tv BBC World News BBC News July 20, 2020 5:00am-6:01am BST
this is bbc news with the latest headlines for viewers in the uk and around the world. president trump has defended his handling of the coronavirus pandemic, incorrectly telling fox news that the us has the lowest mortality rate in the world. i heard we have one of the lowest, maybe the lowest mortality rate anywhere in the world. do you have the numbers, please? because i heard we had the best mortality rate. after a very long weekend, eu talks on a huge coronavirus recovery fund are stretching into a fourth day. the mayor of the us city of portland calls on federal troops to leave, accusing them of abusive tactics against protesters.
heavy rains in assam leaves millions of people and wildlife struggling to find shelter from flooding. and blast off as the first arab mission to mars launches successfully. this is bbc news with the latest headlines a very warm welcome. for viewers in the uk in the united states, the number of people who've died with covid—19 and around the world. has passed 140,000, almost a quarter of the global total. but president trump no deal yet, as eu leaders are taking has dismissed evidence a break before resuming talks from johns hopkins university that the us has the world's try to hammer out a huge seventh—highest mortality post—coronavirus economic rate from the disease. in an interview with recovery plan in brussels. fox news, he insisted — incorrectly — that his country
the uk's biggest aerospace had one of the lowest rates. here's our north america event gets off the ground by going online for the first time, but with the airline correspondent peter bowes. industry in crisis, what will be achieved in the virtual world? america's sunbelt is being hit hard. southern and western states are dealing with a big surge in coronavirus cases and lockdown restrictions are back in force. but president trump insists that the us is the envy of the world for the way it's dealt with covid—19. again, playing down the seriousness of new outbreaks of the disease and suggesting the scale of the problem is being exaggerated by the media. good to have you with us, i am many of those cases are young people that would heal in a day, sally bundock. they have the sniffles more now on the marathon talks and we put it down as a test. among eu leaders in brussels. delegates are taking a break before resuming talks many of them, don't forget, to try to hammer out a huge post—coronavirus economic i guess it's like 99.7%, recovery plan, with a testy summit in brussels which is now people are going to get better, in its fourth day. and in many cases, they're gonna get better very quickly. some member states believe in a contentious interview, mr trump denied the proposed 750 billion euro a high death rate from the virus in the us package — thats $857 billion us was to blame for the country's continuing isolation — is too large and should come from europe. as loans, rather than grants.
the european union has us on the travel ban. yeah, i think what we'll do, well, we have them on a travel ban too, chris. i closed them off. if you remember, i was the one that did the european union very early. but when you talk about mortality rates, this as a worldwide record i think it's the opposite. one—day rise in new infections i think we have one was reached over the weekend. of the lowest mortality rates. the world health organization that is not true, sir. says new cases rose by almost 260,000 in 24 hours. well, we're gonna take a look. we had 900 deaths on a single day this week. we will take a look. ready? you can check it out. can you please get me the mortality rate? kayleigh‘s right here. joining me now is i heard we had one of michele geraci, former the lowest — maybe the lowest undersecretary of state at the italian ministry of economic development. mortality rate anywhere in the world. do you have the numbers, please? because i heard we had the best mortality rate. good morning, thanks for being this is the case rate of similar countries... on the programme. we knew these number one low mortality rate. talks would be tough. but give but data collated by america's us talks would be tough. but give us your take on how they johns hopkins university does not support resolved this argument about the president's claim. how the money is dished out?” it shows the mortality rate in the us is higher than many believe today, leaders will other countries, although the uk is worst affected. president trump find what is a political also defended his decision not to enforce solution, something that they can claim to be a victory by
