send our heartfelt condolences to the family testify in a us court. and friends of this young man. a young life so tragically lost. this young man has made his mark on the school, and was liked and loved by staff and students. stand by for the worst dropped catch we will consult with the family and our community to decide how best you‘re likely to see. to commemorate his life. it came in england‘s second test as we continue to work against new zealand. with the police in this joe denly investigation, i am unable to say had the chance to remove kane anything about the williamson. incident at this time. straight—forward, but i can tell you that the staff you‘d have thought. in the school are on hand, bowlerjoffra archer immediately, to offer support. could only laugh. the bbc‘s charlotte rose england failed to take a single wicket on the final day, with williamson and ross taylor both is at the school and joins us live. on unbeaten centuries when rain brought an early end to the match, which was drawn. we can see behind you, lots of that means new zealand won the series. england now have to regroup floral tributes. what is the latest
this morning? for their tour to south africa. well, this is a community in shock this morning. less than 2a hours it is hard sometimes to keep picking after yesterday afternoon's yourself back up, but you do. it‘s distressing events. and as you mention, you can see the pale pa rt yourself back up, but you do. it‘s part and parcel of playing international sport. you‘re not flowers growing throughout the morning. flowers which pay tribute going to have it all your own way to the life of a 12 year boy who all the time. some of our bowlers have found that this trip. but if died after he was airlifted to you want to be around and you want hospital yesterday. the messages, to be successful, then you have to one reads, i will miss you so much. keep coming back from difficult forever be in our hearts, fly high. days. manchester united manager another simply says, goodbye for the ole gunnar solskjaer says he‘s not worried about his job, last time. we know that four other although he concedes that results could be better. teenagers, 215—year—old boys, a united are ninth in the premier league, which solskjaer puts down to too 13—year—old boy, 16—year—old girl many draws that they should and 23—year—old woman were also have turned into wins. they take on tottenham tomorrow taken to hospital with injuries night, with jose mourinho returning to old trafford. described as serious, but not life and after the recent run of managerial sackings, changing or life threatening. the solskjaer has played down talk bbc has spoken to the mother of one of him being one of the next. of those boys this morning, she has told of her shock when her son it doesn‘t make me more concerned. called her to say he had been hit by
a car. alfie barnes, he was 15, has i‘m just focusing on my job. since been released from hospital. it doesn‘t make me more concerned. i‘m just focusing on myjob. and thatis i‘m just focusing on myjob. and that is just i‘m just focusing on myjob. and that isjust doing now, some parents coming to the i‘m just focusing on myjob. and that is just doing as well as i can. and look forward to the next game. school this morning have paid tribute to the quick thinking but also, long term, plan things actions of staff at debden park high school, who they say rushed outside with the board. no, but it‘s —— but to give first aid to children who had been injured. thank you very it is that time of year. it is never nice to see your colleagues lose much, charlotte. theirjobs. anthonyjoshua said he has reinvented himself since losing his three world five women who accused the late heavyweight titles to convicted sex offender andy ruinunior in the summer. jeffrey epstein of abusing them the pair meet again in saudi arabia are calling on prince andrew to testify in their cases. on saturday night — their lawyer told the bbc he plans to serve subpoenas asking a warning, there‘s some flash photography coming up. the duke to give evidence. the word from joshua‘s camp the programme included an interview is that his sparring in recent days with the woman who says has been some of the most she was forced to have sex with the prince when she was 17. impressive of his career. the prince categorically denies rumours circulated about his any such relationship. condition after his shock defeat gloria allred, a lawyer by ruiz at madison square garden, representing some ofjeffrey epstein's alleged and joshua says he feels "different" victims, says the duke and more like his old self. needs to speak to those investigating the case. in the case of civil lawsuits, it was an unknown test and i give and i do have three lawsuits that the man his credit, he was victorious. well done to him for i've filed on behalf of victims that. now it is my turn to kind of
who allege that they were under age write my wrongs. he thinks he‘s going to probably do the same thing when they were sexually victimised and get the same result. i‘ve had to byjeffrey epstein and sexually check myself. reinvent myself to a and sexually trafficked by them, in some cases. you know, prince andrew should certain degree. not physically, because i have always been dedicated volunteer to testify to the gym, mentally and understand in all of the civil cases as well. exactly what i‘m doing when i step nobody‘s above the law. into that boxing ring. anyone who has information that may that‘s all the sport for now. be relevant to a criminal i‘ll have more for you in the next hour. case should provide it. it's as simple as that. thank you very much, see you later. let‘s return to the election now, our royal correspondent, with just over a week of campaigning left. nicholas witchell, is here. throughout, we‘ve been examining some of the key battlegrounds, and now we can cross to enniskillen so, pressure increasing on prince and annita mcveigh, andrew to go and testify. and it is who‘s there for us. annita. not going to let up, these american lawyers will keep at this, this is a thanks very much, welcome back to that but a market in enniskillen, very high—profile case. these lawyers, and there are a number of the old market buildings dating from them, they have clients who have, i the old market buildings dating from the early 1800s, home to a series of galleries and studios and shops think, a deal of public sympathy, selling locally produced arts and certainly in the united states, and perhaps over here as well, behind crafts. this constituency of them, and they are not going to let fermanagh and south is right on the
border with the republic of ireland go. so prince andrew must now so brexit looms large in this decide, with his lawyers and election, as it does everywhere else advisers, is he going to accept in the uk. but we have in addition these requests for him to testify, the fact the stormont assembly has to swear a deposition, as a witness, not sat for almost three years. three years this january. so that is based on what he knows? it should be a huge source of frustration to many said that buckingham palace has already said on his behalf he did people here as they talk about not see a witness or suspect any issues that they want to be sorted improper behaviour when he was at out locally like fixing the potholes on the roads or dealing with health jeffrey epstein's various homes. but the lawyers would be saying, well, ca re on the roads or dealing with health care service and education. but 0k, the lawyers would be saying, well, ok, if that is the case and if he let‘s go back to brexit, because of has nothing to hide, then he should this constituency‘s location, it is present himself to face questions a very big factor in this election from the lawyers who represent these and as someone who was born and brought up here myself, it is women. we need to draw a distinction. prince andrew has said remarkable when we look at how brexit is cutting across traditional he will come question, if required, divides, it seems, with lots of and the questions from american law alliances or packs, although it may enforcement. in other words, from not be called that officially, going the fbi. but he has not said that he on between parties calling on voters will face the questions of the to consider who they cast their lawyers of the women who were ballot for, may be voting in a victims ofjeffrey lawyers of the women who were victims of jeffrey epstein. if he is weight they haven‘t done before. whether voters follow through on
subpoenaed, can he resist that? no, that direction, we just don‘t know he can't. and certainly, as lawyers yet. but the fact that politicians we re he can't. and certainly, as lawyers were saying i must make's panorama, are saying that is really something if he now sets foot in the united quite remarkable. so let‘s take a states, it is very probable that he look ina quite remarkable. so let‘s take a look in a little bit more detail at would be subpoenaed. if he doesn't go to the united states, there are this constituency of fermanagh and various protocols whereby lawyers in the us can apply to the british south. we are travelling around the courts and they could force it in some way in this country to get him uk and looking at a number of constituencies where this election to go along and face questions. you will be lost or won. ten locations could go to the american embassy. you could have a conversation, an in total. this is number eight interview, let's call it come up with american lawyers there. but that would need the backing of the today. today, we re in enniskillen, court process behind it if it were which is in the northern irish to ta ke court process behind it if it were to take place in this country. thank constituency of fermanagh you very much. & south tyrone. this seat has been held by sinn fein since 2017, when they unseated the former 0k, ok, let's go back to the election. ulster unionist party leader tom elliott. three of the four constituencies neighbouring it are also held by sinn fein, the other by the dup. well, fermanagh and south tyrone is one of the tightest let's go to annita mcveigh now, here in northern ireland who's in enniskillen. good morning, thank you very much.
