this is bbc news with the latest headlines for viewers in the uk and around the world. as coronavirus infections this is bbc world news, the headlines several countries in europe have surge again in europe, reported coronavirus infection the world health organisation rates higher than during the first wave of the pandemic in the spring. issues a new warning. we are at a critical in france, the government juncture in this pandemic. is imposing a curfew on two—thirds of the country from friday night, particularly in the for six weeks. northern hemisphere. in the uk, a national lockdow has the next few months hit 3 million people in wales in a bid to tackle coronavirus. are going to be very tough. the country is under full restrictions now, for the next 16 days. sit are going to be very tough. down will normalise di| relations sit down will normalise diplomatic relations with israel the last state us president donald trump has to do so in two months. announced that sudan will normalize diplomatic relations with israel — it was a better tempered affair the third arab state than their first debate, to do so in two months. but donald trump and joe biden still clashed over climate change, mr trump also said he expected race relations and how saudi arabia to follow soon. to handle coronavirus. nigeria's president muhammadu buhari we are about to go into a dark has said at least 69 people have been killed during days of protests against winter, a dark winter and he has no police brutality.
plan. we're learning to live with it the deaths were mainly civilians, we have no choice we can't lock ourselves up in but also include police officers and soldiers. a basement. and the manchester united footballer marcus rashford tells the bbc why he's campaigning forfree meals for the poorest children during the upcoming school break. you are watching bbc news. the latest figures show that there were 20,530 new coronavirus infections recorded in the uk, in the latest 24—hour period — down around 700 governments across europe on yesterday's figure. are sounding the alarm the average number of new cases as the continent suffers a sharp reported per day in the uk increases in coronavirus infections. in the last week, is now 20,250 993 several countries in europe people had been admitted are reporting infection rates higher than during the first wave to hospital on average each day over of the pandemic in march and april. italy has recorded more the week to last friday 224 than i9—thousand new coronavirus cases in the last 2a hours. deaths were reported in the uk — that's people who died within 28 days of a positive covid—19 test. northern regions such as lombardy are again worst affected. in neighbouring france, it's a similar picture. that means from midnight, more on average in the past week — regions will be added 163 deaths were announced every to a strict overnight curfew. day. it takes the total number of deaths so far across the uk to 44,571.
impacting more than 46 million people. in scotland, a new five level and wales has begun a lockdown that system of restrictions which will start next month has been will last for 16 days. more on the uk in a moment, outlined by nicola sturgeon. decisions on which tier each part but first freya cole reports of the country will be placed on the situation in europe. in will be made in the coming week. temperature checks and public hand the first minister said the aim sanitizer. it's a new norm in the was to keep manufacturing and construction operating, and for schools to remain open. centre of rome. but these measures lorna gordon reports. are no longer enough. italy has the glasses are out but there recorded more than 19,000 new is nothing to celebrate. the route mapped out coronavirus cases in the last 25 replaced by fresh restrictions is now a new strategy hours. the highest daily tally since to get scotland through the winter. it is so sad to see an empty the start of the countries outbreak. restaurant that would usually be packed on a friday at this point in time. this family run restaurant translation: the situation is very in hamilton close to customers, switching to take away ways only, worrying, very worrying i hope for and uncertain about the new the best but it doesn't look good. guidelines and what lies ahead. we have already had three different i'm worried about the spread of the illness. the northern region is strategies within a four week again the countries worst affected district was up a night—time curfew has been enforced in an attempt to period, going from a 16 day closure, stop the contagion. in neighbouring to a 23 day closure and now the tier system.
