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tv   The Papers  BBC News  January 12, 2022 11:30pm-12:01am GMT

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that he attended 3 drinks party in the garden of number 10 downing street during england's first lockdown. he's apologised but dismissed calls to resign, telling parliament it was a work—related event. prince andrew will face a civil trial — over allegations he sexually assaulted a 17 year old girl. ajudge in new york has ruled that virginia giuffre�*s lawsuit can proceed. the prince has consistently denied the allegations against him. the nato secretary general has said, significant differences remain with russia — after the first face to face talks between the two sides in two years. tensions remain high, over russia's troop build—up on the border with ukraine. novak djokovic has admitted breaking isolation rules while positive with covid. he also apologised for a mistake on his immigration form, regarding his previous travel.
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hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are miatta fahnbulleh, chief executive of the new economics foundation and anne ashworth, property and personal finance commentator. �*the i' leads on the story on all of the front pages — the calls from across the house of commons for borisjohnson to resign — after he admitted to attending a number 10 �*bring your own booze�* lockdown party last year. the metro says despite the prime minister issuing a �*heartfelt�* apology, and that he believed he was attending a work event, mps were only angered further — with labour leader sir keir starmer saying the public thought the prime minister was �*lying through his teeth�*. the ft called it the toughest day of borisjohnson�*s premiership, with tory mps and the scottish conservatives�* leader douglas ross admitting they would be submitting letters of no confidence in the prime minister,
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which could lead to a vote on his leadership. the mail says the prime minister tried to mobilise his cabinet for support after a difficult day in the commons — but recieved �*lukewarm�* support from his chancellor — who only issued a tweet saying borisjohnson was right to apologise. the telegraph reports that rishi sunak�*s failure to back the prime minister publicly leaves him in limbo — and the paper tips the chancellor to be a potential successor to thejob. the guardian says the findings of the inquiry into downing street gatherings — led by sue gray — could come as soon as the end of next week, according to cabinet source it has spoken to. the mirror labels the prime minister an �*utter disgrace�* and that the nation was in �*outrage�* over how he had handled what the paper calls �*partygate�*. as well as featuring the prime minister�*s future, the times also reports
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the other big story today, that prince andrew has failed in his efforts to stop a us sexual assault case against him — he now faces the prospect of giving evidence in a high profile trial. so, let�*s begin. let�*s start with a front page. operation save boris which is only going partly well. to 1 operation save boris which is only going partly well-— going partly well. to 1 degrees or another. his _ going partly well. to 1 degrees or another, his cabinet _ going partly well. to 1 degrees or another, his cabinet colleagues l another, his cabinet colleagues circled — another, his cabinet colleagues circled the wagons, as it were, boris _ circled the wagons, as it were, borisjohnson this circled the wagons, as it were, boris johnson this afternoon, pledging their support and trying to say to— pledging their support and trying to say to other perhaps those wavering members _ say to other perhaps those wavering members of the party that they should — members of the party that they should support him. but it is noted that rishi _ should support him. but it is noted that rishi sunak was rather late to do so _ that rishi sunak was rather late to do so and — that rishi sunak was rather late to do so and liz as well. the two front runners— do so and liz as well. the two front runners of— do so and liz as well. the two front runners of the front pages tonight seem _ runners of the front pages tonight seem to _ runners of the front pages tonight seem to be that rishi sunak is the one nrost— seem to be that rishi sunak is the one most likely to make a bid to be
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the next _ one most likely to make a bid to be the next leader. who knows when that will happen, _ the next leader. who knows when that will happen, will he wait for the inquiry, — will happen, will he wait for the inquiry, who knows? but it seems as though— inquiry, who knows? but it seems as though he _ inquiry, who knows? but it seems as though he is— inquiry, who knows? but it seems as though he is somewhat out on his own and somewhat lukewarm support for the prime _ and somewhat lukewarm support for the prime minister saying that he wasn't _ the prime minister saying that he wasn't ready to apologise and the mill suggests that things going on in the _ mill suggests that things going on in the background with the whatsapp group _ in the background with the whatsapp group saying, divorce another chance but how _ group saying, divorce another chance but how heartfelt the support is for even the _ but how heartfelt the support is for even the accommodations of the prime minister _ even the accommodations of the prime minister. you even the accommodations of the prime minister. ., ., ,, ., ,, , , ., minister. you quoted shakespeare in the last review _ minister. you quoted shakespeare in the last review and _ minister. you quoted shakespeare in the last review and i _ minister. you quoted shakespeare in the last review and i was _ minister. you quoted shakespeare in the last review and i was thinking - the last review and i was thinking on lies the head that wears the crown when i see the males saying that they�*re behind him 100%. almost
