this is bbc news. i'm lukwesa burak. the headlines at seven. labourjoins calls from doctors�* leaders and health unions for the government to reimpose some coronavirus restrictions in england — warning that the vaccine rollout is losing traction. we need to do more to get on top of this virus, protect our national health service and stop more stringent measures of being having to be introduced further down the line. the chancellor promises a budget that invests in �*infrastructure, innovation and skills�* as the economy recovers from the pandemic. strong investment in public services, driving economic growth by investing in infrastructure, innovation and skills, giving businesses confidence and then supporting working families. eight people have been arrested in brentwood, in essex,
after the deaths of two teenage boys in the early hours of this morning. britain's biggest supermarket chain apologises after it's computer systems were hacked, affecting millions of online shoppers. and a 5—0 win at old trafford for liverpool as mo salah scores a hat—trick in their biggest ever away win at manchester united. labour has urged the government to introduce its �*plan b�* for tackling covid in england — increasing pressure on ministers following similar pleas by doctors�* leaders and health unions. the shadow chancellor, rachel reeves, warned the vaccination programme
was "stalling" — and encouraged downing street to follow the advice of scientists calling for more mask wearing in public places and working from home. but further measures have been ruled out for now by the chancellor, rishi sunak — who said the data did not suggest �*plan b�* was needed "immediately". here�*s our health correspondent, jim reed. this, say the government, is our best line of defence against covid this winter. you�*re all boosted. i'm all boosted up. on the wirral this weekend, they�*re giving third booster jabs to the over—50s and other vulnerable groups. although the weather was always good to be challenging for a combination
of different factors the booster roll out should give us the protection we need and there is a fallback, there is a plan b if we needed. , ., , ., , needed. the number of people in hos - ital needed. the number of people in hospital with _ needed. the number of people in hospital with covid _ needed. the number of people in hospital with covid in _ needed. the number of people in hospital with covid in england - needed. the number of people in | hospital with covid in england has been rising over the last fortnight. but it�*s no higher now that it was backin but it�*s no higher now that it was back in mid—september and it�*s well below the level seen at the start of the year. but the nhs is also facing other pressures as the weather gets colder. in september to 75% of the people going into nand and england were seen within four hours. at the lowest figure on record and hospitals in scotland, wales and northern ireland are facing very similar pressure. some emergency doctors on the front line are warning they are already struggling to cope. 50 warning they are already struggling to co e. warning they are already struggling to coe. ., ., , to cope. so when i go and we 'ust had this enormously i to cope. so when i go and we 'ust had this enormously long i to cope. so when i go and we just had this enormously long queue l to cope. so when i go and we just| had this enormously long queue of people waiting to go in. the busy times of the day you find that you got ambulances outside the department who can off—load because you�*re emergency is full and your
hospital is full. you do feel slightly overwhelmed and helpless. scotland, wales and northern ireland added stricter covid rules then england for some time. the government says it�*s focus is currently on rolling out vaccines to teenagers along with those booster doses to the over �*50s was up one government adviser said other measures would be needed. we government adviser said other measures would be needed. we do need to have peeple — measures would be needed. we do need to have people using _ measures would be needed. we do need to have people using lateral— measures would be needed. we do need to have people using lateral flow - to have people using lateral flow tests. _ to have people using lateral flow tests, avoiding contact with large numbers— tests, avoiding contact with large numbers of people in enclosed spaces. — numbers of people in enclosed spaces, using mask, all of those things— spaces, using mask, all of those things now— spaces, using mask, all of those things now need to happen if were going _ things now need to happen if were going to _ things now need to happen if were going to stop this rise and get things— going to stop this rise and get things under control soon enough to stop a _ things under control soon enough to stop a real_ things under control soon enough to stop a real meltdown in the middle of the _ stop a real meltdown in the middle of the winter.— of the winter. that is the concern that covid — of the winter. that is the concern that covid flu _ of the winter. that is the concern that covid flu and _ of the winter. that is the concern that covid flu and other - of the winter. that is the concern | that covid flu and other pressures make the situation unsustainable for the nhs this winter. they government says it is keeping a close eye on the situation but for the moment the data does notjustify changing the rules. asjim mentioned hospital pressures
