tv BBC News at Ten BBC News March 30, 2021 10:00pm-10:31pm BST
tonight at 10. the police watchdog says officers acted "appropriately" and were not heavy handed at a vigil for sarah everard in south london. the metropolitan police were widely condemned for arresting and handcuffing women who refused to leave the protest — the images went viral on social media. it was just very, very violent. there was a lot of pushing and shoving. i was personally assaulted, i was hit three times in the chest. there is actually body worn where i am saying to this person who assaulted me, madam, don't hit me. please don't hit me. all i can feel, as a woman that has been on the end of violence and harassment, is clearly no one cares.
and when i was in the van i felt i had that frustration of, here i go again. the police watchdog called the media coverage a "public relations disaster" that damaged confidence in policing. also tonight. fresh concerns in germany about the oxford—astrazeneca vaccine as angela merkel says only people over the age of 60 should have it. more than half the uk's population now has coronavirus antibodies — mostly because of the vaccination programme. after a decade of fighting in libya comes to an end — the horrors of those years are now being exposed — we have a special report. decent ball by wales. and danjames is there to meet it! and ten man wales hold on for a win against the czech republic in their world cup qualifier. and coming up in sport, on the bbc news channel. ireland hope to bounce back from their defeat to luxembourg. world cup hosts qatar are the latest
team to give them problems in their friendly in hungary. good evening. a review into the metropolitan police's handling of a vigil in memory of sarah everard has found officers "did not act inappropriately or in a heavy—handed manner". the police were criticised at the time after footage from the event — showing women being detained — was widely shared on social media. today, the chief inspector of constabulary said metropolitan police officers had done their best to disperse the crowd peacefully, and said they had remained calm and professional when subjected to abuse. but the report did say there was insufficient communication between police commanders about changing events on the ground. our home affairs correspondent, june kelly has this report — a warning it contains flashing images. it was an image which
went around the world. the policing of the sarah everard vigil has been described as one of the most damaging episodes in the modern history of the metropolitan police. the report today speaks of a public relations disaster that shook public confidence in the force. but when it comes to the tactics accused under lockdown rules the report says the metropolitan police generally got it right. scotland yard put forward an officer on duty at club after the official verdict. the officer on duty at club after the official verdict.— official verdict. the chant came across that _ official verdict. the chant came across that police _ official verdict. the chant came across that police were - official verdict. the chant came across that police were in - official verdict. the chant came across that police were in the l official verdict. the chant came - across that police were in the crowd and we were filming them and the abuse started after that, kill the police, shame on you, arrest your own. and to me personally that i should be raped and murdered. more than one person said that to me. the woman on the left says she went to the vigil to pay tribute to sarah
everard and ended up handcuffed in the back of a police van and she describes the report as disheartening.- describes the report as disheartening. describes the report as disheartenina. ~ ., , describes the report as disheartenina. ~ . , ., disheartening. when i was in the van i had that feeling _ disheartening. when i was in the van i had that feeling of _ disheartening. when i was in the van i had that feeling of frustration - disheartening. when i was in the van i had that feeling of frustration of. i had that feeling of frustration of here i_ i had that feeling of frustration of here i go— i had that feeling of frustration of here i go again being silenced. this does _ here i go again being silenced. this does not _ here i go again being silenced. this does not matter. when the report came _ does not matter. when the report came out — does not matter. when the report came out it — does not matter. when the report came out it wasjust does not matter. when the report came out it was just that same feeling — came out it was just that same feeling again of being silenced and extremely painful. sifter feeling again of being silenced and extremely painful.— extremely painful. after reviewing foota . e extremely painful. after reviewing footage from _ extremely painful. after reviewing footage from body _ extremely painful. after reviewing footage from body worn _ extremely painful. after reviewing footage from body worn cameras | extremely painful. after reviewing i footage from body worn cameras and interviewing key people the police inspectorate found that officers did their best to peacefully disperse their best to peacefully disperse the crowd. but they remained calm and professional when subjected to abuse and that they did not act in a heavy—handed manner. jade chambers said she was vocal that night and she was arrested and handcuffed. today she said she could see the challenges that the police faced. i agreed that we should have laid flowers and paid our respects respectfully and silently but i do
not agree with how it ended up on the part i played in it. it should not have been that way. [30 the part i played in it. it should not have been that way. do you recret not have been that way. do you regret your _ not have been that way. do you regret your behaviour _ not have been that way. do you regret your behaviour that - not have been that way. do you i regret your behaviour that night? i do. in the febrile atmosphere that followed the clapham vigil some politicians called for the met commissioner dame cressida dick to go. the report condemns what it calls this uninformed commentary. this was different it says two interventions by the home secretary who ordered the investigation. it is im ortant who ordered the investigation. it 3 important that people do notjust prejudge the actions of the police by footage that was put out and aired on broadcasts without knowing the full facts. the aired on broadcasts without knowing the full facto— the full facts. the report found mistakes including _ the full facts. the report found mistakes including poor - the full facts. the report found mistakes including poor police | mistakes including poor police communication. on the issue of public confidence some women who were at the vigil say they have lost faith in the largest police force in the country after what they saw and experienced on clapham common.