the use of face masks around the country. going back to home countries no, i want people and deal with their own to have a certain freedom and i don't believe domestic issues, but in terms in that, no. of real substance on a healthier european economy to and i don't agree with solve the problem of the virus, the statement that if everybody wore a mask, it is too late to. whatever everything disappears. hey, dr fauci said they agreed today, it will not don't wear a mask. 0ur surgeon general, terrific guy, said don't wear a mask. be available until 2021, and everybody was saying don't wear a mask. this gives you the idea of how well, all of a sudden, slow, not just europe, everybody‘s gotta wear a mask. this gives you the idea of how and as you know, slow, notjust europe, but masks cause problems too. institutions or the european with that being said, union is to dealing with issues i'm a believer in masks. like these crisis, they need i think masks are good. this is the new epicentre for covid—i9 and there is little faster responses and more sign of masks here. in—depth intervention, none of florida is facing a growing crisis, this is happening because although the streets of politics dominates. politics this party town are still busy. with a persistently high number of cases in the state, a lwa ys politics dominates. politics always dominates, and we are miami beach is under curfew. very used to this scenario we have a lot of visitors, within the european union, long we had a lot of folks long talks going into the early who aren't necessarily hours of the morning, et cetera, how do you feel it will complying with the mandates and the orders be resolved when you have those to wear a face cover northern members, who don't and to have that social distancing. so, we're hoping that wa nt northern members, who don't by closing earlier, want the southern countries, spain and italy, just to get it actually handouts? i think that they tones down the party and will allow these
folks to go home, will be like a grand amount, go back to their hotels, wherever they're staying, reduced from the initial and possibly keep everyone else around them, everyone in our city safe. proposal of 500 billion, at least 14 us states probably about 350 billion, a have reported record numbers of people being admitted to hospital with coronavirus difference of 152 billion so far this month. divided by 27 members, it is with president trump again repeating his view that the virus likely the uk doesn't have to will eventually disappear, deal with those discussions there's little sign of it happening any time soon. anymore, and this, the northern peter bowes, bbc news, countries could claim a los angeles. victory, a reduction of the eu leaders are struggling ground, italy can claim a little bit of victory because to reach an agreement they will get something, spain will do the same, but the real on a 750 billion euro problem here is that it will coronavirus recovery plan. really not be good for the the talks in brussels have been economy. without a political continuing over the weekend union, the european union will and are now entering the a lwa ys union, the european union will always have this problem and we fourth day with no consensus cannot have the political union on what conditions should be until the government will remain, and you are right to say that politics always gets attached, to any aid package. in the way but this was a chance for the european union to actually show the citizens these leaders have been trying that it can act on their own to come to an agreement on how interest. my fear is it is long delayed, this lack of action
to come to an agreement on how to use this huge coronavirus will fall on the shoulders of the average citizen that will recovery plan. which countries pay the price for it to. we have seen china, korea, already will get which amount of money and whether it would be loans oi’ and whether it would be loans or grants. this is the scene in posting positive gdp growth numbers, while in italy we are brussels now. we are obviously looking at —13, —15%, and we going to see how these talks to progress. have had the economy in trouble we can now speak to cornelia meyer for six months, and nothing has who's ceo of the mrl corporation. been done, neither domestic nor shejoins us from within the eu level, and as a langenthal in switzerland. afamiliar a familiarface a familiar face on this programme. good to see you. we european, i hope for the are hearing that the key eu success of the economy in the leaders are being given a short continent, but i see the institutions getting in the way breakfrom of real life unfortunately. we leaders are being given a short break from talks, and they will reconvene perhaps in six hours shall keep a close eye on how time in brussels. perhaps they those talks do progressive. will get some much—needed sleep think of being the programme, and they will be in a better place negotiate when they have and as soon as we hear they are had a break. give us your backin and as soon as we hear they are back in discussions in brussels we will let you know, and as we perspective on what the problem mentioned the leaders have been is with this distribution of given a short breakjust to get funds. good morning. it is a bit of sleep, some much—needed sleep before really a problem, and in fact continue talks. now on to the farnborough how important this is shows international airshow, which is usually the uk's biggest commercial aerospace they were locked, they are now event.