are being felt around the uk. last month, just 60% of people going into a and e in northern ireland were seen within 4 hours — a significantly lower propotion than elswhere in the uk. the british medical association in northern ireland says not enough people have been vaccinated. from belfast, mark simpson reports. the health services facing another winter with the pandemic. and it seems already is proving difficult. our hospitals are really struggling to cope and at this time of the year to cope and at this time of the year to be running at a in our hospitals across northern ireland isjust unheard of. those of the sort of things you would see in late december, earlyjanuary. we are nowhere near that. that means we
have more patients in bed. absolutely. at 7% extra people who have no bed. so where are they? they are basically unfortunately in the corridors in a very busy in a&e departments. corridors in a very busy in a&e departments-_ corridors in a very busy in a&e departments. corridors in a very busy in a&e de artments. , ., ., departments. some believe that covid restrictions and _ departments. some believe that covid restrictions and northern _ departments. some believe that covid restrictions and northern ireland - restrictions and northern ireland are being relaxed too soon. we have the potential— are being relaxed too soon. we have the potential on _ are being relaxed too soon. we have the potential on halloween - are being relaxed too soon. we have the potential on halloween night - are being relaxed too soon. we have the potential on halloween night for| the potential on halloween night for a super— the potential on halloween night for a super spreader event for young people _ a super spreader event for young people who have not been vaccinated yet. people who have not been vaccinated yet that _ people who have not been vaccinated yet. that will only add pressures to our health— yet. that will only add pressures to our health system. if we can invest in out _ our health system. if we can invest in out they— our health system. if we can invest in out they were have to help help. the rules _ in out they were have to help help. the rules around covert are being kept under constant review as ministers way up the medical as well as the economic pressures. in the past three days the department of health has reported that two the deaths of 22 people who�*d recently tested positive for the virus. as winter begins the pandemic remains and there is still no end in sight. let�*s talk to paul turner, he�*s a paramedic and gmb union deputy branch secretary
for the northwest ambulance service. thank you forjoining us here on bbc news. can you describe the situation as your are not experienced it for us please?— as your are not experienced it for us lease? , .,, ~ �*, us please? the problem. i think it's fair to say it's _ us please? the problem. i think it's fair to say it's probably _ us please? the problem. i think it's fair to say it's probably one - us please? the problem. i think it's fair to say it's probably one of - us please? the problem. i think it's fair to say it's probably one of the l fair to say it�*s probably one of the worst winters we�*ve ever experienced. with the amount of calls coming in and the lack of resources. we�*ve got across the country different ambulance services reporting different things. we tend to work 7— seven to give you an idea of what sort of finish times we do. in 1945 to one particular we have 360 emergency calls outstanding. because of those delays, those ambulances still wait at hospitals because they can�*t clear. that means the day crew of the night crew can�*t take over. in this case the night crew, those brought back empty waiting for the night crew to jump on but that is 360 calls outstanding
in one particular ambulance services. 0n the other end 165 calls outstanding at eight o�*clock in the morning. that�*s significant amount of calls, the crews are out there we are getting battered from pillar to post or nothing changes and i can�*t see anything changing in the future. just to go back a little bit, the reason that you are having this backlog is what exactly? not enough people, not enough resources? there�*s not enough resources. the easiest way to describe it is, the government are underfunding the nhs although they�*re telling everyone and the media is very good getting it out there that is people in the nhs for extra money. the that money is not recovered and therefore we can�*t redeploy people into those gaps. if the government added to most that i give you what do enact the nhs £100 was up experience a lot of that goes to private providers. because you cannot grow individual members. for instance if it�*s
100,000,000, what are the ambulance in nhs service is going to do with back was that? to market to get 100,000,000 again in the future. therefore they don�*t employ the staff that has to go out to agencies. that�*s where the big issue is, this money needs to be recovered, they need to properly fund the nhs and stop telling lies. because that�*s all it is. we are not funding the nhs properly and we are at massively under resourced. it would take a particular ambulance service, if you asked them how many staff you�*ve got they would tell you they are maybe —1 or two. however if you went on to demand that 399 staff short. 0n—demand. you went on to demand that 399 staff short. 0n-demand._ short. on-demand. paul, what can --eole do short. on-demand. paul, what can peeple do to _ short. on-demand. paul, what can peeple do to help _ short. on-demand. paul, what can people do to help take _ short. on-demand. paul, what can people do to help take the - short. on-demand. paul, what can| people do to help take the pressure off yourselves, your colleagues, the nhs to get us through this winter in some sort of shape, what should the public be doing, what is your advice? mi; public be doing, what is your advice? y p, p public be doing, what is your advice? g . . ., , public be doing, what is your advice? y p, . . , ., advice? my advice early for the ambulance _ advice? my advice early for the ambulance services _ advice? my advice early for the ambulance services don't - advice? my advice early for the