france, it's a similar picture. from midnight more regions will be added toa midnight more regions will be added to a strict overnight curfew. it we don't know where we will fall will impact more than 46 million in that system, so again the people. but authorities say the apprehension is still there. it is very worrying times. health system needs protection. cases have surged here, but measures could vary across scotland. doctors say they live in fear of the the lowest level tier of the new restrictions would powerful surge of the second wave. be closer to normal translation: helped us to avoid the and allow for meetings tsunami. we don't want to relive the situation. hospital staff did not come out unscathed in the first indoors with a maximum of eight people from three households. on tier1 of the rule crisis. would like to avoid getting of six in two household back into that situation which was kicks in both indoors and inhumane for everyone. the virus is outdoors. also rampant in the czech republic where outrage is pointed towards the countries leaders. the press snapped people in tier 2 areas would be the health minister breaking his banned from socialising in very own rules. roman pilot was each other‘s homes and pubs and restaurants could only serve alcohol indoors with a main meal. caught without a mask at a in tier 3 pubs would restau ra nt caught without a mask at a restaurant in prague with appeared have to close and restaurants may be able to stay open to be illicitly open. the cost of under strict conditions. on the highest tier nonessential shops would have to shut, travel would be dinner, his career. he's been ordered to resign. translation: i limited and tourism would close. schools would remain open. we are not back at square
don't care who they invited they are one, we have made and why we can't preach water and progress in tackling the virus and we have more tools at our disposal to help control it and today's framework will help us i hope drink wine. i think the minister make further progress. in the highlands where should lead by example without the rate of transmission is exception. when our medics are relatively low, the owner of this fighting the front line to save our restaurant helps hopes the new system will ease pressures. if not, he warned he may lives of our fellow citizens such a have to shut until thing is inexcusable. spain has been the spring. it is pretty traumatic for us at the moment. we welcome the new measures but even now with this grappling with the virus since the restrictions, closing beginning of the outbreak. more than at six, it is very a million people have now tested difficult and we do not have positive to the virus. but there has been a lack of testing and leaders many residents to try and run a service. believe the actual tally is closer in lanarkshire more people are now to3 believe the actual tally is closer being treated in hospital to 3 million. too many countries are with covert 19th at the peak of the first wave seeing exponential increase in cases and the health board is and that's not leading to hospitals appealing to everyone to follow the rules. and that's not leading to hospitals the next couple of weeks will be and icus running close or above quite difficult for us. capacity. and we are still only in do you sense the guidelines are being adhered to? october. the pandemic has created a people need to be actively encouraged to remember all the guidelines. vacuum of grief in society. families torn apart by a virus which again is have people let their guard down? some people have, yes. out of control.
a tough few weeks ahead here and around scotland as hospital a raft of new coronavirus measures is coming into force admissions continued to rise and people wait to hear whether across the uk, in england, restrictions will tighten. greater manchester has entered tier 3, which has the toughest restrictions — and four council areas in south yorkshire will join them at midnight. an 83 year old woman from west yorkshire hit the headlines after comments in scotland, a new five tier system she made on look north of restrictions has been this week went viral. announced for november. maureen eames was out shopping meanwhile in wales, the first full national lockdown in barnsley when she told bbc since march is beginning. look north she wouldn't be locked up from there, hywel griffith reports. in her home because of cornavirus. lets take a look at the clip. a short, sharp shutdown. wales now has the most severe restrictions anywhere in the uk. i think it's all ridiculous. we some feel already should never have been in lockdown. pushed to their limit. all the people who are vulnerable should have been helped and kept louise has spent thousands of pounds safe. and all the rest of us, i'm making her gym safe, 83. but like all cafes, bars, i don't give a sod. pubs and places of worship in wales, i look at it this way — she too has to close the doors. i've not got all that many years left in me and i'm not going to be it's just totally devastating, fastened in a house if i'm perfectly honest with you. when the government you know, waking up this morning, have got it all wrong. we need it... how come we get the it was really difficult not to have a wobble. country on its feet moneywise? where
is all the money? there's could be the fire break covers millions of people and you know the school holidays. for parents like bethan, staying at home makes who's going to pay for it? all the for a tough half term. it really is difficult, just trying young ones. not me because i'm going to get them out for short, to be dead. sharp bits of exercise, local leaders are concerned that maureen's comments you know, that social aspect could encourage people to flout the rules. that they are missing as well local reporter amy garcia, going to their sports club. here in caerphilly, there was a last—minute shopping rush before six o'clock. has been to meet maureen. nonessential retailers are closing, supermarkets stay open maureen, your appearance on look for essential items only. north has created quite a stir. it's not clear what they are. what do you make of the attention you're getting? i was surprised, but pleased that i'm saying what other people i'm not sure on things are thinking but daren't say. like books or newspapers. clothing, we are not going to be medical professionals are advising the government and they're saying allowed to buy, anything like that, we need to take these measures to keep us safe, to keep footwear and all that, vulnerable people safe, i think, is on the forbidden list. to keep you safe, maureen. who deems what is essential? thing is, we can all keep safe, and businesses need us there, i suppose it's a little unsure. they need me to go shopping, they need me to go to the restaurants, they need me i'm thinking small items might be to go to the coffee bars, they need me to go into the market. fine but large items may be not. all these people need me, and they need everyone else. asda has already been you're a parish councillor. closing off some aisles. are you not worried by speaking out you're encouraging it says it is deeply concerned people to flout the rules? about having to police purchases. no, they're not going there is a bigger prize at stake to flout the rules.