june kelly, bbc news. our home editor mark easton is here. the watchdog says police acted appropriately — but recognise it was a public relations disaster. whatever the report says about the police response the inspector said the reputation of policing in london took a hit on clapham common that might and that powerful image of a young woman under arrest of course was quickly spread around the world on social media. but the inspectors say that to protest at twitter is a futile as to complain about the weather. suggesting that a more conciliatory response to criticism might have served the force better. but they do also note what they call the chorus of what they say is unwarranted and uninformed condemnation of the police from people in positions of some responsibility, political commentary, jumping to conclusions. the police were wrong says the report in the reading of the law.
some process can take place legally and even in areas under tier 4 lockdown. the force could have managed a safe and respectfuljob but they did not do that because of confusion over the law. and once again the finger is being pointed at the politicians. the report says it is incumbent on the legislature, parliament, to provide a set of rules that is readily capable of being accurately interpreted and applied. if the police are largely vindicated in this report the politicians i most certainly not. thank you. more thank you. than half of the uk population now have antibodies for coronavirus — according to official statistics. some will have antibodies after contracting the virus — but most have got them after being vaccinated. antibodies are proteins in the blood which recognise specific infections and fight them off. and antibody levels are even higher among the oldest who are most at risk — according to tests conducted by the office for national statistics. here's our health correspondent,
sophie hutchinson. lockdown is easing, and with it has come the sun, a chance to socialise when record numbers of us now have antibodies against the coronavirus — the immune system's way of fighting off an infection. the number of people testing positive for coronavirus antibodies has risen steeply. injanuary, it was estimated one in seven people had them after recovering from the virus. that rose to one in four people in february, showing for the first time the impact of the vaccine roll—out. and this month, it went up to one in two people, reflecting the large number of those who've now been vaccinated. the rest of the uk now has similar levels of positive antibodies, although they are a little lower in scotland. it's amazingly good news. compared to where we were, you know, at christmas, to think we'd be here by now is really good. and we know that it will make a big difference, it already is making
a big difference in hospitalisations and deaths, because it's especially skewed towards the more vulnerable people. but there is still half the population who don't have antibodies, and particularly children who obviously aren't eligible for the vaccine yet. antibody levels among some of the most vulnerable, those aged 65 and over, are even higher. the latest data shows that the vast majority, 90%, have some form of protection. but in the oldest age groups, there has been a slight decline, possibly due to people waiting for their booster dose. scientists say it's essential antibody data is monitored to keep track ofjust how safe we are. we know that 50% of people get coronavirus and don't have a single symptom, and other people sadly have it so badly that they end up in hospital and die. so, you have this huge variation, naturally, and so it's only to be expected that we will also see variation in people's response to vaccination. and today, the fundamental question about where this virus originated
seems no closer to being answered. having said it was extremely unlikely to have been a leak from this chinese lab in wuhan, the world health organization has now said all options remain on the table. it's demanding more information and says no stone will be left unturned in the search for the source of this devastating virus. sophie hutchinson, bbc news. germany has announced it is restricting the oxford—astrazeneca vaccine to people over the age of 60. the decision comes after more than 30 cases of people — most of them younger women — who developed a rare blood clot in brain after receiving the jab. around 2.7 million people have had the astrazeneca jab in germany. jenny hill is in berlin. tell us more about their concerns. germany has concerns focusing around
what are now 31 cases, people who four to 16 days after receiving the astrazeneca dad developed a rare blood clot in the brain. we've had five such cases in the uk and here in germany and people have died and the vast majority of those affected were either younger or middle—aged women. we don't know if that a significant commitment simply be that younger women are disproportionately represented in the priority groups who have been given the astrazeneca vaccine here. angela merkel announced the decision to night and said this is about trust, she did not want she said to sweep these very rare though serious cases under the carpet. nevertheless this presents the german chancellor with a problem. the chairman vaccine roll—out is slow, just 11% of the population have received a first dose and she herself acknowledged that this will further erode public confidence in the astrazeneca vaccine. that is a concern likely shared by other governments