ambulance services don't call. advice? my advice early for the l ambulance services don't call us advice? my advice early for the - ambulance services don't call us and ambulance services don�*t call us and anything other than life—threatening conditions that�*s readily available on most websites, the northwest suite that, they facebook it for that but it�*s notjust a simple as that but it�*s notjust a simple as that because what i would class is a life—threatening emergency the general public might not. because it�*s very difficult to understand what the what the differences. the problem we�*ve also got it you cannot get an appointment to see a gp. i personally try to get one, couldn�*t get anywhere near them. the advice they give you either call or go into ana. and that doesn�*t help. what we all need to be doing is just trying to hold back a bit before we are calling these emergency services. however, i can�*t say to anyone on this call, never calling mills because that would be wrong of me. but try and use us for life—threatening emergencies, heart attack, stroke, a cardiac arrest, things like that art life—threatening condition. as i say, readily available on all billing service websites. 0k. paul
turner, billing service websites. ok. paul turner, paramedic— billing service websites. 0k. paul turner, paramedic and _ billing service websites. 0k. paul turner, paramedic and union - billing service websites. 0k. paul. turner, paramedic and union branch secretary for the ambulance broke service with a thank you for your time. the government�*s latest coronavirus figures show, there were 39,962 new infections recorded in the latest 24—hour period,which means on average 46,920 new cases were reported per day in the last week. there were 8,238 people in hospital with covid, as of thursday 72 deaths were reported, that�*s of people who died within 28 days of a positive covid—19 test. on average in the past week, 124 deaths were announced every day. and we�*ll find out how this story — and many others — are covered in tomorrow�*s front pages at 10:30 and 11:30 this evening in the papers
our guestsjoining me tonight are political commentator, faiza shaheen and former conservative advisor, mo hussein. the chancellor, rushi sunak, says he�*ll deliver a budget on wednesday, that invests in �*infrastructure, innovation and skills,�* to grow the british economy, as it recovers from the covid pandemic. he told the bbc, there�*d be a boost for the nhs and schools, as well as money for services for children, policing and fighting crime. he acknowledged the rising cost of living, but says this is due to global factors, and he doesn�*t have a �*magic wand�* to make them disappear. here�*s our political correspondent, nick eardley. this is not a time for ideology and orthodoxy. rishi sunak has been chancellor at a far from normal time. the man who spent unprecedented sums during the covid crisis.
this week, though, he wants to set out his plans for after the pandemic. and although the treasury has promised to balance the books, there is a growing list of pledges to be delivered. one of the elements of building a stronger economy is having strong public services, and you will see that next week, whether it�*s the nhs, which we�*ve already taken steps to support significantly to recover from coronavirus, children, schools, skills, all of these things. policing and crime. you will see investment across the board in public services because that�*s what we were elected to deliver and that�*s what we are getting on and doing. the government says it wants higher productivity and higher wages, so there will be around £3 billion earmarked for skills. billions too for transport and health research. commitments this weekend have amounted to more than £20 billion, a sign the spending tap hasn�*t been turned off completely. yet in the treasury they are keen to get spending under control, and there are concerns about inflation, which could squeeze living standards and cost
the government a lot more when it comes to borrowing. the bulk of that increase is down to two things. one of those is the fact that as economies have reopened rather rapidly after coronavirus, that has put pressure on global supply chains. and then the other part of the increase is very much just down to energy prices. both of those factors are global factors. we are not alone in experiencing those problems. i don�*t have a magic wand that can make either of those things disappear. labour has warned of a cost of living crisis, higher prices for things like food and energy. when we pay our gas and electricity bills, 5% of that money goes automatically to the taxman. something very simple the government could do, it would be immediate, and it would be felt automatically on people's bills next month, and that is to cut that rate of vat from 5% to 0%. there will be no blank cheques in the budget as the treasury moves on from pandemic spending, but there are still big promises to be fulfilled