the 2018 show saw $192 billion worth on day four. the problem is of deals concluded, but the biennial event has now that the frugal five now, which had to go online this year. is holland, now also finland, it's also rebranded denmark, sweden and austria say itself as fia connect. but with the airline industry we wa nt in crisis, why is it denmark, sweden and austria say we want to get fewer grants, happening at all? they say we go up to 350 million in grants, and they wa nt million in grants, and they want stringent conditions, veto rights, and the southern habit they got other issues to states, which is italy, france, focus on? — haven't. joining me now is gareth rogers, chief executive spain, portugal, the ones of farnborough international. really hit, say, no, we need tell us about how it will work more grants. they say we go this time? the farnborough down. it was 500 million national million in grants. go international airshow, as you rightly said, traditionally is down to 400 billion. there is the world's aerospace industry still somewhere in the $50 billion range. then there is central, and it seemed something else. it is not inconceivable that they could just... they are notjust not be a summer when bringing our industry together, it is of huge importance to the uk in negotiating this coronavirus rescue package. they are also the worldwide economy and has been hit very hard by covid—19, negotiating the multi— annual
financial framework, the seven and businesses aren't naturally year budget. and there, a lot focusing on themselves, and this gives them the opportunity of states want to attach to comment about self and provide a backdrop for vital conditionality is on democracy and democratic values to money conversation to take place in the global industry, and the disbursed to the states, poland, hungary and the czech regular industry on sales of.|j republic and slovakia don't have been there three times, want. they are at odds over the but it is all about the deals at the end of the day, and what is announced in terms of orders whole spectrum. how do you see for new aircraft, et cetera. this play out estimate who will surely that won't happen this time? i think that this isn't get what they want? you have italy and spaying saying, you need to support, we need to going to be a normal air show, we're not looking to replicate support as a pan—eu, those the farnborough international countries that have suffered most due to coronavirus.|j airshow programme, this is an opportunity for industries to think they will in the end. they will come out somewhere come together and actually decide a way forward given what has happened in the past few between 350 and 400 billion in months but also talk about the gra nts between 350 and 400 billion in grants and the rest in loans, point that matter, so yes, which is not such good news in there may be some deals done, but at the moment is it about the sense that italy, spain, france, they already have a remaining focused on what they can do to recover, to deal with the crisis and how they will very high government gdp ratio deal with any other things that exist in the world at the
which is close to or above moment in aerospace. how concerned are you for the 100%, the eu so that should be industry? the industry is 60%. but they will get somewhere because they have two. president macron said about two months ago in an struggling,... industry? the industry is struggling, . .. should it industry? the industry is struggling,... should it get government help do you think? interim review in the financial times, this is the hour of truth of the european union. we aerospace faces and accidental don't get this right, there will not be a european union. crisis, with borders closed and and angela merkel, flight cancelled, and the recovery is going to be long interestingly, twitched over from the frugal side to the and slow. we asked the government to keep the spendthrift side and is now quarantine restrictions under supporting president macron and co nsta nt quarantine restrictions under constant review because reopening our guises of great the 500 billion. so i guess in the 500 billion. so i guess in the end they will get there. it may take another summit. at the importance, and it is important that governments support, and end ofjuly. but that is they have been supportive difficult eu. you negotiate through this process but it needs to be under constant until the end of it. remember review, and it's not a case of brexit? we're used to this. it just support here and now, it is not over. we are still in is support over the next five to ten years as well as this negotiation phase, and we are so negotiation phase, and we are so very used to it. good to see recovery ta kes you, cornelia. have a good day. to ten years as well as this recovery takes place, because aerospace is a long—time business cycle. thank you for cornelia joined us from her
home in switzerland. being on the programme, good to talk to you and i hope the show goes well this time. the recent black lives matter back to the united states now. protests across the us has led to a backlash democratic lawmakers against brands selling fairness in the united states have asked the justice and homeland creams in south asia, with leading companies security departments to conduct like johnson & johnson even internal investigations into whether they abused taking their creams emergency powers when off the shelves. arresting demonstrators in portland, oregon. portland mayor ted wheeler but in a region seemingly has accused federal troops obsessed with achieving of abusive tactics a lighter skin tone, will attitudes around paler against protesters, saying skin really change? nikhil inamdar reports. they are "sharply escalating the situation" in the city with ongoing protests turning voilent once again. tanya dendrinos reports. a clear use of force and tensions escalating in one early memory is when a cousin of mine had just taken a portland. protests have been ongoing in the city since the bath, and somehow she implied end of may following the that dark skin is dirty. this killing of george floyd. the scene has grown increasingly volatile. according to the city —positive leaders and those story is all—too—familiar in feeling the streets, it is india. bias and discrimination thanks to the federal troops now stamping their authority against darker skin, colour is, here. you have the feds out is widespread, in families,