including of course the british government for tonight and said what the world health organisation say that this vaccine is safe. the european medicines agency is worth adding are aware of the german cases and others around the world and are investigating them but even so they insist the very low risks of taking this vaccine are far outweighed by the benefits. let's take a look at the latest government figures. there were 4,040 new coronavirus infections recorded in the latest 24—hour period — on average 5,066 new cases were reported per day in the last week. 11,153 people are in hospital with coronavirus. 56 deaths were reported in the latest 2a hour period — that's people who died within 28 days of a positive covid—19 test. on average in the past week — 55 deaths were announced every day. the total number is now 126,670. as for vaccinations over 236,000 people have had theirfirstjab
in the latest 24—hour period, bringing the total to more than 30.6—million. 3.8—million people have now had both doses. with coronavirus restrictions starting to relax around the uk, england's chief medical officer has warned there's a "high likelihood" case numbers will rise. so what are the risks of transmission, and what can we do to reduce them? here's our science editor david shukman. cases are falling, but the virus is still around, and although the vaccines are saving lives, they can't guarantee protection. so, what are the risks? well, for people out enjoying the sun today, infection is really unlikely. that's why activities outdoors were the first to be allowed as the lockdown is relaxed. the research tells us that when you're out in the open, the risks are very low. that's because if someone is infected, the virus that they breathe out should be very quickly dispersed in the fresh air.
even so, the advice is to remain cautious. that's because even outdoors, if you're very close together and talking face—to—face for a long time, studies show the virus can spread. but as this animation shows, the risks are greatest indoors, with the virus accumulating if there is no fresh air, so good ventilation and social distancing really matter when places like bars and restaurants reopen. are they spacing people apart effectively? are they considering the ventilation? have they got doors and windows open, or is it obvious that there is some other form of ventilation in there? help keep the virus levels down and let's take this next step safely. stay outside when you are with people — not in your household bubble. the government keeps emphasising the need to keep hands clean to reduce the chances of infection, but it's also now highlighting how the virus can spread through the air, especially indoors, and howjust opening windows can
make all the difference. and this matters because, although the vaccination programme is doing a greatjob protecting the most vulnerable, the virus is mainly spread by under 50s, and most of them have yet to have the jab. that's why scientists are still urging caution. david shukman, bbc news. thousands of people are fleeing into thailand from myanmar following air strikes by the military regime. the attacks are the latest escalation — in the increasingly violent crackdown — against opponents of last month's coup. most of those making the crossing are from an ethnic group called the karen who account for around 7% of the population. the people live predominately along the border — from where our south east asia correspondentjonathan head now reports. taking a wearily familiar route that their parents and grandparents took many times before them. ethnic karen villagers flee burmese bombing
raids to seek shelter across the salween river in thailand. translation: starting on saturday, the burmese military aircraft - were flying overhead. they went round twice, then the shooting started. very loud. lots of guns shooting. after arriving earlier on the thai side of the border, kai, not her real name, received images and videos of the journey made by her family, following her to thailand to escape the bombing. translation: the burmese army is living all around us. _ we don't want this anymore. the soldiers live close by and give us trouble all the time. those wounded in the air raid were picked up by thai soldiers and taken to hospital here for treatment. i can still hear the
airstrike, said this man. i keep hearing it. and i can't sleep. but the thai authorities are being less hospitable to the rest of the refugees. they were forced to march back across the river. they included kai's family. the thais are trying to stop a trickle from becoming a flood. the number of armed men we are seeing here tells you that this is now a very tense border with myanmar. and the people who have been coming in here, many of them injured, of course for years have known something that young activists in the cities of myanmar are now learning at first hand. that the myanmar military, farfrom defending people, wages war against them with pitiless savagery, crushing them as enemies. in what is now the world's longest civil war, thousands of karen civilians have been displaced, beaten, raped and murdered by burmese soldiers.
