�* the �*the duchess victory. and laws after the duchess victory. and she is an incredible. the? laws after the duchess victory. and she is an incredible.— she is an incredible. they have u - held she is an incredible. they have upheld the _ she is an incredible. they have upheld the high _ she is an incredible. they have upheld the high court - she is an incredible. they have upheld the high court ruling i she is an incredible. they have - upheld the high court ruling against the mail_ upheld the high court ruling against the mail on sunday and meghan markle had a reasonable expectation of privacy — had a reasonable expectation of privacy over the letter she sent her father_ privacy over the letter she sent her father that — privacy over the letter she sent her father that was then shared by him and published in the newspaper and parts that— and published in the newspaper and parts that were published in the newspaper. i think we look at i think— newspaper. i think we look at i think there are people who thought that the _ think there are people who thought that the evidence and the statements that the evidence and the statements that we've _ that the evidence and the statements that we've heard them last couple of weeks _ that we've heard them last couple of weeks about meghan markle admitting that she _ weeks about meghan markle admitting that she forgot the people were reading — that she forgot the people were reading the book and but see this go to trial— reading the book and but see this go to trial and _ reading the book and but see this go to trial and this might flip that. it did _ to trial and this might flip that. it did not— to trial and this might flip that. it did not flip it and as you said
before, — it did not flip it and as you said before, those of a strong statement for the _ before, those of a strong statement for the duchess. incredibly strong and a _ for the duchess. incredibly strong and a statement issued by publishers of the _ and a statement issued by publishers of the daily— and a statement issued by publishers of the daily mail on sunday that they could look to go to the supreme court _ they could look to go to the supreme court with— they could look to go to the supreme court with this and again, we have to see _ court with this and again, we have to see and — court with this and again, we have to see and watch what happens to anything — to see and watch what happens to anything next. ﬁre to see and watch what happens to anything next-— anything next. are you concerned about the limits _ anything next. are you concerned about the limits on _ anything next. are you concerned about the limits on the _ anything next. are you concerned about the limits on the press - anything next. are you concerned about the limits on the press or. anything next. are you concerned | about the limits on the press or do you think this is a victory for people in the public eye want to protect their privacy to some degree, at least asking the press remain within the law? i degree, at least asking the press remain within the law?— degree, at least asking the press remain within the law? i happen to arree remain within the law? i happen to a . ree that remain within the law? i happen to agree that a _ remain within the law? i happen to agree that a letter, _ remain within the law? i happen to agree that a letter, which - remain within the law? i happen to agree that a letter, which is a - agree that a letter, which is a private corresponded between a daughter and herfather. there is a reasonable expectation of privacy there. maybe he will be challenged in the supreme court but i think a former secretary is saying that, it's up to the courts to be writing essentially what he considers to be
far—reaching privacy law. but essentially, the common rule is how the common law works and things are tested in the courts. if parliament chooses to change the boundaries of the lot and the boundaries of privacy, that is absolutely within its rights to do so. but they have found it both been preached here with the publication of this letter and at the publication should think more carefully about the way they treat the duchess of sussex and there's a lot of stuff she does wrong like all of us, but the systematic hatred that is unleashed against her there's absolutely nobody any good and perhaps this will give the newspapers a bit more pause before they have a go at her stop i do think that is likely, rachel? i stop i do think that is likely, rachel? ~ . . , ., rachel? i think we are at the stage where the number _ rachel? i think we are at the stage where the number of _ rachel? i think we are at the stage where the number of what - where the number of what happened today, _ where the number of what happened today, the _ where the number of what happened today, the questions and the things that the _
today, the questions and the things that the duchess of sussex did whether— that the duchess of sussex did whether i think people will stop writing — whether i think people will stop writing about her in the newspaper because _ writing about her in the newspaper because of— writing about her in the newspaper because of this, no, i think people will write _ because of this, no, i think people will write stories about her, but how the — will write stories about her, but how the stories are written, that's one of— how the stories are written, that's one of the — how the stories are written, that's one of the questions, what stories are written— one of the questions, what stories are written how they are written. thisjudgment, notjust how the duchess — thisjudgment, notjust how the duchess of sussex is reported on. i think— duchess of sussex is reported on. i think that _ duchess of sussex is reported on. i think that will all be convicted and taken _ think that will all be convicted and taken into— think that will all be convicted and taken into consideration stop i do know— taken into consideration stop i do know if— taken into consideration stop i do know if they're going appeal yet or or a dunrp — know if they're going appeal yet or ora dump tablet know if they're going appeal yet or or a dump tablet press in particular. that they owe her — or in the tablet press, it's been incredibly painful and difficult, this whole process? we incredibly painful and difficult, this whole process?— incredibly painful and difficult, this whole process? i've seen the statements _ this whole process? i've seen the statements that _ this whole process? i've seen the statements that you _ this whole process? i've seen the statements that you have - this whole process? i've seen the statements that you have seen i this whole process? i've seen the i statements that you have seen and i am statements that you have seen and i anr not _ statements that you have seen and i am not savvy to any more information outside _ am not savvy to any more information outside of— am not savvy to any more information outside of that.