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reminded of that other famous quote in politics. it is the enemy that is behind you and i suppose it�*s the fear that there may be a glint of steel to be found somewhere in the trust or rishi sunak. i think it�*s quite helpfulfor rishi sunak that he is and photographed next to boris johnson unlike liz and dominic raab and he was miles away. he johnson unlike liz and dominic raab and he was miles away.— and he was miles away. he had a visit and was _ and he was miles away. he had a visit and was nowhere _ and he was miles away. he had a visit and was nowhere near - and he was miles away. he had a visit and was nowhere near the i and he was miles away. he had a - visit and was nowhere near the prime minister and the daily mail pointed out that rishi sunak was really lukewarm and his response was late. perhaps they just do lukewarm and his response was late. perhaps theyjust do not want to defend the indefensible if you are a potential leadership contender, do you want to be saying that you
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support the prime minister 100% and you back the prime minister when it�*s clear that the country sees that it�*s notjust the it�*s clear that the country sees that it�*s not just the failing it�*s clear that the country sees that it�*s notjust the failing of not abiding by the rules and everyone else doing good making huge sacrifices playing by differences. i think that is in their own right. but as a cover—up. it is all the untruths and deceits of the tangled webs that are absolutely infuriating. if you�*re planning to go in front of conservative members but also the country, do you want your hands anywhere near that? probably not. i�*m struck by the telegraph quoting that if you move on to the telegraph quoting from rishi sunak, the prime minister was right to apologise and adding i support his request for patients while they carry out their inquiry. with strong support from
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the prime minister of the funding goes against them. but for the time mentioning in these comments which were not looking at at this time, it is worth pointing out that lacking in basic to hold this event and to know where they stand on this. it looks like dominic raab said something not dissimilar. almost like rather than going to the prime minister and sing, close this down and it�*s over now. and in hindsight, they would not of done it, let�*s all move on. they�*re not doing it. and rather notable. i move on. they're not doing it. and rather notable.— rather notable. i agree completely because in the _ rather notable. i agree completely because in the end, _ rather notable. i agree completely because in the end, i _ rather notable. i agree completely because in the end, i think- rather notable. i agree completely because in the end, i think mps i rather notable. i agree completely. because in the end, i think mps and ministers can sense the mood of the country and i go back to the fact that i think it is indefensible and it looks like the prime minister
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said that the party went ahead and i wasn�*t aware that it was a social event. but that it was a work event that i happen to stumble upon which is completely incredible. but they�*ll be the line of defence and in the end, when that investigation comes forward, she is not going to be up to make a judgment call on what the prime minister felt did not feel because that was down to him. and so, you can see this playing out where he will hold this line, a whole lot of other people will be vying for the parties and other specialist areas. in the prime minister will be able to say, i knew nothing about it, which is possible. but it is incredible.— nothing about it, which is possible. but it is incredible. would you make ofthe but it is incredible. would you make of the telegraph's _ but it is incredible. would you make of the telegraph's headline - but it is incredible. would you make of the telegraph's headline saying . of the telegraph�*s headline saying that he leaves borisjohnson in limbo? that he leaves boris johnson in limbo? , ., ., ~'