and they won�*t be cheap. the headlines on bbc news... labourjoins calls from doctors�* leaders and health unions for the government to reimpose some coronavirus restrictions in england — warning that the vaccine rollout is losing traction. the chancellor promises a budget that invests in �*infrastructure, innovation and skills�* as the economy recovers from the pandemic. eight people have been arrested in brentwood, in essex, after the deaths of 2 teenage boys in the early hours of this morning. we are going to stay with that story where police in essex say they�*re keeping an open mind. as to the motive behind the killing of two teenage boys
in brentwood. officers were called to an address in brentwood early this morning and found three people with injuries, two of whom later died. detectives investigating the deaths have arrested eight people on suspicion of murder. at a press conference this afternoon, essex police said they didn�*t believe there was any wider threat to the public. we responded to the incident in regency court brentwood at around 1:30 am this morning. officers were on scene within three minutes and found three people had been injured during a disturbance. sadly, despite the efforts of medics two teenage boys have now died. they�*re families being supported by our specialist a third victim was treated for injuries which are now confirmed as neither life—threatening or life—changing. detectives are working to establish how the boys died and a forensic postmortem examination will be carried out to determine the cause of death. we�*ve arrested eight men
on suspicion of murder. they all remain in custody at this time. this is a fast—moving investigation and we won�*t be speculating on the circumstances surrounding the incident. we remain open—minded as to what has occurred. what i can say is that investigations so far suggest that this is an isolated incident and there is no wider threat to the brentwood community. we would like to appeal to anyone who was in the crown street area of brentwood between 10pm last night and 5am this morning who witnessed any suspicious behaviour between that timeframe. the husband of nazanin zaghari ratcliffe, has started his second hunger strike, to try to secure her return to the uk from iran. she�*s been detained since 2016, initially accused of
breaching national security. last week, she lost an appeal against a second conviction, for spreading propaganda against the iranian regime. her husband richard, staged his first hunger strike 2 years ago, which helped lead to the return of their daughter gabriella, who�*d been travelling with her mother, in iran when she was arrested. i worry with the latest news we�*ve had from her case that she�*s going to be thrown back in prison any time soon. so i want to make an escalation that would get the attention of the british government. also in the end we need the british government to move. chart—topping musician ed sheeran says he has tested positive for covid—19 less than a week before the release of his new album. 0n on his instagram page the singer says he will continue to give into two interviews while he isolates. last week he performed in london
hosted by the duke and duchess of cambridge. tesco supermarket says problems with its website and app over the last 24 hours have been caused by an attempt to hack its system. shoppers have been unable to book deliveries or amend existing orders. although in the past few minutes it appears the app is now working again for some people. let�*s speak to chris hodgson, a tesco customer in stoke—on—trent. thank you forjoining us this evening. what happened to you? like a lot of evening. what happened to you? l age: a lot of people i evening. what happened to you? l «19 a lot of people i book evening. what happened to you? l «9 a lot of people i book my shop things early in the week, philip have a basket and then fill it in towards the end of the weekend for a weekend shop. and discovered on thursday night that it probably wasn�*t working and then on friday night it definitely wasn�*t working. it said there was an error with the app. it said there was an error with the 3pp- by it said there was an error with the app. by saturday night i couldn�*t make any amendments to my order or
cancel it. so that was why the app over on the website i tried calling customer service and unfortunately they weren�*t answering the telephone. they cut off the call after 15 minutes. and then i went to collect my shopping this morning the order that i made was fulfilled but it was only have a shot because i haven�*t had a chance to finish it and the draught when i collected it were actually aware of it being an issue until they looked and discovered it was going to be a very quiet few hours. 50 discovered it was going to be a very quiet few hours.— quiet few hours. so what have they said about helping _ quiet few hours. so what have they said about helping you _ quiet few hours. so what have they said about helping you out, - quiet few hours. so what have they said about helping you out, if- said about helping you out, if you�*ve only got half an order, what if they set about sorting that out for you? if they set about sorting that out for ou? , :, �* ., , for you? they haven't said anything. i've tried for you? they haven't said anything. we tried to — for you? they haven't said anything. i've tried to contact _ for you? they haven't said anything. i've tried to contact them _ for you? they haven't said anything. i've tried to contact them and - for you? they haven't said anything. i've tried to contact them and the i i�*ve tried to contact them and the staff who are on site were extremely apologetic and said the only items it could reject worthy substitutes. so the staff were as helpless as they could be at the store. but i�*ve heard nothing from tesco itself. haw heard nothing from tesco itself. how confident are —