film, and in society at large. here, people, snatching people, beating people in the streets. in neighbouring pakistan, similar stories are deeply the mayor of portland has renewed his calls for federal entrenched attitudes towards colour. this obsession with troops to leave the city, but fairskin is kind colour. this obsession with fair skin is kind of like a the attorney general for the norm, which is out there state of oregon has filed a lawsuit against the federal government, accusing it of co nsta ntly. norm, which is out there constantly. throughout my life i have been made to realise unlawfully detaining protesters. every american needs to be concerned about that how fairness is equated with beauty. a young boy said what is happening here in portland. these federal agencies are operating with no how he was stopped from playing transparency and against the cricket several times because will of just about every leader it would make his skin darker, in our state, will of just about every leader in ourstate, and will of just about every leader in our state, and i assume it and he would look like a boy will be the same in other from the slum. inspired by the states where they show up. but portland is currently the black lives matter movement in poster child for this administration. they are using the us, these young pakistani activists started an online us, throwing mud on the wall to see if this is an issue that petition in june to might stick for the president. activists started an online petition injune to ban fairness creams, the most president trump took twitter, visible symbol of colourism in saying to help portland, not hurt it. leadership has, or south—east asian society. there was a growing backlash in india months, lost control of the anarchists and agitators. but as well, against a particular it is not just anarchists and agitators. but skin lightening cream. the
it is notjust a clash of the political divide. there is a myriad of individuals gathering on the streets to make their voices heard. their actions are pushback worked, partially. the brand was renamed in the terrifying. i mean, we, as a company? much smaller democracy, and we need to stand up. iam competitor stopped selling democracy, and we need to stand whitening products altogether. up. i am 60 years old, i probably shouldn't be here in public, but this is beyond walk into any pharmacy or acceptable. it has been more general store and you will find than 50 days and there is no tens of other options for skin end in sight when it comes to lightening creams by local and these clashes. some suggesting global brands. the allure is they could go right through until election night. powerful and the messaging not tanya dendrinos, bbc news. so subtle in a country whose at least 79 people obsession with lighter skin have lost their lives ru ns obsession with lighter skin runs deep. in india, the market in the north—eastern for skin whitening creams is indian state of assam, worth millions of billions of and the number dollars and is growing tender is likely to rise 1296 dollars and is growing tender 12% every year. it makes it as heavy monsoons are expected to hit this week. up to three million people harderfor companies are affected 12% every year. it makes it harder for companies to give up and flooding has on skin lightening products led to the deaths completely. until the entire of at least nine rare one—horned rhinos industrial sector come together in the and says there should be bound going forward, i don't think much will change on the ground kaziranga national park there. as far as these steps are joining from delhi concerned. for that to happen,
is the actor adil hussain, who played in movies such as life of pi a realfight and the reluctant fundamentalist. concerned. for that to happen, a real fight would concerned. for that to happen, a realfight would have he himself comes from assam. concerned. for that to happen, a real fight would have to concerned. for that to happen, a realfight would have to be against the deeply entrenched biases that have propelled these products to success in thank you for being on the these products to success in the first place. programme. it is good to talk to you. tell us in more detail about what is happening in foreign secretary dominic raab assa m about what is happening in assam and your concern about is expected to suspend the uk's extradition treaty the lack of help for those who with hong kong later today are dealing with this flooding. amid rising tensions between london and beijing. what will it mean for hong kong good morning, sally. iam very happy to be here. i was born in as a financial centre? joining me now is sharanjit assa m happy to be here. i was born in assam and i remember writing an leyl in singapore. essay. every year in the school exams we had to write essays on since that security law was introduced, this is a question flood. this had been a we have asked again and again, recurring event for a long another reason to be concerned, isn't it? absolutely. you said time. since the time i was born. still today it is it. any such move to suspend happening. this situation is britain's extradition treaty with hong kong is likely to that the riverbed, since 1950s, further inflame relations as well with beijing. we know there was a big earthquake. the china is already angry about this decision to ban the use of equipment by the tax owing to riverbed has risen to metres. huawei, through its 5g
networks, accusing britain of pandering to the us, and has it comes from different parts warned of a robust response if of the north—east and the it follows washington by mountain ranges. deforestation imposing sanctions on chinese officials, and following that explosive interview on the andrew marceau with the chinese has given birth to erosion and ambassador to the uk, some british mps are calling for tougher action against raising over its treatment of uighur so the erosion, the cells which muslims. i was talking to a comes “— trade expert who said all of so the erosion, the cells which comes —— the silt which comes, these tensions have profound ramifications to companies as much as countries, tick—tock‘s and the water which falls, the rainwater is not being able to decision to set up its headquarters in the uk is at be absorbed by the land, which sta ke headquarters in the uk is at stake due to pressure from washington — tiktoks. he said there is no easy way out of,, are there, and it flows very quickly into the river. the these companies may have to decide to decouple and make the river rises very quickly. so call of business insider is the people do not get time to worth it, and there will be wealth managers said to be examining whether their clients get out of the way of the in hong kong have ties to the river, which they know when it city's pro—democracy movement, happens, but still, it has this in attempt to avoid become more unpredictable. getting into the crosshairs of there used to be big floods toner‘s new national security