in thailand, they are bracing themselves for a much larger wave of refugees. they have seen it before here from the war—torn karen areas of myanmar. this time, though, the refugees may come from all parts of the country. jonathan head, bbc news, on the thai—burmese border. with just over five weeks to go until the scottish parliament election, scotland's political leaders have faced each other in the first tv debate of the holyrood campaign where they clashed over the independence question and how best to recover from the coronavirus pandemic. our scotland correspondent lorna gordon was watching. the first televised debate of this election campaign, all five leaders socially distance, the audience remote. how to build back after covid the first question of the night. covid the first question of the ni . ht. ., , ., covid the first question of the niuht. ., , ., ., , .,
night. covid is not over yet and we need an experienced _ night. covid is not over yet and we need an experienced hand - night. covid is not over yet and we need an experienced hand at - night. covid is not over yet and we need an experienced hand at the l need an experienced hand at the wheel. me need an experienced hand at the wheel. ~ .., �* need an experienced hand at the wheel. ~ �* ., ., , ., wheel. we can't have a recovery and a referendum _ wheel. we can't have a recovery and a referendum which _ wheel. we can't have a recovery and a referendum which is _ wheel. we can't have a recovery and a referendum which is the _ wheel. we can't have a recovery and a referendum which is the choice - wheel. we can't have a recovery and a referendum which is the choice wej a referendum which is the choice we are facing _ a referendum which is the choice we are facing tonight.— are facing tonight. again and again, an uments are facing tonight. again and again, arguments over _ are facing tonight. again and again, arguments over policy _ are facing tonight. again and again, arguments over policy led _ are facing tonight. again and again, arguments over policy led back- are facing tonight. again and again, arguments over policy led back to i arguments over policy led back to the constitution. you arguments over policy led back to the constitution.— the constitution. you had an opportunity _ the constitution. you had an opportunity to _ the constitution. you had an opportunity to take - the constitution. you had an opportunity to take control. the constitution. you had an | opportunity to take control of social — opportunity to take control of social security _ opportunity to take control of social security powers - opportunity to take control of social security powers but. opportunity to take control of| social security powers but you opportunity to take control of- social security powers but you have handed _ social security powers but you have handed it _ social security powers but you have handed it back— social security powers but you have handed it back to _ social security powers but you have handed it back to westminster. - social security powers but you havel handed it back to westminster. you delayed _ handed it back to westminster. you delayed the — handed it back to westminster. you delayed the implementation - handed it back to westminster. you delayed the implementation of- handed it back to westminster. you delayed the implementation of this| delayed the implementation of this by years— delayed the implementation of this by years but— delayed the implementation of this by years but you _ delayed the implementation of this by years but you could _ delayed the implementation of this by years but you could have - delayed the implementation of this by years but you could have dealt l by years but you could have dealt with it _ by years but you could have dealt with it earlier. _ by years but you could have dealt with it earlier.— by years but you could have dealt with it earlier. when we are out of this crisis. — with it earlier. when we are out of this crisis, thinking _ with it earlier. when we are out of this crisis, thinking about - with it earlier. when we are out of this crisis, thinking about these i this crisis, thinking about these things, who is best to take the decisions about the future of scotland is not a distraction from our recovery but essential to making sure that the recovery is the one we want. ., , ,., ., want. the scottish government and the snp are — want. the scottish government and the snp are focused _ want. the scottish government and the snp are focused on _ want. the scottish government and the snp are focused on another- the snp are focused on another independence referendum which takes away resources and attention from civil servants and politicians, to their— civil servants and politicians, to their party— civil servants and politicians, to their party priority but not the public— their party priority but not the public priority, so when you want the referendum to be held? the first half of this parliament. _ the referendum to be held? the first half of this parliament. assuming . half of this parliament. assuming the crisis has passed. this