heard nothing from tesco itself. how confident are you _ heard nothing from tesco itself. how confident are you about continuing to shop with tesco online within the next few days, are you happy to do that? �* , :, :_ , next few days, are you happy to do that? , that? there's always problems with technology- — that? there's always problems with technology- itut _ that? there's always problems with technology. but i _ that? there's always problems with technology. but i think— that? there's always problems with technology. but i think it's - that? there's always problems with technology. but i think it'sjust - technology. but i think it�*s just annoying because you plan your weekend around it and i think we come to rely on online shopping and then had to allow and repeat the shopping this afternoon. i think yes, it�*s a fault that has been very annoying but it�*s the lack of contact from customer services that is been the most difficult. 0k. thank you _ is been the most difficult. 0k. thank you very _ is been the most difficult. 0k. thank you very much - is been the most difficult. 0k. thank you very much for sharing your story with us here at bbc news. have a lovely evening. let�*s speak to technology journalist, will guyatt. not the first time they�*ve been hit with a hack tell us about this one? we don�*t know about this one that�*s always a challenge like this because i don�*t think tesco is been very
good at communicating this to people. they talked about they don�*t believe peoples data has been compromised, that�*s actually quite different than saying data has not been compromised. given that 6.6 million people use this app there is a lot of people like chris right now all over the uk who are concerned. they haven�*t been able to get any information from customer services and this is a sign of the times when and this is a sign of the times when a platform or a service so well used goes down, the automatic concern goes down, the automatic concern goes to my account details, is my online information safe? we sometimes seldom hear what caused these outages for the medic actually time for a to be some kind of universal language for wendy�*s incidents happen. companies delay telling people what the outcome was and people often get very concerned as to whether their customer information has been compromised. they were very quick to reassure customers that the data was say. but
when we talk about tesco is such as a supermarket, it�*s got its financial arm. a supermarket, it�*s got its financialarm. i�*m a supermarket, it�*s got its financial arm. i�*m sure they also have mobile phones. there is a lot of data being held there, would you be confident to hear tesco saying no, your data is all fine? [30 be confident to hear tesco saying no, your data is all fine?- no, your data is all fine? do you class i no, your data is all fine? do you class i don't _ no, your data is all fine? do you class i don't believe _ no, your data is all fine? do you class i don't believe there - no, your data is all fine? do you class i don't believe there was l no, your data is all fine? do you class i don't believe there was a i class i don�*t believe there was a problem with data, i don�*t believe any data was lost as a cast iron assurance that data hasn�*t been lost? i certainly don�*t. as somebody who works in technology, journalism and communications i think they need to be clear and, clearly in satan no date has been lost. there�*s a big concern here. tesco says got millions of customers, 6.6 million people use the app. they made £6,000,000,000 last year through online shopping alone. there�*s a lot of concern here. one of the theories floating around on the internet if this was some kind of attack on tesco there�*s been a number of large organisations in a food distribution that have been targeted by rant where attacks over the last six
months to a year. essentially locking up their systems and making them pay ransom in order to reopen them. that doesn�*t appear to have happened with tesco but it�*s clear that sites like tesco and other services that so many of us rely on was also tesco don�*t want the reputation of the damage of not working are going to be increasingly targeted by hackers and unscrupulous groups that do exactly this kind of stuff. there�*s money to be made in causing an massive disruption unfortunately. either take our date or stop the service that�*s the nightmare tesco or other large retailer would not want. thank you. let�*s return now to the chancellor�*s claim that wednesday�*s budget will invests in �*infrastructure, innovation and skills,�* to grow the british economy, as it recovers from the covid pandemic. he told the bbc, there�*d be a boost for the nhs and schools, as well as money for services for children, policing and fighting crime.