here than whether you need there just to stay safe and get out. to buy a candle or not, which is a straightforward we are losing the great out matter of fairness. of britain and we need we are in this together the great of britain. here in wales. we need people with grit to get back no individual and no organisation is above the effort that we are all required to make. on their hind legs and get out. checkpoints were set up and that means the whole nation, on the welsh borders by gloucestershire's police force regardless of local covid rates. earlier today as wales begins a two week lockdown. here in ceredigion, gloucestershire constabulary says it they have the lowest in wales, just would stop people travelling a fraction of those in caerphilly. into wales and encourage them to turn around if officers don't haney isn't happy that this believe theirjourney is essential. national lockdown means shutting down her salon. but what impact will these changes have on businesses on the border? to compare us to cardiff here's robin markwell. or merthyr tydfil is ridiculous, i think. the muddy waters of the wye. england are doing like the tiered lockdown, this river marks the border which makes more sense to me. between two proud nations, nations now pulling in different directions over the virus. but others feel it in gloucestershire, england, will protect them. sandra would be prepared to close it is on the lowest level. her book shop for even longer. it's not the greatest thing to say as a business owner, businesses open. but in wales, a new lockdown dubbed but i think we probably need a longer, more meaningful lockdown. the firebreaker has just begun. i think the localised measures aren't working. for people who live around you know, we can see here it is all getting a touch, well, confusing. people crossing borders. i live in england, own
who can open once this fire break a business in wales, ends still isn't clear. children go to school in wales, so. the hope is to save trade what do we do? ahead of christmas. it isjust a nightmare, it's already feared you just don't know whether you're that the new year may see allowed to go to tesco's in wales wales closing down again. hywel griffith, bbc or whether we have to go to lydney news, caerphilly. martin mckee is professor ten miles down the road. friends have had tickets to the zoo of european public health cancelled because we got an np postcode living in gloucestershire. at the london school of tropical medicine. in chepstow, in wales, hejoins me now for more. it means that in order to stay at home pubs like the three tunns even with an outdoor gazebo welcome professor x very much for will close for a fortnight. being with us on bbc news was of it is difficult because obviously what you make of the picture across withjoe working in bristol europe right now is it what you it is kind of like we are trying would've expected? it's certainly to follow two different sets of rules. not what i would hope for. it's it feels it is daft there is one way for wales and one way for the rest. dreamily alarming and we really shouldn't be in this position by business in the west side were understanding. this restaurant hopes that a short, 110w. shouldn't be in this position by sharp shock might ensure now. obviously when the pandemic had at first nobody knew what to do and they're open for christmas. we needed to have very severe we don't want christmas cancelled, lockdown. but we have had a lot of we understand that way have got time to put things in place to to be shut down for two weeks. prevent this happening. u nfortu nately, we prevent this happening. unfortunately, we haven't done that. such as what? well, we should have the talk in hairdressers used to be where you are going on your holidays. had really well—functioning test not any more. in wales you can't go and see your
trace and isolate in all countries. children in oxfordshire. a number of countries do have that and moved quickly. but also i think even though you live on your own, you have your bubble. it's quite clear that some have opened up too quickly. and i think you have to choose between your family. what we are seeing now is the this is the english consequences of a well—known side of the border. phenomenon in europe and that is the paula smith who cuts here in the village of tutshill august summer holiday. where people faces losing half our customers over we re august summer holiday. where people were mixing and a way that in the next fortnight if stay home. retrospect, for some people as was do you think the circuit breaker is the right way forward? predicted, has allowed the virus to i am a tier person, i think it is much better. spread widely across many but not i think give that a try because that all parts of europe. there are for still enables people to stay in their towns or their cities and go to work and example, germany a really good test entry system. again, they are seeing support each other. numbers going up as well. that's right. if we look at what happen. by the end of august we were beginning above all, we found weariness to see cases rise among young people on both sides of the border as this pandemic goes on and on. of course they were at the group bbc points west at the that were travelling and were england—wales border. socialising, going to hospitality venues particularly in the mediterranean. they brought it back. peter and linda wilkins from stockport were married for 47 years. it's taken some time for it to physical contact was hugely filter into the older population important for both of them as neither of them could see. which is what we are seeing now. the but — when linda went growth of the infection has been into a care home three