that's it for the papers. this hour. polly and rachel will be back again at 11:30 goodbye for now. good evening, i'm tt and this is your sports news where we start in the premier league in what was a landmark night for cristiano ronaldo as manchester united beat arsenal 3—2 at old trafford. new interim manager ralf rangnick watched from the stands, before taking over for sunday's match against crystal palace. arsenal struck first with a bizarre goal that saw david de gea on the ground injured as emile smith rowe's shot went passed him. united equalised through bruno fernandes before ronaldo's 800th career goal put the hosts in front only to see that lead snuffed outjust a minute of so later. but the portuguese was on hand to score a third for the red devils
as they move 7th in the table. tottenham are up to 6th in the table after a comfortable 2—0 win at home to brentford. the opener was an own goal from sergi canos that came from a ricochetjust12 minutes in. and the second saw son heung min put a pass from sergio reguillon in the net from just six yards out to keep the unbeaten league record for antonio conte since he took charge of the north londoners. we had many chances now to implement and improve this. but, we must be satisfied for the performance and to get two points today was important for the confidence for our fans, for ourselves and to believe in what we are doing and what we're doing every day. celtic have cut the gap
on scottish premiership leaders rangers to four points after a 1—0 win at home to hearts. the only goal of the game came from kyogo in the first half, his 14th of the season, to also take ange postecoglou's team five points ahead of the edinburgh side having played a game less. wigan have announced they're going to rename their south stand after manager leam richardson after he helped save the 28 year old striker charlie wyke's life when he suffered a cardiac arrest in training last month. on social media the club's owner tweeted "in honor of leam and all that he has done for the club, players and fans, we will be renaming the southstand to the leam richardson stand." wyke left hospital after being fitted with a defibrillator. derby county boss wayne rooney has dismissed the speculation that the club could be liquidated unless revenue & customs cuts the rams outstanding tax bill. the championship club went into administration in september and efforts to find a buyer are ongoing. derby and its related companies owe revenue £29 million, with reports that if some of it isn't written off, the club
will go to the wall. we have seen in the newspapers in the last couple of days, that is news to me. i don't think it's even an option because his liquidation. so, it is love moving forward but i wanted to move quicker and understand, it takes more time than we all want. lewis hamilton says he's not comfortable racing in saudi arabia this weekend as a result of the country's human rights record. saudi arabia is hosting its inaugural race on a new street track in jeddah. the world champions says "it's not my choice to be here. the sport has taken a choice to be here.” he also confirmed he would again be wearing the helmet he wore at the last race in qatar, which is painted with the rainbow flag in support of lgbtq+ rights. the 36 year old says experience will help him deal with the title
run in with max verstappen. now to tennis where the atp have declined to follow the wta and remove tournaments in china from their calendar as the questions remain about pung shuai and her safety. pung disappeared from public view for three weeks last month after making an allegation of sexual assault against a top chinese state official. separately the international olympic committee today said it has spoken to the 35 year old for a second time amid continuing concerns for her welfare. british sprinters adam gemili and laveea neilson have been stripped of their lottery funding after choosing to stay in florida with their coach rayna rider — even though he's being investigated for sexual misconduct. uk athletics told their athletes to cut ties with the american a month ago when the accusations came to light but gemili, a european and commonwelth champion, and neilson have remained in florida so have been removed from the world class programme for the time being. fellow british sprinter daryl neita has left the group so retains her funding. mark cavendish has had an up and down week, two nights in hospital after a nasty