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that he leaves boris johnson in limbo? , ., ., ,, ., limbo? there trying to work out whether they — limbo? there trying to work out whether they will _ limbo? there trying to work out whether they will support - limbo? there trying to work out whether they will support rishi | whether they will support rishi sunak— whether they will support rishi sunak because they have been very critical— sunak because they have been very critical of— sunak because they have been very critical of boris johnson and who knows _ critical of boris johnson and who knows what they feel about liz, for they may _ knows what they feel about liz, for they may decide to support. maybe they may decide to support. maybe theyjust _ they may decide to support. maybe theyjust think that rishi sunak's willingness to unseat the prime minister— willingness to unseat the prime minister is unseemly at this point but there — minister is unseemly at this point but there is a palace resolution, whether— but there is a palace resolution, whether it — but there is a palace resolution, whether it happens or not. and what did they— whether it happens or not. and what did they feel about rishi sunak. 0ver— did they feel about rishi sunak. over the — did they feel about rishi sunak. over the last few months, we have seen _ over the last few months, we have seen boris — over the last few months, we have seen borisjohnson's over the last few months, we have seen boris johnson's attack on economic— seen boris johnson's attack on economic policies, wanting all kinds of subsidies, this, that, the other. rishi _ of subsidies, this, that, the other. rishi sunak— of subsidies, this, that, the other. rishi sunak wants to rain back spending _ rishi sunak wants to rain back spending. we don't know whether that is the _ spending. we don't know whether that is the kind _ spending. we don't know whether that is the kind of strategy that the former— is the kind of strategy that the former institute and mp5 would
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favour — former institute and mp5 would favour it — former institute and mp5 would favour. it is not quite where people have yet _ favour. it is not quite where people have yet gotten themselves either behind _ have yet gotten themselves either behind liz truss or rishi sunak, but i behind liz truss or rishi sunak, but i dare _ behind liz truss or rishi sunak, but i dare say— behind liz truss or rishi sunak, but i dare say it— behind liz truss or rishi sunak, but i dare say it may be happening on whatsapp — i dare say it may be happening on whatsapp groups. even now as we speak. — whatsapp groups. even now as we seak. , , whatsapp groups. even now as we seak., , , ., whatsapp groups. even now as we seak. , , ., , speak. just before christmas, with the out a supportive _ speak. just before christmas, with the out a supportive message - speak. just before christmas, with the out a supportive message on l speak. just before christmas, with l the out a supportive message on the whatsapp group for the tory mps. one of the mps deleted her from the whatsapp group. which is interesting in the change of mood and the tory party. struck by the quote that is attributed to william. on the pm programme for the said they were worn out defending the indefensible. but as part of the problem of the tory mps. if you have to keep weighing in and the party seems to be dragging on for months now in downing street has kept missing opportunities to shut it down. i opportunities to shut it down. i dare say when tory mps this weekend,
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they'll— dare say when tory mps this weekend, they'll be _ dare say when tory mps this weekend, they'll be taking some very awkward questions _ they'll be taking some very awkward questions from constituents saying, have you _ questions from constituents saying, have you put your letter and of no confidence — have you put your letter and of no confidence to graham brady and the 1922 committee because a lot of these _ 1922 committee because a lot of these people feel very shocked by this. these people feel very shocked by this we _ these people feel very shocked by this. we discussed a good piece in the ft_ this. we discussed a good piece in the ft on — this. we discussed a good piece in the ft on our session saying just how morally indefensible so many people _ how morally indefensible so many people find the holding of this party— people find the holding of this party at — people find the holding of this party at the time were people could not visit _ party at the time were people could not visit their relations and care homes, — not visit their relations and care homes, people who could not be at their parents ortheir homes, people who could not be at their parents or their family members bedsides as they died. so many— members bedsides as they died. so many people find it so distasteful that anything at the party could be held in— that anything at the party could be held in a _ that anything at the party could be held in a great many mps probably will find _ held in a great many mps probably will find themselves pressured by constituents into perhaps putting in