months ago — that stopped. much lower than in the first phase. she died suddenly two days ago — largely because people have now big without peter being able to say goodbye. now he's calling on the government come accustomed to social distancing. even in the absence of to allow close relatives to visit — restrictions they are being much to stop others suffering his pain. abbiejones reports. more careful. but it is working its way through and we are now seeing it getting into the older populations this is linda. those who knew her with the rise in hospitalizations. would know that she was very calm, tragically with the rise in deaths. there are a lot of individual very gentle, and did no harm to circumstances in particular anyone. i loved her very much, and countries. some countries did open she meant the whole world to me. up countries. some countries did open up precipitously the chest republic anyone. i loved her very much, and she meant the whole world to mem i example where they had a goodbye the doorway of the home they shared for 43 years, peter says he has lost without his wife. although i was to coronavirus party. parts of the able to visit linda for the kindness united kingdom where the virus transmission was never fully of the nursing home on our wedding suppressed. and of course, countries anniversary, what was missing was the physical contact. she asked me have been affected by the pattern of ifi movement during the summer where the physical contact. she asked me if i could give her a kiss and i people went on holidays and so on. saidi if i could give her a kiss and i said i did not thinki if i could give her a kiss and i said i did not think i was allowed which is protected some more than to. that was in august. since then others. how do you see the death rates comparing in different peter was not able to visit. linda countries in comparison to their number of cases? is it lower than died unexpectedly two days ago. with the peak of the pandemic was not yes it is. what we are seeing is first
covid infection rates rising rapidly ca re covid infection rates rising rapidly care homes once again have had to of all, older people everywhere are tighten their rules. and tier 3 areas like this visits are allowed protecting themselves much more. we learned much more about how to only in exceptional circumstances protect people and care homes which we did not do well almost anywhere like end—of—life. but linda died to suddenly for bieber to be able to be in the first way. but the other really important thing is that once prepared to say goodbye. he says the government must rethink to spare if people do become infected or others his pain. my question to you, severely ill the unk comes in the hospitals have improved quite cancelled and be done to stop people substantially. part of this is new having to go through what i'm going drugs like dexamethasone and older through... peter rang into bbc radio drugs like dexamethasone and older drugs being used. a lot of it is manchester the day after she died, people are simply coming, how visibly moving conveyor andy professionals a re people are simply coming, how professionals are becoming much more experience on what to do and when to burnham. my goodness. what would you start people on oxygen and ventilate say to the government now? consider them. to the importance of given what it's doing to people and to arrange some system whereby safe them. to the importance of given them blood thinning agents when needed. there's been a great deal of visiting can be done. it's almost knowledge even in the absence of the absence of any therapeutic breakthrough. thank you. criminal to take this away from us. thank you. the uk and japan have formally signed a trade agreement, sudan has become the third arab country in two months marking britain's first big post—brexit deal. to recognise israel. the deal,
it follows talks brokered described as "groundbreaking" by the uk's international trade by the united states. secretary liz truss, president trump could not resist means nearly all exports to japan will be tariff free, taking a dig at his presidential while removing british tariffs rivaljoe biden as he made on japanese cars by 2026. the announcement from the oval office, while on the line to israel's leader but critics point out it will boost benjamin nethanyahu. do you think sleepyjoe the uk economy byjust 0.07%, a fraction of the trade that could've made this deal? maybe? could be lost with the eu. sleepyjoe. do you think he would've made this deal somehow? the bbc‘s tokyo correspondent, rupert wingfield—hayes asked i don't liz truss what impact brexit think so. mr president, one thing could have on the trade deal — in particular in relation i can tell you is that we appreciate that for peace to car manufacturing: from anyone in america and we appreciate what you have done. yeah. japan isa japan is a fantastic investor in the nomia iqbal is washington. shejoins me now. uk, and this deal has been welcomed by major investors like hitachi and a diplomatic response shall we say nissan. and of course businesses wa nt nissan. and of course businesses want us to get a good deal with the from benjamin netanyahu. how significant is this announcement? ebukam of the also want us to go contrary relationships with the rest vveerryy. this is the third arab of the world. that is what we are working on. ijust wonder, these are league country to recognise israel realjobs you're talking about. like joining the united arab. and bahrain. early in the week donald trump is actually moves to don from in derby and sunderland. that could