crash on the track in belgium, but he's now been given another one year contract the dekurnink-quick step team. they helped him come back from injury and illness to win four stages at this year's tour de france and equal eddy merckx' all—time record of 34. the 36—year—old's current contract was due to expire at the end of the month but team principal patrick lefevre says there's a �*done deal�* for cavendish to sign up for one more year. two more players have reached the uk snooker championship quarterfinals. jack lisowski beat iran's hossein vofaei. vofeai was the man who stunned the world number one mark selby in the last round, but lisowski always kept his nose in front in this one, going through 6 frames to four. lisowski will now play zhao xintong. luca brecel is the man in form, he whitewashed stephen maguire in the last round and the �*belgian bullet�* enjoyed a convincing win over anthony hamilton today, 6—1. he'll play anthony mcgill in the last 8. and that's all the sport for now.
hello there. it's been very cold today, but on the plus side, there's been a lot of wintry sunshine around. and that's all thanks to a ridge of high pressure. tomorrow, a different story. alot more cloud around, but with that, some slightly less cold or even milder air pushing in. now this ridge of high pressure is what's brought us a lot of the fine weather today. this frontal system already pushing into northern ireland and scotland will bring thicker cloud and outbreaks of rain, but there is a wedge of milder air trapped into it. and that'll be slowly working its way eastward through tonight. so, a wet start to the night across northern and western areas. eventually that rain will push southwards and eastwards, a bit of a clearance here with some blustery showers. we will continue to see some snow on it leading edge as it bumps into the cold air. as temperatures rise
across all areas by the end of night, then that sleety, snowiness will revert back to rain. and it will be a milder—feeling day tomorrow, particularly for england and wales. could start with double figures across the far south west. a little less cold, as well, too, for scotland, northern ireland. but there will be more cloud around, earlier rain clears from south east and leaves a legacy of cloud. probably the best of this sunshine in scotland, but here, blustery showers rattling their way into western areas and a new weather system pushing into the far south west will bring wetter weather to south west england and south wales. notice the temperatures in the south, 11, i2, 13 degrees, less cold further north, too. that rain pushes eastwards across southern britain for friday night. plenty of showers packed into northern and western areas through the night as well, and they will be turning increasingly wintry. that sets the scene for the weekend. it's going be turning colder again and we will see quite a few shows around, but there will be some sunshine too. this area of low pressure will be pushing to the north of the uk
and parking itself across the north sea. we are in a run of fairly brisk cold northwesterley winds saturday, that'll be pushing plenty of blustery showers to northern and western areas initially. and then as some weather fronts push southeastwards, that will enhance the showers so they could become a bit more widespread into the afternoon. some sunshine in between, but it's going to be a cold day. it's cold, frosty start for many on sunday. but there will be probably more sunshine around generally, certainly through the morning. a few coastal showers, most of these across north sea coasts. these showers may tend to work their way further inland through the day. but it's going to be another cold day.
welcome to newsday, reporting live from singapore, i'm karishma vaswani. the headlines. germany announces tough restrictions on the unvaccinated as it battles a fourth wave of covid and says jabs could become mandatory from february. south africa says the omicron variant is driving a sharp increase in covid infections there. officials say vaccinations are vital. the real problem here is not a lack of vaccine is the fact that younger people seem very reluctant to get a job. —jab. days before her successor is