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a no—confidence letter. in constituents into perhaps putting in a no-confidence letter.— a no-confidence letter. in your --aer, a no-confidence letter. in your paper. the _ a no-confidence letter. in your paper, the times _ a no-confidence letter. in your paper, the times has - commissioned a poll which is pretty striking worrying fines for the conservatives. if striking worrying fines for the conservatives.— striking worrying fines for the conservatives. if you are boris johnson in _ conservatives. if you are boris johnson in that _ conservatives. if you are boris johnson in that very _ conservatives. if you are boris johnson in that very fluid - conservatives. if you are boris johnson in that very fluid flatl johnson in that very fluid flat which — johnson in that very fluid flat which is _ johnson in that very fluid flat which is one of the reasons why he is not _ which is one of the reasons why he is not doing — which is one of the reasons why he is not doing tremendously well, none of this— is not doing tremendously well, none of this poll— is not doing tremendously well, none of this poll would look very good to you now _ of this poll would look very good to you now. just want to put on my specs — you now. just want to put on my specs and — you now. just want to put on my specs and read it out. the polls for the times— specs and read it out. the polls for the times found that six in ten voters — the times found that six in ten voters believe that johnson should resign, _ voters believe that johnson should resign, including 38% of those who voted _ resign, including 38% of those who voted tory— resign, including 38% of those who voted tory in the last election. johnson's _ voted tory in the last election. johnson's approval ratings have been at the _ johnson's approval ratings have been at the lowest level yet. the tories have _ at the lowest level yet. the tories have fallen — at the lowest level yet. the tories have fallen ten points behind labour and the _ have fallen ten points behind labour and the biggest gap since 2013. and this is— and the biggest gap since 2013. and this is the _ and the biggest gap since 2013. and this is the same prime minister who in december 2019 had sounding
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election— in december 2019 had sounding election victory. corporate financials would call loss of goodwill of an extraordinary degree. and he _ goodwill of an extraordinary degree. and he must be wondering how much longer he�*ll have that flat after all the expenses made to decorated. not least because, big celebrations the local elections and in may, a lot of tory councils may feel because they did really good before their seats that they are fighting to hold on and because if you could blame, nothing you�*re doing locally. i believe those numbers rewarding in the key thing was it is notjust party gate, it is the combination of the government that is increasingly seen as chaotic and shambolic and you have the debacle, the census
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leaves from the government and throwing the sin, which, it is a combination of the fact that you have a number ten the feel so divorced from the rest of the country, so divorced from things that the rest of the country are going through. but also about integrity. it is about integrity and trust and i think that is the thing thatis trust and i think that is the thing that is being eroded. caroline notes and put out a quote that said, the conservative party is greater than one man and not one man —— that one man is tarnishing the party. and a 10% poll lead for labour is pretty impressive and will make a lot of people worried. and we come back to the fact that there are many people who will support and are supporting borisjohnson who will support and are supporting boris johnson because who will support and are supporting borisjohnson because he�*s electoral asset, as soon as it looks like he is a liability on those poll numbers, that is a massive problem. you have to wonder why he has been
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tapped on thejob. you have to wonder why he has been tapped on the job-— tapped on the 'ob. wondering how much longer — tapped on the job. wondering how much longer they _ tapped on the job. wondering how much longer they can _ tapped on the job. wondering how much longer they can hold - tapped on the job. wondering how much longer they can hold on - tapped on the job. wondering how much longer they can hold on and| tapped on the job. wondering how. much longer they can hold on and the strange status he has. prince andrew. two things are complete together. richard saying, we don�*t actually have the article, but i think we can read into this. as he faces a sex trial in us, will he do the right thing for the queen, even if it tarnishes what�*s left of his reputation i think i read that is saying, settle. and if he doesn�*t, the headline, diffuse grilling by trial lawyers. people are saying, his options are lousy now after this judge ruled the civil case against him should go ahead. yes. judge ruled the civil case against him should go ahead.— judge ruled the civil case against him should go ahead. yes, so this is a hue him should go ahead. yes, so this is a huge blow- — him should go ahead. yes, so this is a huge blow- l _ him should go ahead. yes, so this is a huge blow. ithink— him should go ahead. yes, so this is a huge blow. i think his _ him should go ahead. yes, so this is a huge blow. i think his biggest - a huge blow. i think his biggest hope was that they would say because there was a settlement, but the case be dismissed, thejudge has ruled