between unionism and nationalism. welcome to the butter market at the sinn fein currently heart of enniskillen. a collection have a majority ofjust 875. of lovely buildings dating from the since the seat was created in 1950, 18005 of lovely buildings dating from the 1800s and restored and is now home it has been represented by six toa separate nationalist mps 1800s and restored and is now home to a collection of galleries and studios and shop selling locally and five unionist mps. produced arts and crafts. and a cosy cafe which is very busy at the that gives you a sense of how moment, lots of people having their eleve ns control of the constituency has moment, lots of people having their elevens and we might have to pop in flip—flopped over that time. and warm up in a bit. basically, we the constituency is very rural ? around 108,000 people live here, are travelling around the uk over the election to tell the story of which amounts to 6% of the population of the election to tell the story of the election, to tell the stories of northern ireland as a whole. but the population is growing. the election, to tell the stories of the things, the issues that matter to you, the voters. and the story in between 2008 and 2018, northern ireland is a really it grew by 9%. fascinating one. especially somewhere like this, this that‘s 8,a75 people. constituency is fermanagh and south jerome, on the border with the republic of ireland. and as someone the constituency is on the border who was born and brought up in northern ireland, i have to tell you with the irish republic, how remarkable it is how brexit has cut through all sorts of traditional as area as are a number of constituencies in
northern ireland. the broader issue divide here. it has been encouraging is huge in the brexit process. packs and alliances between parties our ireland correspondent, chris page, has been speaking to voters about what matters to them. and political leaders are urging people to vote for parties and politicians where they normally if you thought the election campaign wouldn't. whether that translates to was an unpredictable, adrenaline—pumping race, try this. what happens at the ballot box, we simply don't know. but for now, it really is quite remarkable that garryjennings‘ passion, dedication and skill have won him international rally driving prizes. people are being encouraged to do that. so let's look a little bit his life is fast—paced more now in detail at this constituency. this seat has been held by sinn fein since 2017. when in other ways too. like many businesspeople in this they unseated the former ulster area, he pays his way by having unionist party leader tom elliott. a few different interests, from fuel sales to farming. three of the four constituencies may but the man who loves to keep moving is frustrated get are also held by sinn fein. the by political paralysis, both at stormont and other by the dup. fermanagh and in the brexit process. it‘s just uncertainty. southjerome is we need to know what‘s happening other by the dup. fermanagh and south jerome is one other by the dup. fermanagh and southjerome is one of the tightest and we need to know soon, battle grounds in northern ireland because there‘s nobody investing in here. in this election. between unionism there‘s nobody making positive decisions in anything. and nationalism. sinn fein has a and i think that is the real problem.
majority of —— a majority. since the seat was created in 1950, it has if we just decide what is been represented by six separate happening and we know how nationalist mps and five unionist mps which gives you a sense of how it‘s going to happen, it‘ll survive, but we just need to know. just down the road, you get this constituency has flip—flopped to pettigo, a place which shows why throughout that period. and this constituency is on the border with that uncertainty is so unsettling. the border is this river, which runs right through the village. the irish republic, which has been a a derelict customs post remains as a relic from different times. two soldiers... huge issue in the brexit process. as you will well know. our ireland this bbc film, from correspondent has been speaking to 35 years ago, captured the unique local challenges. voters about what matters to them. this is a smuggler. she's on a return trip from britain into ireland with quantities if you thought the election campaign was an unpredictable, of butter, bread and tinned food, adrenaline—pumping race, try this. all of which are cheaper in ulster. 7, 9-79. pensioners here remember well the days of disruption, amidst the troubles. it was an awful handicap garryjennings' passion, dedication and skill have won him to have the roads blowing up international rally driving prizes. all around you, his life is fast—paced in other ways too. like many businesspeople in this that you couldn‘t travel. area, he paves his way by having a few different interests, some of the times, they were filled from fuel sales to farming. in, but then the army came but the man who loves to keep in and reopened them.
moving is frustrated then the customs, they were there. by political paralysis, both in stormont and when you come over the border. in the brexit process. they then searched you. it's just uncertainty. so, that was the way it was. we need to know what's happening and we need to know soon, because there's nobody the future of the frontier is very investing in here. much playing into the big numbers game of how people will vote. there's nobody making positive decisions in anything. and i think that is well, it‘s often been said the real problem. in the last few years that this if we just decide what is happening border is pretty much invisible, although brexit means and we can decide how it is going to happen, it‘s loomed large in it'll survive, but we need to know. the political debates in the uk. just down the road, you get to pettigo, a place which shows why however, for generations that uncertainty is so unsettling. in northern ireland, the border is this river, which runs elections have, in a sense, right through the village. tended to be about this frontier. a derelict customs post remains as a relic from different times. two soldiers... this bbc film from 35 years ago captured the unique local challenges. in particular, the question as to whether it should exist at all. this is a smuggler, she's the contest between unionists and nationalists is always tight on a return trip from britain in this constituency. this campaigner thinks that kind into ireland with quantities of politics doesn‘t really work. of butter, bread and tinned food, all of which are cheaper in ulster. it‘s about identity and it‘s about a sense of belonging, and when that feels questioned or chastised or pointed at, then people, i think, end up falling 7-9, 79. back into those camps. however, i think there pensioners here remember well is an increasing desire the days of disruption, for day—to—day politics.