potentially disappear from the uk. a list of terrorism. it was a list that sudan really wanted to come off if we have free movement of cars because it'd been stopping it from coming from japan under the deal that you signed, and we do not have getting much needed economic aid and investment. sudan has been in free movement of parts or people between the uk and the eu with those internationalization for quite a while. it was sanctioned back in the jobs are injeopardy. 90s by the us for harbouring the between the uk and the eu with those jobs are in jeopardy. we do want a good deal with the eu, but we need then al-qaeda leading leader osama to make sure that it's on the terms bin laden. this deal today has been in the making for quite a bit. of the uk being a sovereign nation. earlier in the year sudan head opens the way the uk is going to be up successful in the future and why we earlier in the year sudan head opens up its airspace to israeli aircraft. area successful in the future and why we the secretary of state had visited are a successful country at the moment as we have great people with cartoon a few months ago making the great skills, we have a great tax first secretary of state to do so in a decade. i think any country that regime, we have good trade policies. all of those things are important for our future developments. i has not recognise israel previously all of those things are important for ourfuture developments. i don't not recognising israel is a huge think you can just isolate one factor when you are looking at it. moment. what does it mean in the context of middle east peace? the reason for japanese factor when you are looking at it. the reason forjapanese car companies want to be based in the uk moment. what does it mean in the context of middle east peace ?m doesn't mean a huge amount in direct is because of the skills and talents terms. of course sudan is not in the of our people. the way that we middle east. history sums times goes operate in the uk. we have done in small tech steps. what it does is todayis pay the way for other arab countries operate in the uk. we have done today is confirmed and deepened our trading relationship with japan.
to recognise israel. i imagine the ultimate goal will be for the now it's time for newswatch, and this week samira ahmed talks to the health editor for bbc news, president saudi arabia to recognise israel. countries not at war that hugh pym. would be a huge moment. it's not the deal of the century that donald hello and welcome to newswatch trump had promised on the campaign with me samira ahmed. coming up... trail that that that was about reporting in a time of real disagreement bringing peace between the israel's over covid, how can and palestinians was up of course the bbc get the balance iran is nowhere to be seen in any of right between public information and holding the government to account? the deals. the palestinian officials have viewed all these deals so far we will be speaking to the health editor for asa have viewed all these deals so far bbc news hugh pym. as a betrayal. thank you. thank you. stay with us on bbc news, still to come, the manchester united footballer sometimes political marcus rashford tells the bbc why coverage on bbc news is he's campaigning for free meals for the poorest children accused of being too during the upcoming school break. focused on westminster, but this week elected regional leaders from around the uk feature prominently on air, most notably andy burnham, the former labour cabinet minister and now mayor of greater manchester. a historic moment many of his and here is the mayorfinding out scraps of information during his own victims have waited for for decades. press co nfe re nce . the former dictator older, slimmer
it's going to be £20 million as he sat down. don and as the sun only, and they are going to try and pick off individual councils. booing brea ks as he sat down. don and as the sun breaks through the piercing chill of night on the plane outside of quorum news that did not go down well here. it's brutal, to be honest. it lights upa isn't it? night on the plane outside of quorum it lights up a biblicalfamine now this is no way to run the country in the 20th century. the depressing in a national crisis. it isn't. conclusion in argentina today it is this is not right. actually cheaper to paper at your appearances like that walls with money. we had controversy prompted this call to our phone line. you are giving too much time to andy burnham and labour up north. in the past but is come a group they obviously want to have a north—south divide and you are storing this up in their favour. try to be a little more lasting solution. concorde bows out impartial if you can. in style after almost three decades in service. the aircraft that has that sense that too much airtime has been devoted to flown many of its myers 70 times criticism of the government's handling of the pandemic has been expressed to us more widely taxis its way home. over the past few weeks. linda bryce recorded this video for us summing up the thoughts of many this is bbc news, viewers. i'm heartbroken with your continual the latest headlines... negative coverage of the
covid—19 crisis. italy has seen a record number of coronavirus the latest news have been very infections in a single day, as cases increase across europe. difficult to accept, that we are all going to have six president trump has announced that sudan will normalise diplomatic months of quite severe restrictions, relations with israel — but every time we have a broadcast the third arab state to do so in two months. the bbc line—up a series of people to criticise and condemn everything that this government or the there was far less shouting and far more policy, the second and final presidential debate in nashville last night was a far cry from the chaotic shouting match last month. with just twelve days to go before november's election, joe biden and donald trump argued about the white house's handling of the pandemic, the economy, healthcare, race relations and climate change. they also accused each other of corruption. from nashville our north america editor, jon sopel reports. joe biden emerged onto the stage masked. the president maskless. this was identical to the first food fight of a debate, but this was altogether more restrained, and all the better for it.