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that not to be the case. and it will be playing from a jury that will be made public, which is what is the next stage in the trial. it would be hugely damaging and so, his options are very limited. and whether you go through that, my thing is that it is read that he goes to trial because in the end, no one should be above the law and he says he is innocent, proven in a court of law let�*s hear the case. but be hugely damaging to him and hugely damaging to the royal family. and particularly if members of the royalfamily, his family. and particularly if members of the royal family, his wife, family. and particularly if members of the royalfamily, his wife, his daughter are asked to give evidence that probably leads them to settle even the many will take that as an admission of guilt.— even the many will take that as an admission of guilt. would you make of that? prince _ admission of guilt. would you make of that? prince andrew _ admission of guilt. would you make of that? prince andrew may - admission of guilt. would you make of that? prince andrew may wish i admission of guilt. would you make of that? prince andrew may wish to | of that? prince andrew may wish to settle and that _ of that? prince andrew may wish to settle and that may _ of that? prince andrew may wish to settle and that may be _ of that? prince andrew may wish to settle and that may be the - of that? prince andrew may wish to settle and that may be the way - of that? prince andrew may wish to settle and that may be the way to l settle and that may be the way to spare _ settle and that may be the way to spare our— settle and that may be the way to
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spare our monarch. but in the platinum _ spare our monarch. but in the platinum jubilee year. i don't since that virginia has any wish to settle — that virginia has any wish to settle. she has come this far and she wants — settle. she has come this far and she wants to have it proven that she was a _ she wants to have it proven that she was a victim — she wants to have it proven that she was a victim of sex trafficking while — was a victim of sex trafficking while a — was a victim of sex trafficking while a minor. she has got the very best lawyer— while a minor. she has got the very best lawyer and she will want her day in _ best lawyer and she will want her day in court. and not so much a day in court _ day in court. and not so much a day in court as— day in court. and not so much a day in court as several days, even if prince _ in court as several days, even if prince andrew isn't there, he's likely— prince andrew isn't there, he's likely to — prince andrew isn't there, he's likely to be on video link. and he will he _ likely to be on video link. and he will be asked about conversations that he _ will be asked about conversations that he had with queen and every single _ that he had with queen and every single aspect of his health and of his personal life will be aired by some _ his personal life will be aired by some of— his personal life will be aired by some of the most eloquent and combative lawyers that you can hire in manhattan. and combative lawyers that you can hire in manhattan-— in manhattan. and interviewing on this channel— in manhattan. and interviewing on this channel this _ in manhattan. and interviewing on this channel this evening, - in manhattan. and interviewing on
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this channel this evening, they're | this channel this evening, they�*re explaining very eloquently, and very dispassionately because she has represented other women who have claimed to have been victims of sexual assault and some are proved to be victims of sexual assault and said the d position, it can be done, it they don�*t have to travel to new york. but someone from her legal team will be present and they will put questions to him. it means a lot of picking over details and the legal standard is only on the balance of probabilities, not of the high standard because of criminal trials. all of them must be really worrying for the legal team representing prince andrew. two stories which are all about the cost—of—living. one of the ft, russia accusing the gas crisis to increase political leverage. fine russia accusing the gas crisis to increase political leverage. one of the thin . s increase political leverage. one of the things being _ increase political leverage. one of the things being forgotten - increase political leverage. one of the things being forgotten is - increase political leverage. one of the things being forgotten is the l the things being forgotten is the east—west relations are at their
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worst— east—west relations are at their worst since the cold war. and part of it is— worst since the cold war. and part of it is to _ worst since the cold war. and part of it is to do — worst since the cold war. and part of it is to do with energy. we know that russia — of it is to do with energy. we know that russia supplies by 25 to 30% of europe's_ that russia supplies by 25 to 30% of europe's energy. and so, they had of the international energy authority is accusing russia of basically web an amazing energy of cutting back supplies— an amazing energy of cutting back supplies to europe in order that it will have — supplies to europe in order that it will have more leeway in its current talks with _ will have more leeway in its current talks with nato, which we know have been pulled over russian troops in the ukrainian border. and this is 'ust the ukrainian border. and this is just a _ the ukrainian border. and this is just a wider— the ukrainian border. and this is just a wider background that the whole _ just a wider background that the whole of— just a wider background that the whole of europe in the uk in particular— whole of europe in the uk in particular are facing huge soaring fuel hill— particular are facing huge soaring fuel bill increases because of our lack of— fuel bill increases because of our lack of energy policy and socially dependent on russia for our energy needs _ dependent on russia for our energy