law. today we are seeing the hong kong hang seng trading every seven, eight, nine, ten yea rs. every seven, eight, nine, ten years. now it is every other year. so we are completely lower, but it is sliding alongside other regional forces concerned about the outcome of helpless, and also, what you have mentioned, a lot of that, but something like this is not going to help investor animals have died in the sentiment at all in the city. national park. the funny thing good to see you, thank you for is that the national park in that update. the highland where animals would go and take shelter the world is facing a staggering jobs challenge, during the flood, there is this with a quarter of a billion people set to lose theirjob national highway which runs this year. that's the warning coming from the president of microsoft. between this island and the brad smith has told the bbc that millions will need national park, and we are to learn new skills to get jobs, as the digitisation demanding that section should of economies races ahead. be eliminated so that the animal corridor, they are free to go towards the highland from the national park site. and of course the coronavirus you and others have been causes many layoffs. but will policymakers campaigning about this for some take the necessary steps time. as you say, this is to make that happen? joining me now is yael selfin, becoming a more frequent event. 79 people losing their lives chief economist, kpmg. this time. what has the nice to see you again. give us
response been from the your take on this challenge of authorities? well, it has retraining those who have lost jobs who need to be put into a lwa ys authorities? well, it has always been — there's history new positions. yes, i mean, essentially we are going to have a lot of people who will of governments being lax in the lose theirjob and a lot of north—east, i've seen it. the people who will want to enter population is very little and the workforce, and therefore we the members of parliament, the will need to make sure that representation that part of the they have the new skills that will be required for newjobs world, the eight states through the central government is only because they will be sectors like hospitality, but are going 24. in the lower house, 14 in to need less jobs like hospitality, but are going to need lessjobs in the the upper house. so we don't future. and new sectors, mainly have much, our voices are very around technology, that will small but fortunately since the require new skills. the trouble is with a lot of businesses, last ten or 15 years, there has they are either constrained been policies because of the because of the pandemic and the recession et cetera, which insurgencies that happened and means they have less money to a lot of student movements that happened since 79. we are spend on training. and more generally they are worried that getting a little bit more, you if they spend all of the money themselves, then after the training is done, some of these know, attention now. but the employees will move on to other indian mainstream media has jobs. so we need some been quite relaxed simply intervention from government to
reporting on this. except for help people read skill and —— re— skill, get ready for the very few channels. so it is, u nless jobs in the future. and i very few channels. so it is, unless there is an uproar in the media, an uproar in the likely to be unemployed. we civil society in this country, lost you there for a few i don't think the authorities moments so we didn't quite hear are bothered about the i which everything you had to say. in happen every year. it becomes terms of what the uk chancellor like a routine thing. i hope has already announced, support there is a flood in assam, a few people and animals will die for employers, encouragement to and that is that stop and it keep people injobs and also goes on and on. ok, well, thank apprenticeships, et cetera. what do you make about what is you for talking to us today. it in place already? so, what we is really good to hear your perspective on what is happening there in assam. need is... no, i'm afraid we're going to have to say goodbye to her. it's a real shame. stay with us on bbc news. going to have to say goodbye to her. it's a realshame. she going to have to say goodbye to her. it's a real shame. she is the chief economist at kpmg. still to come: with a little help from japan. the technical reasons, we couldn't hear what she had to we'll have more on the first arab mission to mars. say. just imagine, there is so much detail on our website and if you go to the business page, there is all sorts of detailed analysis for those who are nasa: see them coming worried about their jobs
down the ladder now. analysis for those who are worried about theirjobs or already out of work. one small step for man... stay with us on bbc news, 0ne giant leap for mankind. a catastrophic engine fire still to come: stage still to come: i completed. we shall have stage i completed. we shall is being blamed tonight have more on the first arab mission to mars. for the first crash in the 30—year history of concorde, the world's only supersonic airliner. it was one of the most vivid symbols of the violence and hatred that tore nasa: i see you coming apart the state of yugoslavia down the ladder now. but now, a decade later, it's being painstakingly one small step for man... one giant leap for mankind. a catastrophic engine fire rebuilt and opens again today. is being blamed tonight for the first crash in the 30—year history there's been a 50% decrease in of concorde, the world's only sperm quantity supersonic airliner. and an increase in it was one of the most vivid malfunctioning sperm unable to swim properly. symbols of the violence and hatred that tore apart the state of yugoslavia but now, a decade later, it's being painstakingly seven, six, five, four.... thousands of households across the country are suspiciously rebuilt and opens again today. quiet this lunchtime as children bury their noses in the final instalment of harry potter. there's been a 50% decrease in sperm quantity and an increase in malfunctioning sperm unable to swim properly.