yes, the shouting had been replaced by a series of emoji faces, eye rolling, mock indignation, derisive laughter, but the exchanges were still sharp. the president claimed coronavirus was turning a corner. we have a vaccine coming, it's ready, it's going to be announced within weeks. we are learning to live with it. we have no choice, we can't lock ourselves up in a basement likejoe does. he says we are learning to live with it. people are learning to die with it. the president went after the biden family and the son of the former vice president, hunter, and the money he made abroad. you got $3.5 million, your family got $3.5 million. and some day you will have to explain what you got it. i never got any money from russia. butjoe biden wasn't going to take lectures from the president about transparency. you have not released a single solitary year of your tax return. what are you hiding? there were exchanges over the controversial child separation policy at the mexican border.
there are 500 children who have become orphans because the us authorities don't know where the parents are. the president defended what they had done. they are so well taken care of, they are in facilities that were so clean. but some of them haven't been reunited. they got separated from their parents, and it makes us a laughing stock and violates every notion of who we are as a nation. joe biden sought to portray himself as the healer and unifier, donald trump as the outsider who would fix america's broken politics. i went to a bar in nashville where trump supporters had gathered. most striking was how empty it was. three weeks ago for the first debate it was rammed with a few hundred people there. last night, there were around a dozen. will this final debate make a difference to the outcome of the election? i think most americans are already decided. it may change a few people's minds, but statistically, it just change that many.
still pretty much undecided. i think i am just disappointed about the candidates. donald trump was more disciplined and effective in the debate last night, but is it too little, too late, with only 11 days to go until polling? and already in the united states, it seems that probably over a third of the electorate have already cast their ballots. let's get some of the day's other news. pentagon condemns turkish missile system test, threatens ‘serious consequences' turkeys president can firm the test but said he was not bound by what the us concerned on the matter. police in poland have used pepper spray on hundreds of people protesting in warsaw against a court ruling to almost completely ban abortions. on thursday, the constitutional
court ruled that ending the life of a deformed foetus was unconstitutional making abortion only valid in cases of rape or incest, or to protect the mother's life. the us secretary of state, mike pompeo, is holding separate talks in washington with the foreign ministers of azerbaijan and armenia, in an attempt to stop nearly a month of fighting over the nagorno—karabakh region. it marks the first high—level diplomatic effort by the united states to try to bring about a ceasefire there. in namibia more than seven—thousand dead seals have washed ashore in the past few days. most of them are pups which have been born prematurely. conservationists say one of the most likely cause is a lack of food as female seals have been known to abort their babies when they are malnourished. nigeria's president muhammadu buhari has said at least 69 people have been killed during days of protests against police brutality.