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needs we — dependent on russia for our energy needs. we don't buy from russia, but we hy— needs. we don't buy from russia, but we by energy from europe and thus, it is europe — we by energy from europe and thus, it is europe that is facing a crisis and we — it is europe that is facing a crisis and we do — it is europe that is facing a crisis and we do as well. the energy market works _ and we do as well. the energy market works this _ and we do as well. the energy market works this way but howard comes home to us is— works this way but howard comes home to us is something that will soar in the next _ to us is something that will soar in the next few months. i�*m to us is something that will soar in the next few months.— to us is something that will soar in the next few months. i'm keen to get the next few months. i'm keen to get the ost the next few months. i'm keen to get the post story — the next few months. i'm keen to get the post story in _ the next few months. i'm keen to get the post story in covid-19 _ danger and left behind communities. how much harder it is that some of the poorest in the country. what the poorest in the country. what really strikes _ the poorest in the country. what really strikes me _ the poorest in the country. what really strikes me as _ the poorest in the country. what really strikes me as the - the poorest in the country. what really strikes me as the 4696 - the poorest in the country. what really strikes me as the 4696 of. really strikes me as the 46% of people left behind communities are more likely to die from covid—19 and this has the heart of the fact that health inequalities and poverty are so intertwined with how people are similar to this pandemic. in this big challenge. and there is a big
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challenge to how you help those are the most deprived of the most left behind and if nothing else, the pandemic should have been a massive rallying cry for that. and with everything that is going on, it feels like this agenda they do not think is essential to the government success is being put to the side. that�*s it for the papers this hour. the papers will be back again tomorrow evening. dojoin us then if you can but for now, goodnight. good evening. hello, i�*m tt and this is your sports news where we start with football and chelsea booked their place in the league cup final with a 1—0 win
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at tottenham in the second leg of their semifinal. the blues were already leading 2—0 from the first leg and antonio rudiger�*s 18th minute header effectively ended the tie. they�*ll face either arsenal or liverpool in the final at wembley — they play the first leg of their semi final tomorrow. west ham moved back into the top four of the premier league with a 2—0 win over bottom club norwich at the london stadium. jarrod bowen scored both goals for david moyes�* side. the result means arsenal drop to fifth. there were three matches at the africa cup of nations today, and there were farcical scenes as mali beat tunisia 1—0. the referee blew the final whistle too early. this was the games only goal, ibrahima koney put mali 1—0 up early into the second half. tunisia saw a penalty saved with 15 minutes to play before chaos ensued. the referee first mistakenly blew for full—time with the clock on 85 minutes, to much anger from the tunisian bench. play resumed before the referee again brought the match to a close just before the 90 minutes were up,
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and hadn�*t even taken into account a considerable amount of time that should have been added on for stoppages. it was only when the post match news conferences were underway that tournamanet officials ordered the game should be finished with 4 minutes still to play. mali came back out, tunisia refused, with many of their players already changed and so mali were given the win. no such issues as ivory coast moved to the top of group e after their 1—0 win over equatorial guinea. max—alain gradel blasting his side ahead in the 5th minute. and gambia marked their debut at the finals with a 1—0 win over mauritania. great goal too, from abliejallow in the tenth minute. novak djokovic has admitted to a serious covid breach in his native serbia before he travelled to melbourne
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for the australian open. he�*s called it an "error ofjudgement" that he met with a journalist and crew for a photoshoot in mid december in the knowledge that he had tested positive for covid. the world number one — who is now training ahead of the tournament that starts on monday — also visted a children�*s tennis event the day before, but says he hadn�*t been notified of his positive result at that time. immigration officials are still to decide on the vaidity of his visa after what djokovic has described as human error on his visa application, not declaring that he had travelled to australia via spain. a parliamentary report on cricket�*s racism crisis will be published on friday. it follows powerful testimony from former yorkshire player azeem rafiq in front of a committee of mps in november, outlining his experiences at the county and his claim that the sport is institutionally racist. yorkshire has had two lucrative england matches, a test and a one—dayer, taken away from them this summer, and though rafiq wants them to be reinstated, the england and wales cricket board