half of this parliament. assuming the crisis has passed.— the crisis has passed. this crisis and the impact _ the crisis has passed. this crisis and the impact of _ the crisis has passed. this crisis and the impact of the _ the crisis has passed. this crisis and the impact of the pandemic| the crisis has passed. this crisis i and the impact of the pandemic on the nhs loomed large. this and the impact of the pandemic on the nhs loomed large.— and the impact of the pandemic on the nhs loomed large. this is what should be getting _ the nhs loomed large. this is what should be getting us _ the nhs loomed large. this is what should be getting us exercised - should be getting us exercised today, — should be getting us exercised today, this is what we should be obsessing — today, this is what we should be obsessing about, not arguments about a referendum between douglas and nicola _ a referendum between douglas and nicola and everyone else, this is what _ nicola and everyone else, this is what matters to people across our country _ what matters to people across our count . ., ., ., country. the environment, another toic country. the environment, another topic people _ country. the environment, another topic people were _ country. the environment, another topic people were keen _ country. the environment, another topic people were keen to - country. the environment, another topic people were keen to see - topic people were keen to see debated. . ., topic people were keen to see debated. . . . , , ., , topic people were keen to see debated. . . . , , ., debated. the climate crisis has got to be our number— debated. the climate crisis has got to be our number one _ debated. the climate crisis has got to be our number one priority - debated. the climate crisis has got to be our number one priority and. debated. the climate crisis has got. to be our number one priority and at the scottish greens are the only ones to have a solution. the situation is so serious, we can't just dabble at the corners and make half—hearted attempts, we need to do everything all at once now. ironically it was a question about the tone of the debate that sparked one of the angriest exchanges. essen; one of the angriest exchanges. every sinale one of the angriest exchanges. every single question _ one of the angriest exchanges. every single question from _ one of the angriest exchanges. every single question from the _ one of the angriest exchanges. every single question from the audience today— single question from the audience today has— single question from the audience today has gone back to education, the economy, the health service, it all goes _ the economy, the health service, it all goes back to the distraction of all goes back to the distraction of a referendum, so the audience get it, a referendum, so the audience get it. but— a referendum, so the audience get it, but why— a referendum, so the audience get it, but why don't you?— it, but why don't you? nicola sturgeon- —
it, but why don't you? nicola sturgeon- lt _ it, but why don't you? nicola sturgeon. it is _ it, but why don't you? nicola sturgeon. it is an _ it, but why don't you? nicola sturgeon. it is an issue - it, but why don't you? nicola sturgeon. it is an issue we i it, but why don't you? nicola l sturgeon. it is an issue we are talkin: sturgeon. it is an issue we are talking about, _ sturgeon. it is an issue we are talking about, prejudice - sturgeon. it is an issue we are talking about, prejudice in - sturgeon. it is an issue we are talking about, prejudice in our| talking about, prejudice in our society. you know i don't support independence and a referendum but you need to grow up. ila independence and a referendum but you need to grow up. no manifestos have et you need to grow up. no manifestos have yet been _ you need to grow up. no manifestos have yet been published, _ you need to grow up. no manifestos have yet been published, and - you need to grow up. no manifestos have yet been published, and the i have yet been published, and the election is still weeks away, but tonight early indications of the battleground ahead. lorna gordon, bbc news. if you want to hear more of what was said in tonight's bbc leaders debate you can watch the full programme on the bbc iplayer. for the first time in years — libya has a single unified government. it follows last year's ceasefire — ending the civil war when forces in eastern libya tried to unseat the internationally recognised government. the end of fighting means the horrors of those years are now being exposed. our middle east correspondent, quentin sommerville reports from the town of tarhuna. some viewers may find the images in his report disturbing. in tarhunah, they are unburying the dead.
here, libya's ceasefire is revealing the horror of its civil war. some of the bodies were dumped here only last year. many bound, blindfolded, and tortured. in these graves they have found men, women and children. 140 bodies and counting. a tally of the war�*s brutality carved in the desert sand. this is a town of ghosts where the dead are buried twice. today it's ismail�*s turn. this number might match his body to his family's dna. it's one of 13 burials today. abdul has lost everything. ismail was his brother, the fourth member of his family he has brought to this cemetery.
translation: they took my family from their homes. i they were just civilian. in october 2020, al—kani militia came in cars that belonged to the state. they took them away from their homes and killed them. and others are still searching for relatives who fell foul of the local militia. translation: if you have money, you die. you get into discussion with me, you die. you don't support me, you die. you die for nothing. this is what happens when a state collapses. when militia men and warlords hold a gun to a country's head and a knife to its throat. libya, for the first time in years, has a unified government, but the question here is, will the gunmen who committed
atrocities across this country still rule here? the seven al—kani brothers, that's mohsen on the right, terrorised tarhunah. they played both sides in the civil war. they were the law here. they picked the wrong side and were run out of town. libya's had a vicious ten years. the country was split in two and extremists thrived. rapid gunfire. finally, a ceasefire was called last october. that has allowed a respite of sorts, for funerals old and new.