seven, six, five, four.... this is bbc news. thousands of households the latest headlines: across the country are suspiciously quiet this lunchtime as children bury their noses president trump has defended in the final instalment his handling of the coronavirus of harry potter. pandemic, incorrectly telling fox news that the us has the lowest mortality rate in the world. after a long weekend eu leaders are still trying to agree a 750 billion euro coronavirus recovery fund. this is bbc news. the latest headlines: after a long weekend eu leaders are still trying a palestinian human rights to agree a 750 billion euro group has expressed concern about what it says is a sharp coronavirus recovery fund. rise in the number of suicides in the impoverished gaza strip. president trump has defended his handling of the coronavirus pandemic, incorrectly telling fox news that the us has more than 30 people are said the lowest mortality to have taken their own lives this year while hundreds more rate in the world. have made suicide attempts. tough living conditions and a lack of freedom of expression under hamas rule are believed to be factors. the united arab emirates has launched its first space 0ur middle east correspondent mission, using japanese rockets yolande knell has been looking to send a spacecraft on a into the suicide of a 25—year—old activist, 500—million kilometere suleiman al—ajuri. journey towards mars. the robotic probe, called
hope, is due to study the red planet's weather and climate when it arrives next february. to date, only the united suleiman al—ajuri was 25, an states, europe, india and russia have managed to put a craft into orbit around mars. the mission is being overseen accountancy graduate in gaza at the dubai space centre. with lots of friends. so why our correspondent sameer hashmi did he take his own life earlier this month? suleiman was there for the launch. al—ajuri had been a leader of the we want to live movement. last year staged protests this is the remarkable moment we have been waiting for. it against unemployment and was announced in 2014, the poverty. they were seen as the greatest challenge to the mission was announced in 2014. it has taken six years which is islamist group hamas since it quite soon considering the scale and ambition of the project and it was down to this took full control of gaza in moment. the rocket, which is a 2007. they were violently island japan, will lift off, broken up. suleiman al—ajuri was arrested and accused of carrying the space probe called hope into mars. it is notjust spreading chaos. unusually, his family agreed to speak to us about his death. translation: about the launch here, notjust about the launch here, notjust about the launch here, notjust about the left off. it will ta ke about the left off. it will take a little more than an hour family agreed to speak to us about his death. translationzlj to figure out whether the space don't really know what pushed my son to kill himself. we were probe is sending signals back
sitting together at home and we to the control room over here. ate his last meal together. and that is also the time where there was no problem and i it will also dismantle and don't know yet what happens to him. but in general, i don't separate itself from the rocket. that is really the key moment. liftoff is the first think poverty alone is a reason phase and then the team is for suicide and we as a family going to wait for an hour to arm still living in a state of receive the signals from space great shock. probe once it reaches a certain distance. suicide remains a taboo in gaza's conservative islamic society but a human rights groups as the number of people who kill themselves is rising. 0ver who kill themselves is rising. over 30 committed suicide this year and there were 600 more attempts. translation: main causes of suicide other political division which plays a major role and the long siege that people have been living under in gaza. when someone becomes convinced of killing himself, he has reached a dead end and has exhausted all opportunities. it is not an insta nt opportunities. it is not an instant decision. the hamas
authorities denied there is a suicide crisis but conditions in gaza, long under blockade by israel and egypt, are getting tougher. at least one in five young graduates have no work stop there is a growing sense of despair. suleiman‘s last facebook post said, this won't bea facebook post said, this won't be a futile attempt, it is escape enough. yolande knell, bbc news. a man in france has been detained in the investigation ofa detained in the investigation of a cathedral fire. stained—glass windows and an organ were badly damaged in the in 2014, when the mission was blaze. prosecutors say they announced... you believe two separate fires at in 2014, when the mission was announced. . . you can in 2014, when the mission was announced... you can see some the site had been started clapping going out now. deliberately. applause. some of the team members here, the first mission to mars by an arab nation has launched into space. the spacecraft, which belongs along with the media, to the united arab emirates, jubilation, excitement. as you will take about seven months to reach mars and once it's can see, if we can turn the there, will study its atmosphere and weather. the country hopes it will pave the way for it to move away camera, a sense of exhilaration from oil and gas production so to say. so, yes, it is taken and enter the global space industry.