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says the county has to meet certain criteria by early spring. here�*s the the yorkshire chairman lord patel. my soul focus besides dealing with all of the issues that we have to deal with, is that we make sure international matches are returned here as soon as possible because everything rests on that in terms of the future. future sponsors, our sustainability plan, our business plan. hundreds of thousands of fans and it�*s absolutely crucial. england captainjoe root says ben stokes and jonny bairstow could play as specialist batters in the final ashes test because of injuries. stokes picked up a side strain while bowling early in the fourth test, and bairstow was hit on the hand during his first—innings century. the final match of the series starts on friday in hobart. after such a emotionally tiring week, it is a tiring
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week, it is a difficult week and having a couple of days to decompress and just as a bit of time to figure were at and make sure we are confident going into the game. badminton england says it has developed a 50—point action plan after being told it needs to make fundamental changes to its culture. it comes after chris langridge and marcus ellis complained about their treatment after failing to be selected for the men�*s doubles at the tokyo 2020 olympics. a report from badminton england, gb badminton and uk sport released today outlined recommendations for change, including safeguarding protocols, and fostering better relationships between individuals within the programme. wales captain siwan lillicrap and world sevens starjasminejoyce are among the first 12 female players to be awarded professional contracts by the welsh rugby union. lillicrap has left her role has head of rugby at swansea university to take up her offer — she said the one—year deals were a massive step and would help them make strides forward, heading into the six nations
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and beyond that, the world cup. the ultimate aim is to enable wales to challenge the best teams in the world. we have the chance to change the face of to change the face of welsh women�*s we have the chance to change the face of welsh women�*s rugby and to change the narrative that is even bigger than any of us personally and so this personally and so this is a change in women�*s rugby and i�*m so grateful to have this chance to be the best player that i can be and do that jersey proud. it seemed that all come together, it is quite emotional. judd trump made three centuries as he came from behind to beat mark allen 6—5 in the first—round at the masters. the world number two was trailing in the deciding frame at alexandra palace, but came back again to book his place in the quarterfinals. the crucial eighth frame proved the difference when he struck back to claim it and went on to win the match.
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and to find out whether it�*s kyren wilson or stuart bingham who trump will be playing in the quarter—finals head to the bbc sport website but for now that�*s all your sport. hello there. we are stuck in repeat mode. for commune issue and some frost first thing on thursday morning by the same time in the southwest, grabbed a little more cloud and the scotland and northern ireland here, we can continue to see a bit more of a drizzle. a relatively mild start to the day for the north and once again, cold and frosty further south. and for quite some time it will readily lift into low cloud and potentially linger into the afternoon but for some of us, if the fog eased away, the sunshine eases and it will be another pleasant day, pleasant and sunny. temperature is
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around 8 degrees, further north despite the cloud in the light patchy drizzle, we could see heights of ten or 11 celsius. for the next few days, we will continue to see mild and breezy with a bit of patchy drizzle to the far northwest and further south, drizzle to the far northwest and furthersouth, it drizzle to the far northwest and further south, it will be colder and fog and frost could be an issue.
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welcome to newsday. reporting live from singapore, i�*m karishma vaswani. the headlines... britain�*s prime minister faces more calls to resign from his own party after admitting he attended a downing street drinks gathering at the height of covid lockdown in may 2020. i regret the way the event i have described was handled. i bitterly regret it and wish we could have done things differently, and i have and will continue to apologise for what we did. prince andrew fails to get a civil case dismissed in the us, which accuses him of sexually assaulting a teenage girl. he�*s consistently denied the allegations against him. also in the programme... the tennis star novak djokovic admits making mistakes on his
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paperwork needed to enter australia.

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