amidst the troubles. at the edge of the united kingdom, the issues are unlike anywhere else, but that means the election matters all the more here. chris page, bbc news, pettigo. it was an awful handicap to have the roads blowing up all around you, that you couldn't travel. some of the time, they were filled in, but then the army came well, let‘s explore some more of the in and reopened them. issues in this campaign now because then the customs, they were there. when you come over the border. iamjoined by issues in this campaign now because i am joined by two guests, tanya they then searched you. so, that was the way it was. kath hart, from fermanagh lakeland tourism. if you don‘t know fermanagh, many beautiful lakes she the future of the frontier is very will tell us more about. and from much playing into the big numbers game of how people will vote. the federation of small businesses well, it's often been said in northern ireland. so for people who don‘t know this part of the uk, in the last few years that this tell us more about it. the fermanagh border is pretty much invisible, although brexit means lakelands tell us more about it. the fermanagh la kelands is an it's loomed large in tell us more about it. the fermanagh lakelands is an undiscovered part of the political debates in the uk. northern ireland. it is really however, for generations ireland‘s lake district and the area in northern ireland, we are in, enniskillen is an ireland elections have, in a sense, town, ina we are in, enniskillen is an ireland town, in a centre of lough erne, tended to be about this frontier which goes the entire length of the and, in particular, the question county. so it is a beautiful area of whether it should exist at all. for people to come and cruise, to the contest between unionists and nationalists is always tight fish, you can get out on the
in this constituency. waterways. and it is a fabulous area this campaigner thinks that kind of politics doesn't really work. to explore. so tourism is a vc huge it's about identity and it's about a sense of belonging, pa rt to explore. so tourism is a vc huge part of the economy. it is a huge and when that feels questioned pa rt part of the economy. it is a huge part of the economy. it is a huge or chastised or pointed at, part of our economy and it is worth then people, i think, end up falling back into those camps. almost £73 million on an annual however, i think there basis so hugely important. and a lot is an increasing desire for day—to—day politics. of people‘s livelihoods are based on the tourism industry here. let's at the edge of the united kingdom, the issues are unlike anywhere else. but that means the election matters all the more here. chris page, bbc news, pettigo. pick up on that word went out into, and chris is with me now. we can't obviously, there has been the watchword. businesses are still talk about this election without looking for certainty? absolutely, talking about the huge sense of australia —— frustration many voters feel about not having a northern ireland assembly for three years now they messages are about certainty, but is brexit the big issue? this not only endless minister, also in the middle of the brexit processes, constituency, it is a major one, so the middle of the brexit processes, the process create a lot of ambiguity. just the fact that we much of the constituency is on the haven't had a storm out for three
border. there are other issues, yearsjust farmers are a big theme, agriculture haven't had a storm out for three years just exacerbates that further. businesses need investment strategy, industry, infrastructure rules. the fa ct industry, infrastructure rules. the fact that there has been no devolved infrastructure, environmental strategy, so many measures that need government at stormont going on to be taken, and it's so important that the government gets back to three years now. really, i think business as soon as possible. give this area in particular nothing our viewers a sense of how important front of the race between unionism those cross—border links are for and nationalism, it always a race small businesses in northern ireland, right across, notjust in between the two candidates. brexit has put all those issues of identity this constituency? we surveyed our politics are more into the 6000 members in northern ireland foreground. in this constituency, re ce ntly 6000 members in northern ireland recently about the potential impact there have been packed going back a ofa recently about the potential impact of a no—deal exit from the eu, two number of years in previous thirds of them told us that the elections. in this particular campaign, we are talking about pack input from the republic, one photo with us at the export to the satellite is more than ever before? republic, this will impact them directly. two thirds told us that that's right, in the areas before, there supply chain stretches right there have been deal is made. this across the eu. three quarters of them told us that the impact would time with unionism challenging sinn fein for the seats, the ulster be negative on their business, the unionist candidate is going forward majority saying a significant impact. businesses are really here. in north belfast, where at the concerned about the lack of
uup are under pressure. the difference brexit has made is up for decision—making, the constant potential deals evaporating. we need the first time, there is a degree of dishes and to be taken, and taking cooperation between the two nationalist parties. they do not quickly. that uncertainty in terms of the tourism industry translates call it a nationalist pact, you have into questions about what will happen to the many employees here the sdlp standing aside in that who come from europe? obviously, in enough belfast constituency, that will help sinn fein. you have a sinn the hospitality and tourism industry, they rely very heavily on people who come and work in those fein standing aside in south belfast helping other parties get target seats. a pact perhaps and all but local businesses. with such uncertainty, not just for the local businesses. with such uncertainty, notjust for the people already working there, but for the nine. tell us your thoughts on how tourist and businesses that are you think this election will play going to go out looking for new out, how it might fit into the wider employees, it is just a whole uncertainty with what wiley will be westminster picture? in the last affected. it is certainly worrying election, we had to the dup holding for those employees, and employers. the balance of power, there are ten with boris johnson‘s deal, mps have kept the tories in power at westminster over the last couple of for those employees, and employers. with borisjohnson‘s deal, that ta kes with borisjohnson‘s deal, that takes the focus away from a land yea rs. westminster over the last couple of years. given that they are border to a border in the irish sea. pro—brexit but very opposed to boris johnson's ideal, you would think that there would be much more the distance between here and cautious in striking a deal. this enniskillen and the republic is 12 time around, sinn fein who do not miles, people might wonder if the
border goes into the sea, there is a ta ke time around, sinn fein who do not take their seats — that has been an make a big difference to the members of yourfederation? make a big difference to the members of your federation? whether a border issue in the campaign. the sdlp make is in the land, the sea, or even peoples minds, that will create problems for businesses. in terms of a dramatic comeback with a couple of the deal currently on the table, seats. interesting to see of the there are positive developments in terms of oil and trading, but when cross— party seats. interesting to see of the cross—party alliance party consolidate the gains they made this you look at potential ambiguity between on the trade between great year, the only party running in all 18 constituencies. yes, how the britain and northern ireland, it could be seriously detrimental to our businesses. the ambiguity is the biggest issue, it is not clear, northern ireland votes go and how it small businesses need the time to fits into the wider dixie of prepare for any changes that might westminster politics will be absolutely fascinating, giving at occur in the regulatory environment the influence the dup has had in the they operate end. they need to opportunity with a little bit of the wider political life of the uk over den, not to be landed in at the last the last few years. we will explore minute. i know the concern of your throughout the day. members for and centre right now is we're going to be speaking to chris page the lack of an assembly at stormont, and our northern ireland business and economics editorjohn campbell at 12.30 for your questions answered brexit follows close behind. in terms of preparing for what happened on northern ireland election issues. you can get in touch