our global science correspondent rebecca morelle has more. off. this is the first stage, stage i remember. the next stage i remember. the next stage will take about an hour ora blasting off, the starts stage will take about an hour or a little more than that when the spacecraft will separate of a journey to mars. itself from the rocket and that is the period, the time when it the united arab emirates making history. for the team, a moment will start sending signals back of celebration. to the control room here. it is a really critical moment to 51 years ago on the 20th ofjuly, really determine whether the man first walked on the moon and today, on the 20th launch has been successful. ofjuly, for us here this is phase i and we really have to wait another hour or so it marks a milestone, it marks a change and a transformation. and that i hope will stimulate to figure out whether the and push forward an entire liftoff has been successful. generation to think coming to your other question differently. about, yes, the mission was announced in 2014 and at that point in time, the political the spacecraft is called hope. leadership of the country told the space team here that they it was built over six do not have the money to buy the spacecraft from another years with help from country, or a private company american scientists. and that is why they will have to build it from scratch. the until now the uae has only launched satellites whole project was not done into earth's orbit — getting to mars is a huge leap. our view of mars is entirely by the variety team. about to be transformed. they had a lot of partnerships, most spacecraft that have been there have orbited around one with the university the planet's poles colorado which helped them
and very close in, but this has meant build this base craft. and a a limited view. hope though is a mission lot of the work was done here, with a difference, it is heading towards the equator, and in a much wider elliptical right here at the space centre. orbit and this means there was a collaboration and it will reveal almost every part of the planet, at every time of day, in each 10—day cycle. the uae realise they would be able to do everything on their own so they wanted to borrow from the experience from other the spacecraft will study the martian atmosphere to give mars projects and also involve us much more information their own scientists who are getting trained by american about its weather and climate. scientist to work on this project. because remember, this even though the atmosphere of mars is around 1,000 times thinner isa project. because remember, this is a mission that has never than the atmosphere on earth, been attempted before, not only we still see all these by the uae but by anyone in weather—type events, so dust storms, cloud, fog, lightning even, this region, in the arab world so understanding the weather on mars will help us understand and the middle east region. it isa and the middle east region. it is a very, very ambitious more about the weather project and a challenging run at the same time. just to add a on earth. caveat there, half of the mars missions that have been lodged in the past have failed. so even though it is a big night, until now oil and gas have driven the uae‘s economy. and historic night for this but it is trying to diversify country, it is still a long with its burgeoning journey. it's going to take space industry. seven months for this space probe to reach the martian it will act as an inspiration for young people in the uae orbit and then after that it is going to rotate around the to show that they too can be planet for the next one martian part of great challenges in space exploration.
their mission might year which translates to 685 be the one that finds evidence of life on mars. birthdays, all that information. yes, it is that point, a big night, but stilla long journey. the spacecraft will take seven chelsea will play arsenal months to reach the red planet. when it gets there, in the fa cup final a new player in the global after beating manchester united 3—1 at wembley. it could represent frank space race will have truly arrived. rebecca morelle, bbc news. lampard's first piece of silverware since taking charge at stamford bridge but as joe wilson reports, a reminder of our top stories: the game is likely to be eu leaders are struggling remembered for the performance of manchester united's goalkeeper. to reach an agreement, on a 750 billion euro coronavirus recovery plan. the biggest venue seems the mts the talks in brussels have been continuing through the weekend and overnight into monday, without the supporters, but a with no consensus on what conditions should be attached, wembley semi—final must be proper, committed. when a to any aid package. chelsea cross had to be defended, he was there. we needed treatment there and then another after a clash of heads. just to say that in a he stood briefly before being roundabout five minutes time, stretchered away finally. head we will also be discussing that injuries need to be treated seriously above anything else. in more detail in our business even ina seriously above anything else. even in a reorganised defence, coverage. there are expectations for the i'll be speaking to michele geraci, the former undersecretary of state at the italian ministry goalkeeper. it was too much