it's at least given the town time to recover its dead. but elsewhere in libya, the killings haven't stopped. despite a ceasefire, the men with guns haven't relinquished power and are still adding to the country's body count. quentin sommerville, bbc news, tarhuna, libya. northern ireland's first minister has called for the police chief to resign following a decision by the public prosecution service not to prosecute those who attended the funeral of former ira leader bobby storey lastjune. it has been one of the most controversial events of the coronavirus pandemic in northern ireland. the senior republican's funeral saw crowds of more than 2,000 people in the streets at a time when strict rules limited public gatherings. labour is demanding what it's calling a "full, transparent and thorough investigation" into the former prime minister david cameron's dealings with the businessman lex greensill, and his financial services company, greensill capital, which collapsed earlier this month. the business secretary kwasi kwarteng defended mr cameron today, saying he did not think he had done "anything wrong."
all three heads of the armed forces in brazil have resigned together in protest at what they see as an attempt by president bolsonaro to exert undue control over the military. it comes amid a growing political crisis in brazil after mr bolsonaro was forced to reshuffle his cabinet after his foreign minister and his defence minister stepped down in quick succession. the real impact of lockdown and the pandemic on our mental health is onlyjust starting to emerge — according to experts. the royal college of psychiatrists says that social isolation, loneliness, stress, anxiety and bereavement are all factors that have led to an increase in workload for mental health services in the last year. it's just one of a series of warnings about the impact of the pandemic and the long term consequences for the nhs. our health editor hugh pym reports from portsmouth. good boy. charlotte is enjoying the final weeks of her maternity leave
with her ten—month—old son ethan, but life in lockdown has been difficult. she's been in and out of hospital. i got told by the doctor the worst could have happened, so he would've had a seizure if we'd left it two more hours and wouldn't have made it. that's kind of what started everything. so i did get quite low. and back at home, she was anxious and stressed, but didn't have support to turn to. you weren't able to see families face to face, and ordinarily, i've known people'd have their mums to stay or their parents to stay and help. it was a struggle. she says she was helped a lot by regular contact with leanne, who's a health visitor, but there are fears that many parents have missed out. there is a huge cohort of families who have not had the support from their families. i think the coming months and potentially the coming years will be able to show us the true extent of the impact of covid on our families.
those feeling trapped at home have needed more support, and hannah is a community mental health nurse who goes out to visit them. a lot of it is about social. isolation, and we've been that contact for them. here she visits sam, who lives on her own and says lockdown has added to her existing mental health challenges. i was spending hours in bed before. i was like a recluse. ijust hibernated. i didn't... there was no point in speaking to my friends. it felt like there was no point in speaking to my friends because i couldn't see them anyway. ijust got deeper into depression. she says hannah's care has been a lifeline. before i moved here, i didn't get out of bed. i think you've helped me find things to do indoors, find things to keep me busy,
motivated me to get out of the house. helping people on the road to recovery, patience is another member of the community team. she goes out to see older people who've been on their own and struggling. buzzer. linda, it's me, patience, the nurse. how are you? — yeah, fine, thank you. 0h, can i come in? yeah, of course you can. oh, good. linda has physical health problems, but lockdown has affected her recovery and her mental health deteriorated. when you're indoors all the time, one day rolls into another. - i had a bit of a real. bad day on saturday. what happened? ijust woke up feeling i didn't want to get out of bed, i i did get out there, _ but i didn't want to get out knowing what i've got to face, you know? patience says it was really tough for those who were advised to isolate. so, they were shielding in the house with nobody seeing them at all. that was really hard on them. they can't see their family except on telephone, and unfortunately, with most of our patients, telephone
is quite difficult. health officials had identified mental health is a key priority across all age groups, and covid—19 has accentuated the problems and throwing the challenges into even sharper focus. we think certainly some people will have delayed getting help, and therefore may be worse when they come to us than they would have been otherwise. we also know that things won't just bounce back and go back to normal straight away, and that there are problems stored at the moment. they're giving hope in difficult times, but they know their work has a long way to go, with the toll on mental health of the last year becoming clearer by the day. hugh pym, bbc news, portsmouth. football now and wales have won a crucial game in their world cup qualifying campaign against the czech republic in cardiff. our sports correspondent, andy swiss was watching. there might have been
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