with your questions on twitter next, what happens with that? from a using the hashtag #bbcyourquestions and you can email us on email@example.com tourism marketing point of view, we are some things being reactive rather than unproductive, so we really need stormont to get up and now it's time for a look at the weather. going so that all those decisions about infrastructure, tourism and development— that they can all be made and we all feel that we have a a bit of sunshine across england and wales, brighter also in the long—term future in this industry. north—east of scotland. for many of quick word on preparedness, us, it was a frost free start to the obviously, it is tricky if you do day. we will continue with sunshine not exactly what is going to be at times across england and wales happening next? the vast majority of during the afternoon, still a bit our members say that they cannot prepare effectively for a potential brexit because they simply do not also in scotland. elsewhere across know what they are preparing for. scotla nd however, those who have taken a also in scotland. elsewhere across scotland and northern ireland, mostly cloudy, maximum temperature decision to try to mitigate against is getting up to about six to eight some of the worst effects, they tell us they spent in excess of £10,000 celsius wisely, up to ten in the in some cases, there are simply no west of scotland. temperatures in guarantee that was money well spent, a huge concern for our members. double figures in cardiff. rain moving back into of an island thank you forjoining us. i will be tonight, elsewhere, varying amounts of cloud, some fog developing in
back and he shot —— here again very eastern areas. not as cold in soon, answering your questions about scotla nd eastern areas. not as cold in scotland and northern ireland. the election in northern ireland. wednesday will have a brutal reign now it‘s time for a look at the weather. in those areas, some of it moving into england and wales until the another fine answer to a day for afternoon. most of us, there is still high pressure in the driving seat, things are set to change towards the end of the week, it will be wetter, windier and milderfor us hello, this is bbc newsroom live. the week, it will be wetter, windier and milder for us all. the week, it will be wetter, windier and milderfor us all. some the week, it will be wetter, windier and milder for us all. some variable cloud and sunshine around, cloudy day for england and wales than the headlines: yesterday. the cloud for scotland and northern ireland, may be some drizzle, should see some drizzle for donald trump's in the uk for a nato summit — the north—east of scotland. as we he says he'll stay out of the election and promises head through tonight, a weather to cooperate with whoever wins. front rows, bringing a bit of rain the president also reiterated his support for britain leaving the european union and said to within scotland and northern the united states wants ‘nothing to do‘ with the nhs in any uk—us trade deal... ireland, less coherent than elsewhere. another chilly one, a we have absolutely nothing to do without, and we wouldn‘t want to. if touch of frost, may be a bit of mist you handed out to us on a silver and fog to greet us on wednesday
platter, we want nothing do with it. morning. some the sunshine for england and wales, with a front five victims of jeffrey epstein say prince andrew witnessed people giving massages sinking southwards, tending to in the sex offender‘s home. their lawyer says the duke should wea ken sinking southwards, tending to weaken behind it. some showers could testify in a us court. be quite heavy and in the far north, a man has been arrested for most of us, it will be another on suspicion of murdering a 12—year—old boy who died fairly cool day. in a hit—and—run outside a school in essex. hello, this is bbc newsroom live with joanna gosling. the headlines: donald trump‘s in the uk back to our main news. for a nato summit — he says he‘ll stay out of the election and promises to cooperate with whoever wins. the president also reiterated his support for britain leaving donald trump — who‘s the european union — in the uk for a nato summit — and said the united states wants "nothing to do" with the nhs says he‘ll meet borisjohnson during his visit but has "no in any uk—us trade deal. thoughts" on the general election. the president repeated his backing we have absolutely nothing to do for brexit and described the prime minister as very capable. but asked if he could work withjeremy corbyn, the us president with that, and we wouldn‘t want to. said he could "work with anybody". he also denied that the nhs would be on the table in future if you handed it to us trade talks with the uk. on the table in future on a silver platter, we can now speak tojeremy shapiro, we want nothing do with it. who‘s a research director five victims ofjeffrey epstein say prince andrew witnessed for the european council on foreign relations. you mild and slightly laughed when i people giving massages
in the sex offender‘s home. was saying that, what are your their lawyer says the duke should testify in a us court. thoughts on what is going on? a man has been arrested on suspicion of murdering a 12—year—old boy who died was saying that, what are your thoughts on what is going 0mm was saying that, what are your thoughts on what is going on? it is a lwa ys thoughts on what is going on? it is in a hit—and—run outside always entertaining when donald a school in essex. trump comes to town, one of the big reasons being that he is not constrained by any sense of consistency or logic, so in one breath, he can say that he is not going to interfere in at the british election, and in the next breath say, iam not now, let‘s just take your pictures election, and in the next breath say, i am not going to touch the nhs but i‘m in favour of brexit, boris of greta thunberg as she prepares to johnson is a great guy. all of which arrive in lisbon, going by bout, constitutes as meddling. he saying that she would no longer similarly can say that he criticises travel by plane. it is her second boat trip across the atlantic in the french president, president macron, when he calls nato brain dead, when four months, this one came sooner than she expected because the he has said much worse things at conference was originally supposed previous summits. i think all of to be held in chile, and she was that makes him exciting, the next 48 going to make her way there. then hours will be good for the news, i the destination change because of climate practise in the chilly. the imagine, but not so good for nato and the world. in terms of substance venue climate practise in the chilly. the venue changed to lisbon in portugal,
around mental, what are your thoughts on how productive this these are pictures of her shortly meeting could be? i don't think it is going to be productive, i don‘t think it was even intended as arriving after that lengthy trip productive, it was seen as a sort of across the atlantic. she is there at the front of the doubt, you can just ceremonial thing. there is only three hours of meetings between about see the figure of the swedish leaders tomorrow. i think that is specifically what president macron was upset about when he got the teenager. she has obviously come to huge prominence after starting agenda, he saw that they were bringing together the leaders of all of the nato members at a very climate strike protest outside the swedish parliament in stockholm. critical time when the alliance is facing its essential problem is that that led to global fridays for they weren‘t even talking about the important issues. but his what he future protest movements which has meant when he said it was brain really caught the public imagination around the world, so the 16—year—old dead. he has previously said he was has become a very prominent figure, shocked to learn from a tweet about he will be speaking at that climate the withdrawal of us troops from change conference. she originally syria, which was obviously the power toa syria, which was obviously the power to a turkish offensive. he said that went out to the united nations four decision does raise questions about months ago for the un climate summit the functioning of nato. how do these things work together?|j in new york, she has taken a year
out of school in order to be able to the functioning of nato. how do these things work together? i think these things work together? i think the essence of nato, from the travel the world, spreading the standpoint of any member including france, is that it is an alliance of message that she has become so well solidarity, meaning your security is known for. really, the figurehead of the other guys security. france feels as if two key, in invading the climate change protest. those pictures are making me slightly syria without telling anybody but dizzy! are rough and ready, coming the us that they were going to do into us as she prepares to arrive in so, the us allowing them to do so lisbon. she will be addressing at without consulting within nato, has the summit, we will be covering that when that happens. meant that something that affected essex police have arrested the security of france and other a man on suspicion of murder nato members was not introduced into and attempted murder after a car hit a group of schoolchildren, the nato council, was not viewed as killing a 12—year—old boy — named locally as harley watson. an issue of solidity. turkey has a five other pupils from debden park high school and a woman were injured in the crash in loughton yesterday afternoon. similar, except opposite, complaint, this morning the school has in essence, because a lot of the paid tribute to the boy. nato members were not supporting on behalf of the school and the trust, we send our heartfelt turkey, struggle against the syrian condolences to the family and friends of this young man. kurds, in fact, actually supporting a young life so tragically lost. them, that they were betraying the solidarity of nato. that is a very this young man has made his mark serious problem within the alliance, on the school, and was liked and loved by staff and students.