of economic development. to stay with us and i will see from accuracy. at the start of you ina to stay with us and i will see the second half, anotherfinish also had too much for him. it you in a moment. ——do. has gone right for de gea! even harder to explain. chelsea was so dominant, a third goal seems hello. temperatures by day this week appropriate stop he celebrated will be close to average — it even that came off a high teens, low 20s — manchester united boot. the but we are starting the week with overnight temperatures below average. foul on martial was a clumsy quite chilly first thing monday morning, and the temperatures will head up because footnote and the consolation there will be a fair was popped in. the real amount of sunshine out there. this high—pressure settles surprise was just how things down, then, emphatically the day belonged to start the week. to chelsea. joe wilson, bbc although toppling around the area of high—pressure will be a few showers, news. don't forget there's lots more especially in scotland more on our website — and a few from the word go, that's bbc.com/news — or you can download the bbc news app for your tablet or smartphone. hello. temperatures by day this week will be close to average — high teens, low 20s — but we are starting the week with overnight temperatures below average. quite chilly first thing monday morning, and the temperatures will head up because but these are the starting there will be a fair temperatures, then, amount of sunshine out there. for monday morning, widely in single figures. these are town, city centres. this high—pressure settles cooler than this in the countryside. so mid to low single figures in the chillier spots. but again, those temperatures things down, then, are going to be heading up
in the sunshine. a lot of that to come first thing. some cloud is going to build. for scotland, it's a mixture of cloud and sunshine. to start the week. most of the showers will be although toppling around north of the central belt. the area of high—pressure will be a few showers, northern ireland and northern more especially in scotland england mayjust pick up and a few from the word go, a shower later but the bulk but these are the starting of england and for wales, temperatures, then, for monday morning, will stay dry. lion share of the widely in single figures. sunshine through wales these are town, city centres. and southern england so this cooler than this is where we will see in the countryside. so mid to low single figures the highest temperatures, in the chillier spots. but again, those temperatures and some spots just are going to be heading up creeping into the low 20s. in the sunshine. now, as for the cricket, a lot of that at old trafford, it is looking to come first thing. some cloud is going to build. like not particularly for scotland, it's a mixture warm monday to come, for the final day. of cloud and sunshine. that'll be a mixture most of the showers will be of cloud, sunshine. just a slight chance of picking north of the central belt. up a brief passing shower. northern ireland and northern england mayjust pick up now, as we go into monday a shower later but the bulk evening, any of those showers of england and for wales, that have formed, will tend to die away. will stay dry. they still will continue on and off through northern parts of scotland overnight, but for most of us it is going to be another dry, lion share of the clear and chilly night sunshine through wales and southern england so this going into tuesday morning. but again on tuesday, is where we will see the highest temperatures, there will be a lot of sunshine and some spots just to start the day. creeping into the low 20s. now, there's a chance now, as for the cricket, of catching a shower again, at old trafford, it is looking more especially across like not particularly parts of scotland, but the odd one may be found warm monday to come, for the final day. elsewhere in northern ireland that'll be a mixture and northern england. of cloud, sunshine. and the cloud may well thicken just a slight chance of picking in northern ireland to bring 00:27:58,991 --> 2147483051:50:44,211 the chance of seeing 2147483051:50:44,211 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 some patchy rain, up a brief passing shower. now, as we go into monday
evening, any of those showers that have formed, will tend to die away. they still will continue on and off through northern parts of scotland overnight, but for most of us it is going to be another dry, clear and chilly night going into tuesday morning. but again on tuesday, there will be a lot of sunshine to start the day. now, there's a chance of catching a shower again, more especially across parts of scotland, but the odd one may be found elsewhere in northern ireland and northern england. and the cloud may well thicken in northern ireland to bring the chance of seeing some patchy rain, especially the further north and west you are, deeper on through the day. and temperatures, a few spots getting into the low 20s in some sunny spells, but most won't get that high. now, there is a weather system coming on tuesday night and into wednesday. these weather fronts move in. they will bring a spell of rain into parts of northern ireland and scotland. and perhaps on wednesday, also reaching for time for some of us into northern england. now for thursday and friday, the chance of a shower, and then into next weekend, looks like low pressure will come back. temperatures will come down a few degrees. the breeze picks up. and we will see a spell of rain spreading east. bye— bye.
privacy campaigners say england's test and trace programme has broken data protection laws. good morning. we are talking about nurseries this morning because the requirement for places like this in england is being relaxed today so these places should be getting busier, but will parents be reassured and will it be enough to save some nurseries that have been