the deaths were mainly civilians but include police officers and soldiers. a curfew in the country's commercial hub — lagos — will be eased from saturday but as our west africa correspondent reports, tensions remain. the day after the presidents television addressed that very few people here and the lack of tollgate in the shootings. many nigerians have been frightened by the scenes of violence they've seen in the last few days the president has also said that any future demonstrations will not be tolerated. but many people here unsatisfied with how it all turned out. it's a government that does not care. we see it was up we have a government that does not care for the life of the people. it's just for their own selfish pockets. before we knew for that we started on people saying they hear, they hurt their only way we knew they we re hurt their only way we knew they were here it was gunshots. lucky here is the most useful protest in
nigeria. these are the most peaceful protest in nigeria. it's unclear what the future holds for the movement. the protests main architects to stay home and say they will no longer be accepting donations. some demands have been met but many are still dissatisfied was at one thing is clear, it's been a political weakening among nigeria's young people. there's already talk about how to organise themselves and head of the next elections. something has started here at that won't be easily extinguished. dozens of cafes, pubs and restaurants — as well as several councils — have stepped in to offer free school meals for children in england during half term, after the government refused to fund them. the footballer marcus rashford, who has campaigned on the issue, says he will continue to press the government to change its mind and offer free meals during school holidays. here's our education correspondent elaine dunkley in towns, villages and cities
across the country, cafes, restaurants and pubs volunteering to feed the most vulnerable children. this cafe is offering a free hot meal to children who need it during the half term holiday. i think i have to do my bit for the community. we have customers here giving us supermarket voucher to use for next week and we have customers who came and paid for food without taking it and said we can use the money for next week. marcus rashford has not been able to convince the government to extend the free school meals voucher scheme that provides food over the summer holidays. but his campaign had a huge impact and he has this message for his critics. i know a lot of them speak, the way they speak so insensitive about the issue and they are definitely not been,
through it themselves self for me, i'll take that, so, for me, all day long because as long as we start to see improvement going forward for the people now. the government says that he is providing an additional £63 million to local authorities to support vulnerable families and some councils have now said they will provide food vouchers over the holidays. my family is on minimum wage. they already struggle. a primary school, half term is about to begin. and children are being sent home for food parcels. what pressure has been put on families? a 50% increase in a number of of children who are now entitled to a benefit related school meal so that means that a family who were not asking for that or weren't entitled to it are now entitled to it. as people went working before the pandemic and it has caused hardship on a scale i don't think this country has seen since wartime. like many parents, kylie is worried.
her family are relying on this donation. usually they are at school most of the day so you don't have to worry about meals and feeding them at home and the only have to worry about yourself. the school has been fantastic and it helps us with food goods. for some families, difficult times are ahead but marcus rashford said he will continue uniting people to fight food poverty. just before we go, we couldn't resist showing you this. the bbc news theme. they're brothers ryan and isaac tsar and they‘ re playing the tabla along to the bbc news theme tune. the boys are now eleven and eight years old and apparently they first showed an interest in the the tabla, when they were around a year old.
we had some rain today and it looks unsettled into next week. we have rain coming in followed by sunshine and showers but this this by sunshine and showers but this week and we've! of this week and we've got another band of rain coming and followed by showers this time stronger winds. all our weathers going to be coming in from the atlantic and this is what's heading our way. that hunk of cloud is signifying a deepening area of low pressure bringing wind and rain infrom of low pressure bringing wind and rain in from the west. the earlier cloud and rain is moving way. we're going to have clearing skies over file for ease in the cloud picketing out to the west, more rain coming into northern ireland almost a repeat performance of last night. this time the rain will be heavier in the winds and the rain will be stronger. i had of that in clara skies temperatures again to into
four or skies temperatures again to into fouror5 skies temperatures again to into four or 5 degrees. sunshine perhaps across the midlands and eastern england before that rate moves eastward. the rain is going to be heavier. we make it a short sharp bursts of harry rain followed by winds as it clears the sunshine comes out and they will be a few showers in the northwest was up it will be a windy day. the strongest of the winds will be on that band of rain so the winds do ease a bit later in the northwest as we get that sunshine following on. temperatures 11 or 12 degrees ahead of the rain in the southeast was up could be up to 16 or 17. we get the rain here during the evening still quite heavy. that then moves away but we still keep an area of low pressure in the northwest was up another thing that will change overnight in the early i was in the morning the clocks go back in our. so don't forget that. as you head into early sunday we've got some butter, windy or whether continuing towards the northwest of the uk. they will be some sunshine elsewhere and some showers pushing inland but most of them southern and western parts of england and wales was up
not quite as windy perhaps for many on sunday but the air is cooler. temperatures will be a bit lower. into the early part of next week and we still keep that area of low pressure around on sunday for that perhaps not quite as deep. the wind not quite as strong. still blustery showers for a well blowing into northern ireland across scotland and into england and wales. these could bea into england and wales. these could be a little heavy and thundery two. sunshine away from the showers and showers to tend to ease down during the afternoon. not particularly warm 00:28:29,940 --> 2147483051:51:01,303 out there. temperatures around 12 to 2147483051:51:01,303 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 14 c.