ordinarily, something that the us we will consult with the family would be anxious to mediate. but and our community to decide how best under donald trump, there is to commemorate his life. as we continue to work with the police in this precious few efforts at mediation. investigation, i am unable to say anything about the so where does that leave nato incident at this time. solidarity when countries act but i can tell you that the staff in the school are on hand, unilaterally? i think it leaves it immediately, to offer support. the bbc‘s charlotte rose is at ina very unilaterally? i think it leaves it in a very problematic place. right the school, and has the latest. now, and a lot of parts of nato that well, this is a community in shock this morning, feel under threat, particularly in less than 2a hours after yesterday the east, people are probably asking afternoon‘s distressing events. themselves, can i really count on you can see that pile of flowers, president trump? can i count on which has been growing president trump? can i count on president macron, president ergo line? are they all seem to be done throughout the morning, flowers which pay tribute with it own threats and policies. to the life of a 12—year—old boy who died after he was airlifted they don‘t seem to be concentrated to hospital yesterday. the messages — one reads, "i will miss you so much. on the idea of solidarity. this is "forever be in our hearts. "fly high." implicit in trump? america first another simply says, idea, where the alliance is a "goodbye for the last time." now, we know that other teenagers, transactional commitment that as well as a 23—year—old woman, were also taken to hospital with injuries described as serious but not life changing depends on whether you are spending
or life—threatening. well enough or whether the us will the bbc has spoken to the mother follow or not follow depending on of one of those boys this morning, their interest. do you actually she has told of her shock believe the nato alliance is under when her son called her to say that he had been hit by a car. threat? it is definitely under alfie barnes, who is 15 threat. it is important to emphasise years old, has since been released from hospital. that nato functions very well at the some parents coming to the school this morning have paid tribute military level, it has achieved a to the quick—thinking actions of staff at debden park high school, lot, it is very strong militarily. who, they say, rushed outside but armies are only as strong as the to give first aid to children who had been injured. political will to use them. the article five commitment at the heart of nato, that is only as strong as a country is willingness to have let‘s return to the election solidarity with each other. that is and annita mcveigh, who‘s currently what is at issue, not the in enniskillen for us with some guts of what they are doing in the of your questions answered. alliance, which are still very impressive. scientists are "almost certain" that the average temperatures over the past ten years were the hottest on record. welcome back to stormont the figures from the world meteorological organisation also
suggest that 2019 will be the second constituency of fermanagh and south or third warmest year — tyrone. —— —— enniskillen. with july the warmest throughout the campaign, month ever recorded. the organisation says the high we‘ve been asking for your questions for us to put to various politicians temperatures have been driven by greenhouse gases from cars, and experts, and today, deforestation and coal burning. i‘m joined by ireland correspondent, the report has been presented at un chris page, and northern ireland climate talks in madrid. meanwhile, a catamaran carrying business correspondent, john campbell, to answer your questions climate change activist greta thunberg has arrived at a port on northern ireland election issues. in lisbon, after a 20—day crossing from new york. the swedish campaigner made the journey across the atlantic — very good to have you with us today. in la vagabonde, as she refuses jordan robinson in scarva asks, to travel by plane. "which ni party will support she will be attending that borisjohnson s deal?" co p25 climate summit in madrid after meetings with portuguese climate activists. the basic answer to that is that the bbc‘s environment correspondent matt mcgrath has none of the northern ireland parties the latest from madrid. have particularly good things to say about boris johnson have particularly good things to say about borisjohnson the‘s deal. the opposition has been strongest from the two unionist parties, both of scientists won‘t be particularly concerned about the data from a particular year, like 2019, even though it makes it the second or third which strongly oppose the deal warmest year on record. what they will be more concerned about is the overall trend because it is the right eye between of these particular data. what they are seeing is that, since the 1980s, each decade northern ireland and the rest of the since then has been warmer than the one before it. uk, the notion that there would be and the decade from 2010 to now checks on goods would be something is the warmest on record. the five years from 2015 to now
that they couldn‘t accept, it would are also the warmest on record. lead to the break—up ultimately of 2019, on the data so far, is the second or third warmest year. the warmest year, overall, the uk. the two nationalist parties, has been in 2016, that was affected by a strong el nino weather event. sinn fein and the sdlp, it would say that a deal is better than no—deal, but they are totally opposed to bricks, they have that mined out a what will also concern scientists major part of their election about this particular data are that campaign. —— opposed to brexit. it‘s having impacts all around the world — we are seeing ice melt in the in large numbers over the last number of years, basically, no one at the moment. we are seeing droughts in many parts of the world, we are seeing the sea level rise from valerie holmes in belfast, at a rate that we "should mrjohnson win, will he ditch his deal which treats haven‘t seen before. northern ireland separately so there are a lot of very from the rest of the uk concerning aspects to these or will we still be in eu?" particular temperatures. he is not going to get through that the scientists will hope that they inform the debate here in madrid over the next deal, in fact, it had borisjohnson week or two. delegates are trying to advance wins a majority, he will try to push on the pledges that they have made it through parliament very quickly under the paris climate agreement. one of the delegates told me indeed. the whole pitch he has made that the slogan for this particular summit is, in this campaign is getting brexit "time for action," and they say, on the basis of this report — done, i'm getting at the withdrawal it definitely is. agreement through parliament will be the first stage of that. then we are nigel farage has been taking into the page of looking at the questions from the public trade deal, borisjohnson has said in an hour long phone—in it will take a year to negotiate
on the bbc this morning. our reality check correspondent, that. also running parallel to a chris morris, was watching. chris, what did you pick out? trade deal is trying to work out what his deal that will never trade he talked about lots of things, but across the irish sea, in the jargon, the deal would have to be i guess let‘s do what it says on the operationalised into how it will affect trade coming into northern tin, the brexit party, so brexit is ireland from britain, and goods the key thing. until a few weeks giving the other way. if doris —— ago, nigel farage and at the brexit borisjohnson wins a giving the other way. if doris —— boris johnson wins a majority, the deal would be pushed through party were absolutely slamming boris parliament very quickly indeed. matthew devine from derry — johnson‘s proposed withdrawal "how do the parties plan to agreement, saying it was essentially restoredevolution in northern ireland? will direct rule be putting the uk into a state of being a vassal state, it was not a proper necessary in the future?" brexit. they had turned a corner and of course, in this election campaign, that is right up there have come to say, actually, we will alongside a brexit as a big concern accept that agreement because where we think the final destination after for vote rs. alongside a brexit as a big concern for voters. even though this is a brexit is going to be. one of the westminster election, not a stormont things mr ferrari argued during his assembly election, politicians have phone and at this morning is that it is not him that has changed course, been taking a lot of heat on the it was boris johnson. doorsteps. they have been canvassing about the fact there has been no he knew that unless he moved devolved government going on about on from the existing terms of that