pauljohnson is from the institute for fiscal studies. thank you forjoining us on bbc news. does he have wriggle room with this budget? i5 news. does he have wriggle room with this budaet? , :, :, , , :, , this budget? is already set how is auoin to this budget? is already set how is going to spend — this budget? is already set how is going to spend of— this budget? is already set how is going to spend of the _ this budget? is already set how is going to spend of the next - this budget? is already set how is going to spend of the next few i this budget? is already set how is i going to spend of the next few years was a piece got quite a lot of money to spend on infrastructure and capital projects which could go towards his net zero and levelling up towards his net zero and levelling up ambitions. indeed his aim is to bring backs capital spending to its highest level. national income since the early 1980s always get a fair bet his face they are. on the other side, on the day today spending he�*s got less wiggle room. that�*s despite quite big increases in total over the next three years. if you look at his total increase, 3% a year, that�*s much closer to the sort of numbers gordon brown was talking about in the 2,000. but he spending
so much of that on the national health service, he hasn�*t actually gotten off a lot left for everything else come wednesday in terms of everyday people we are going to be keeping our eye on vat on energy bill, alcohol tax, capital gains, tax rates, student loan thresholds and minimum wage rise as well as pension. and minimum wage rise as well as ension. ~ :, , :, :, :, pension. who is going to lose out, or who is likely _ pension. who is going to lose out, or who is likely to _ pension. who is going to lose out, or who is likely to lose _ pension. who is going to lose out, or who is likely to lose out - pension. who is going to lose out, or who is likely to lose out on - or who is likely to lose out on wednesday? there�*s a lot of pressure on the chancellor, isn�*t there? i on the chancellor, isn't there? i don't think there will be any big don�*t think there will be any big losers. don�*t forget this year is already been the biggest sacrifice year since at least 1993. we�*ve had enormous tax rises announce this year, the national insurance site, the big corporation and income tax hikes announced back in march. it be you be quite surprising if there�*s any doubt doing nothing else is going to be a big tax ours you didn�*t mention the student loan issue, it is possible to the point of which student loans are supposed to be repaid comes down. it went up
just three or so years ago, we�*ve been at a sort of reverse policy and that would clearly make graduates somewhat worse off particularly as it will probably be applied to people who have already graduated. i don�*t think we get to see any increases in taxes or fuel or domestic energy. as ever, alcohol taxation could go either way. i wonder if we could take a step back and i wonder if you could paint a picture for us, you have the figures, this is your social area, what does the economy look like right now? it what does the economy look like riaht now? :, :, what does the economy look like right now?— right now? it looks quite unbalanced. _ right now? it looks quite unbalanced. obviously i right now? it looks quite - unbalanced. obviously we've all right now? it looks quite _ unbalanced. obviously we've all seen unbalanced. 0bviously we�*ve all seen the headlines about the shortage of drivers and care workers and people in other occupations and some areas is looking very, very tight. and there are big wage rises in price
increases in some areas. in other areas it�*s looking much less tight. there are still areas that are not fully recovered from the pandemic where wages and jobs are not increasing it so fast. we�*ve got a lot of imbalance was up i think overall we should be pretty relieved that following the deepest recession in history, essentially the economy is bouncing back much quicker i think that most people expected. unemployment is remarkably low considering what�*s happened over the last 18 months. the difficulty facing the chancellor is the economy is moving at different speeds. there are some bits that are red—hot and some bids which are still lagging a long way behind. that from pulling these take macro economic is a really hard position to be in. you very much. you�*re watching bbc news.
un climate change conference — cop26�* opens at the end of the month. here on the bbc news channel we will have plenty of special coverage. what do you want to know about climate change? we�*ll be getting some of your questions answered tomorrow morning at 11.30, when we�*ll be joined by two leading academics — kate crowley from the edinburgh climate change centre and michael grubb from ucl. send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org or get in touch on social media using the hashtag bbc your questions. now it�*s time for a look at the weather with stav danos. whether it cloudy whether you are dry and bright today was a very mild when temperatures in the mid teens for many of us. monday looks like one of sunshine and showers, will be quite windy but once again fairly mild but tickly for england and wales with up with low pressure pushing into towards the north of
the uk that can bring lots of showers this evening and overnight to northern and western parts of the of the country, the heavier one. if you�*re into eastern side much of the east will tend to stay dry with lengthy clear spells. another mild not to come for most of us double figures and places for england and wales. we start breezy, mild some sunshine around for monday morning. lots of showers from the word go across western areas, these will become a lot more widespread project lake, scotland, northern ireland, perhaps england and wales and developing across southern england as well. eastern parts will tend to stay driest for so a few showers will get in here and it�*s going to be a blustery day wherever you are in a very mild particularly across the south.