deal that i would stand against him three years now since it collapsed. all the parties say they are in every seat in the country. committed to getting devolution back, they think northern ireland is so when he said, we will leave in 2020, but more significantly, much better with stormont than this is the bit that matters — without. the major sticking point he said, we will now negotiate that has emerged in at the last few yea rs has that has emerged in at the last few years has been at the issue of the a super—canada—plus—style free trade irish language, one of those big deal without political alignment. the difficulty is doing that by the identity issues in northern ireland. end of next year, because i think it in very broad terms, sinn fein wants is possible to do a very basic trade a piece of legislation that will deal by the end of the transition protect and promote the irish period. mr ferrari are saying he‘s language. the dp say they do not going to hold mrjohnson? feet to wa nt language. the dp say they do not want that, they have instead been the file on the promise not to advocating some sort of broader legislation that will incorporate extend that transition period. but elements of culture that are what he is talking about layer, the important to unionist. that remains trade deal with all the bells and the big issue still to be resolved. whistles on, it will be very hard to you do get the issue talking to the do that in 11 months, it involves not just a party is that there is an appetite that things could move on after this do that in 11 months, it involves notjust a deal on goods or services, which is very important to the british economy. more likely general election. the that is a that anything is all he can get done in the time required next year is a very basic trade deal, which is not
quite what mrjohnson has promise. legal deadline of sorts that the power—sharing executive in stormont has to be running by the end of isn‘t the issue that the brexit party is actually in favour of january, mr smith has indicated if no—deal brexit? thatis january, mr smith has indicated if that is not happening, he will call party is actually in favour of no-deal brexit? it doesn't mind one, fresh elections to the assembly. do every lea p no-deal brexit? it doesn't mind one, you think the political make up every leap of a withdrawal agreement, some things are agreed, because shifting of january, you think the political make up because shifting ofjanuary, mr smith has indicated if that is not but a trade wouldn‘t be agreed. mr happening, he will call fresh elections to the assembly. do you think the political make—up here virage doesn‘t necessarily mount up because shift enough after this because he has talked about leaving westminster election to actually have any influence on whether the without a trade deal with the eu and stormont assembly will return?” think both of the big two parties trading on wto terms. this is what he said when he was speaking with a would see a vote for them as collar this morning. essentially a vote for the return of i worked in a world where we traded devolution, that is the way they with countries all over the world. would frame it. something and if you can do business interesting to look out might be the tariff—free and quota—free, it does make life a bit easier. but you don't have to have tariff—free and quota—free, alliance party, even if they don‘t and most world business is conducted win any seats, it would they on wto terms. maintain the gains they made at european elections? could be looking at them earning a few more sees in now, what he is referring to is that at them earning a few more sees in at them earning a few more sees in at the stormont assembly, possibly you don‘t need to have a three changing future negotiations. threes agreement to trade with
somebody, obviously true. —— three trade agreement. the point is, there valerie goodchild from bangor asks, "how is it possible for a party to put forward for election, are loads and loads of sidings built as sinn fein does, people who have no intention of taking their seat?" into trading relationships, we have dozens sinn fein has a long—standing policy into trading relationships, we have d oze ns of into trading relationships, we have dozens of side deals with the eu and to the us and all sorts of sectors. of abstention raise them, they don‘t if negotiations with the eu do not ta ke of abstention raise them, they don‘t take their seats in the house of reach their conclusion by the end of next year, it is possible with lee commons. fundamentally, they believe without any of that in place, that westminster should have jurisdiction over this part of the suddenly, we would be any situation where only one or two countries world, also uncomfortable with anywhere in the world trade, it having to swear allegiance to the would be with our nearest and most monarch. in westminster, this comes up monarch. in westminster, this comes up as an issue, other parties attack important trading partners. mr ferrari said that would be ok, many sinn fein asking how they can make a difference if they‘re not in there people think it would be a bit of a casting a vote. in tight seats, for disaster. -- mr ferrari. breaking news to bring you, are hearing example, were at the dup and sdlp go head—to—head with sinn fein in this election, they asked, what if there com pletes news to bring you, are hearing completes from conservatives about a isa election, they asked, what if there melting of sculpture, used to is a tight brexit vote which want someone in at the house of commons represent borisjohnson, actually casting your vote, or melting of sculpture, used to represent boris johnson, has melting of sculpture, used to represent borisjohnson, has been rejected. the regulator ofcom has just said that. you might remember someone outside? sinn fein would say that they do not believe that votes
that debate, the hour—long in the house of commons counts for programme, all of the main party leaders were invited to the debate. that much, certainly, the conservative government would push nigel farage decided not to go, as ahead with brexit anyway. they also did borisjohnson, say that people who vote for sinn nigel farage decided not to go, as did boris johnson, so nigel farage decided not to go, as did borisjohnson, so channel 4 put fein know what they are getting, ice sculptures in the empty seats to then now that sinn fein mps do not represent them. it led to a sit in at the house of commons, complaint from the conservative therefore, it will say that it‘s what people are actually voting for. party, a letter to ofcom sent by the tory communications party chief said that the decision to empty chair phil mckeown also from bangor asks, borisjohnson deprive the "what is the future conservative party of any trading relationship between n! and continental eu representation and attendance in the going to be like according to the withdrawal agreement? debate. michael gove had arrived at under borisjohnson's the studios, and channel 4 has said under boris johnson's deal, under borisjohnson's deal, that that they would not allow him to trade agreement with northern ireland and the rest of the eu join in the debate. the letter also should stay. the whole thrust of this deal is to make sure that said, it‘s even been reported that frictionless trade continues across the irish border, no quotas, no channel 4 commissioned an ice sculpture of the prime minister to tariffs, no checks, no new customs represent the conservative party we re represent the conservative party controls or anything of that nature. were at this the case, this because of the nature of the represents a breach of the code for relationship with the republic of such a code. it would constitute a ireland, it will also be northern
ireland? why the relationship with the rest of the eu. the bigger breach of part of the code under question is what is northern ireland? relationship with the rest which broadcasters must avoid unjust of the uk? we know that boris orunfair which broadcasters must avoid unjust or unfair treatment of individuals or unfair treatment of individuals johnson's deal companies in northern or organisations in the programmes. ireland, bringing in goods from the re st of so that complaint went into ofcom, ireland, bringing in goods from the rest of the uk, they will face we arejust customs declarations, in some cases, so that complaint went into ofcom, we are just hearing that ofcom has tariffs will have to be paid as they rejected that complaint. arrive in northern ireland. there is also likely to be new paperwork and the chief executive of hong kong new checks for goods coming across has said she expects a law recently passed the irish sea. hull bulk that in the united states to have a negative effect actually works have to be clarified on business confidence. and what up next year, that is going carrie lam claimed at her regular press conference to bea that the hong kong human rights and democracy act was unnecessary and what up next year, that is going to be a very important question of what a business other island in the because freedoms, as she put it, next year. as we have just heard, are already respected by her administration. she said economic problems which she attributed to the recent the uncertainty for many businesses unrest in hong kong will cause a budget deficit this continues. karen murphy in belfast: year for the first time in 15 years. "if the tories win an overall majority, will the current arrangements for ni‘s eu alignment be at risk, translation: there will be an even if ‘no—deal‘ doesn‘t happen?" impact, as you measure. this is a foreign government. for first of all, if the conservatives
now, it undermines confidence, it wina first of all, if the conservatives win a majority, it borisjohnson creates an uncertain environment. will want to push through that businesses will be concerned now if withdrawal agreement is up so that the us government uses that the act goes through parliament, there are to carry out certain actions, that into eight new brexit phrase we will try to negotiate a treaty with the is the concern of businesses. i eu. so it is still possible that any of yourtime, notice that all major chambers of eu. so it is still possible that any of your time, the uk and the eu. so it is still possible that any of yourtime, the uk and the eu congress have expressed strong cannot agree a trade deal, opposition to the act. in fact, effectively, a no—deal at that american businesses would be stage. great britain would be affected too. as you know, american trading of the eu on other tariffs businesses account for a big portion of up however, once that first part of businesses and hong kong, over of up however, once that first part of brexit is free, that guarantees you will continue to have that frictionless trade across the irish border, even if the rest of the uk 1300. did not have frictionless trade with donald trump‘s in the uk the rest of the eu. it is like a for a nato summit —— he says he‘ll stay out 2—part process there. in terms of of the election and says he‘s happy to work with whoever trade across the irish border, the becomes prime minister. the president also reiterated his support for britain leaving the eu and said withdrawal agreement, the important the united states won‘t tough one, once it is in parliament and in the nhs even if it‘s handed to them on a plate in a future trade deal. law, progress is backed. and five victims ofjeffrey john mortimerfrom belfast: epstein say prince andrew "would a labour government allow witnessed people giving massages a border poll in ni (united ireland in the sex offender‘s home. their lawyer says the duke should etc) as they seem quite amiable to a second scottish
testify in a us court. independence vote?" let‘s go to enniskillen now where bbc northern ireland business in the past, beforejeremy corbyn it editorjohn campbell is today. was labour leader, he supported the idea of a united ireland. there is no indication presently from senior people in the labour party that they feel they would go for a referendum good morning, i‘m in at the on irish unity. in the short term, the implications are they wouldn‘t fermanagh south tyrone constituency, a marginal constituency. we shall leave it until the time is right. new has been challenged by tom the party in other island out talk the most about the potential for elliott, the dup, trying to maximise unity are sinn fein. they don‘t see the unionist vote. northern ireland business has been through pretty rough time over the brexit the possibility of a jeremy corbyn situation, lots of uncertainty and government as unlocking the door to instability. there are other issues a united ireland. why not? they in this part of the world, for example, we do not invest enough. would say that whenever they take i‘m going to talk to somebody trying do something about this. tell us a soundings from the two main westminster parties, they do not little bit about the big investment pick up any huge desire, certainly project you are currently trying to
bring to fruition in this part of from labourfor such pick up any huge desire, certainly from labour for such a pick up any huge desire, certainly from labourfor such a call. it is the world. we are currently building important to remember, leo varadkar a brand—new £30 million compass, has said, as far as he is concerned, it‘s a huge vote of confidence in the border poll, in the short—term, this region in terms of skills and it would be destabilising. as a confidence. skills in this part of seniorfigures go in dublin and the world is a very successful london, nobody talking for the ecosystem, in supports a very potential of a referendum on irish vibrant industry. ecosystem, in supports a very vibra nt industry. that ecosystem, in supports a very vibrant industry. that is the type of stability we want to see going forward in this region. throughout unity. back to the studio. this election campaign, clearly a uk election, have there been anything that you have been hearing from the let‘s go to lisbon in portugal where major parties in the uk and thinking a thunberg has advised, ahead of it is worth exploring?|j major parties in the uk and thinking going to madrid to speak it is worth exploring? i think all the parties are talking about at the climate conference layer. she investing in skills which is very important to us. in terms of our ability to export from this region, has been travelling by boat since thatis the 13th of november, when she and ability to export from this region, that is absolutely key, because manufacturing and engineering in her father left the us to head to particular are huge, the export a europe for the climate summit. you lot of their product. if they can see how they are, having just continue to export without barriers, stepped off the boat. she will not that we support them and the region, travel by plane because of the
and others as a college. coming carbon footprint so she went out to new york in september to address the round to tracey. this facility is un climate summit len. she had a being built by your company for very slow journey by michael, what is a business like at un climate summit len. she had a very slowjourney by boat, not one that she had been exciting to do the moment? we will see a downturn again, because she had a schedule of in the order books, as has been travel planned around the fact the climate summit was supposed to be in reported in the last number of days. chile, but it change because a construction is suffering from the brexit uncertainty and the lack of protest there, it is not in spain, store mod. we would have our own thatis protest there, it is not in spain, that is where she will be heading after arriving and speaking to some concerns about that. i suppose what portuguese climate protesters. the you‘re looking for after the election is some stability at stormont and westminster? that is decision to travel by about a p pa re ntly decision to travel by about apparently say between two and three absolutely what we need, what the tonnes of carbon dioxide emissions. country as a whole needs, we need stormont to get things moving along _by tonnes of carbon dioxide emissions. —— by boat. she has obviously become much special for ourselves in on the construction industry. so that we a bit ofa —— by boat. she has obviously become a bit of a celebrity since coming to can be involved in more prodigious prominence after starting those projects like the southwest academy. protest while still at school, she has decided to take this year off to looking at both the conservatives and labour, they are both making big continue her travels and spread the
word. we will keep you updated with promises on capital spending. from the construction industry, that is more on that. something you will definitely want to see followed up on? indeed, it is definitely something that we would the winner of the world‘s most famous and important hope construction will benefit from contemporary art prize — the turner prize — will be announced later this evening. four artists are shortlisted whichever party is successful. in for the prestigous award — this part of this world, there has oscar murillo, helen cammock, tai shani and lawrence abu hamdan. been huge instability over brexit, i their works are displayed at the turner contemporary in margate. rebecca jones reports from margate think it‘s something that everybody involved in business in northern ireland wants to finally see some you they are, said the great british painterjmw turner, more stability, whether it‘s along you ainterjmw turner, the lovely skies in all europe. the irish sea border. certainly, and on the spot he painted them now brexit has been felt as a big sounds the turner contemporary art constraint on the local economy here gallery, playing host to the prize that also bears his name. in northern ireland for a long time. step inside and join this unusual congregation of stuffed mannequins. many business people here, whether here in fermanagh or across in representing the modern worker, the view of the sea is blocked by a big black canvas, northern ireland, what to see that sense of stability and progress over because we live in dark times. the next couple of years. we will be they were created by the colombian in here for the rest of the day, and we will be updating you with other guests throughout the afternoon. born artist, oscar murillo,
christmas lattes and hot next is a film lasting chocolates being sold by some an hour and a0 minutes. high—street coffee chains can it explores the largely overlooked role of women in the civil rights contain up to 23 spoonfuls movement in northern ireland in the 1960s. and we don't want to see the face of sugar per cup — a study has found. of a policeman ever again. action on sugar analysed more than 200 drinks and found it was made by helen cammock, who was a social worker "shockingly" large amounts of sugar before becoming an artist. in many of them. next, let‘s enter the surreal on a cold day, manyjapanese world of tai shani. people swear by a long inspired by science fiction, she has dip in a hot spring water. created a futuristic feminist city. they‘re not alone. the women up there tells a story dozens of monkeys in the country‘s that relates to the installation. northernmost prefecture of hokkaido do exactly that. it will take you seven the monkeys are at the hakodate hours to listen to it. tropical botanical garden. tai shani, who grew up it pumps water into its monkey park in a commune in goa, every december and the temperature is largely self—taught. is maintained at a0 celsius. people really leave their cell, the monkeys can enjoy the hot spring they are blindfolded as they enter and exit. lawrence abu hamdan calls himself an audio investigator, or privateer. water until early may next year. he gathered accounts from prisoners tortured in a syrianjail, based on what they had heard, rather than seen. the result is this film, exploring what sound can tell us about the world. let‘s just go back to the political so, four artists, but only one winner — news, because after that channel 4 announced this evening. climate change debate that a boris johnson did not take part in and was empty chairs, with turner for putting an ice sculpture in his a picture has been assured of the
place, the conservative party put in victim of that hit and run in essex. a complaint to ofcom, saying it was it is harley watson, a 12—year—old effectively a political gesture. ofcom have rejected that complaint, boy, he was killed in that crash in no more detail on exactly why, but essex yesterday. five other pupils from debden park high school and a women were also injured in the in the last few moments, we have had to leave eric from ofcom, which is crash. essex police have arrested a to leave eric from ofcom, which is to reject a complaint. michael gove man on suspicion of murder and attempted murder. showed up to the debate, offering to now it‘s time for a look standing on boris johnson‘s at the weather with simon. showed up to the debate, offering to standing on borisjohnson‘s behalf. the broadcaster said it was specifically a leaders debate so he hello there, i settled sorry for the was rejected. next couple of days before we see a now it‘s time for a big change by the end of the week, look at the weather. before turning with her, when the managerfor a time. before turning with her, when the manager for a time. high before turning with her, when the managerfor a time. high pressure keeps thing settled for a time, we have had some absolutely stunning there will not be much wind about, sunrises over the last few mornings. starting off with a little bit of as always, our weather watchers mist and fog around. through the ca ptu red as always, our weather watchers captured that moment, this was in day, a bit more on for england and wales, some sunny spells was up a norfolk this morning. throughout bit of sunshine for the east of autumn, we have had lots of weather scotland, because see some drizzle
watchers pictures, we have selected a number of them which would be like across the high slopes of western you to vote for is a picture of the scotland. a mild day for most of us. season. the vote closes at the end a weather front dries bringing up of this sunday. today, there is a rates of rain, strengthening winds also. where there are clear skies, bit of sunshine across central and it will be another chilly one, a eastern areas of england. also touch of frost in places, especially coming through in northern areas, at the miss linz and herself. into also in the north—east of scotland. elsewhere in scotland, it will remain cloudy this afternoon, if you an estate, a weather front move slowly south—east, fizzling out as sunny spells in northern ireland. it does so. a wet morning for maximum temperature is generally getting up to 6 to 10 celsius. northern ireland, parts of western scotland, it will slowly push into central area through the day. for throughout the night, there will be a varying amounts of cloud, some fog much of england and wales, another developing in a central and eastern chilly start, some early fog which areas, rain spread into northern will tend to clear, will see sunny ireland and west of scotland. spells again. another chilly day for temperatures across northern areas was set up. we could see pockets of most of us, again, the far north—west, just making figures. frost across england and wales, then looking to the west on thursday and lengthier clear spells, temperatures friday, this area of low pressure just about freezing. read wednesday, will bring a significant change, it
a cold front and an aerial rain will bring a significant change, it will be a blustery day across the country, quite a bit of rainfall gradually moves eastwards, spreading its way into northern areas of across scotland, especially western scotland, there could be localised flooding. a blustery day even england. fog may be lingering also. further south, despite the breeze though, there should be quite a bit eventually, some sunshine coming through in scotland and northern of sunshine. still i chilly to ireland in the afternoon, followed things across the south—east, by some pretty heavy showers. squally winds on wednesday also. as turning much madder across northern and western areas, temperatures and to things across the south—east, turning much milder across northern we go into thursday, this orange and western areas, temperatures into the low teens. into thursday night, mild airarise here, this weather system, will move the low teens. into thursday night, mild air arise across south—eastern areas will stop into friday, another in and bring milder conditions for blustery and windy day, not quite as thursday, but also, some heavy rain, windy as thursday. longest spots of rain across southern areas, sunshine in particularfor the northern and and showers following on behind western areas of scotland. some louw, something cooler pushing into strong gusty winds with it. some rain edges its way into cumbria, the the north. very mild day and in the far north of wales, a breezy day for all of us, but the stirrings of the wind in the far north—west. south—east.
temperatures, 9 to 11 celsius, further south, 8 or 11 celsius. thursday night into friday, mild air comes into all areas, eagerly manage that to friday morning, temperatures 00:59:12,880 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 in double figures for many of us. president trump insists the united states wants nothing
to do with the nhs amid fears it could be used as a bargaining chip in post—brexit trade talks at the start of a three—day visit to the uk the president said he would keep out of the uk‘s election of the uk‘s election campaign — but said the nhs would not be on the table for trade talks. absolutely, i don‘t even know where that rumour started, we want absolutely nothing to do with it and we wouldn‘t want to. if you handed it to us on a silver platter, we want nothing to do with it. donald trump is here as nato‘s 70th anniversary summit gets underway, with deep divisions inside the alliance. also this lunchtime: five women who allege they were abused byjeffrey epstein urge prince andrew to testify in their cases. the 12—year—boy killed yesterday when a car ploughed into a group