tv BBC News at One BBC News October 26, 2022 1:00pm-1:31pm BST
the government delays the economic statement planned for monday. after the new cabinet meets for the first time, the chancellor says his tax and spend proposals won't be revealed until mid—november. in his first pmqs as prime minister, rishi sunak pledges a realistic approach to governing. leadership is not selling fairy tales. it is confronting challenges, and that is the leadership the british people will get from this government. why doesn't he put it to the test, let working people have their say and call a general election? the new prime minister came under pressure about the appointment of suella braverman as home
secretary. we'll have the latest from westminster. also this lunchtime... a call to make childcare a political priority, with a warning that the sector in england is understaffed and underfunded. because my wage did not cover all of their childcare costs, so i literally could not balance the books. 0h, he's gone. that's exactly what ireland were looking for. shock defeat for england in the men's t20 world cup — ireland beat them by five runs. and we meet the twins believed to be the most premature to survive in the uk, as they celebrate their first birthday. and coming up on the bbc news channel — liverpool struggle with more injury woes as they head to amsterdam hoping to confirm their place in the knockout stages of the champions league.
good afternoon and welcome to the bbc news at one. the chancellor, jeremy hunt, has announced he is delaying the economic statement due on monday in which he was expected to lay out plans for getting the government's finances in order. he will instead deliver a full autumn statement on november 17th. the news came shortly before rishi sunak took part in prime minister's questions for the first time since he entered no 10. at pmqs he came under pressure from labour about his decision to appoint suella braverman as home secretary, less than a week after she resigned the post following a data breach. rishi sunak said she had made an error ofjudgment but he was delighted
to welcome her back. our first report is from our political correspondent damian grammaticas. first thing on rishi sunak�*s first full day, his new cabinet assembled, it is not really that new, though. the top jobs, it is not really that new, though. the topjobs, like it is not really that new, though. the top jobs, like the chancellor, jeremy hunt, have mostly stayed the same. many are still watts from borisjohnson and liz same. many are still watts from boris johnson and liz truss�*s same. many are still watts from borisjohnson and liz truss�*s time. for some, this is a team who are ready from day one. for detractors, it is old faces. so where will the new ideas come from? this appointment has drawn much criticism, suella braverman, back as home secretary less than a week after she was forced out for breaching ministerial rules. behind the smiles, there are serious problems to deal with. so, the first decision was to delay next week's announcement on fixing the mess in government finances. ﬁst announcement on fixing the mess in government finances.— announcement on fixing the mess in government finances. at the question is how ou government finances. at the question is how you deal _ government finances. at the question is how you deal with _ government finances. at the question is how you deal with that _ government finances. at the question is how you deal with that turbulence l is how you deal with that turbulence to make sure that the very, very important, very difficult decisions that i am the prime minister have to
make, are the right ones, decisions that stand the test of time and do the right thing for people at home who are worried about their mortgages, theirjobs, the cost—of—living and bills and so on. rishi sunak has less political experience than any recent prime minister. he only became a senior minister. he only became a senior minister less than three years ago. so the question for many is how will he cope in the eye of the storm? mai; he cope in the eye of the storm? may i welcome the — he cope in the eye of the storm? i— i welcome the prime minister. the first british asian prime minister is a significant moment in our national story. and it is a reminder that for all the challenges we face as a country, britain is a place where people of all races and all beliefs can fulfil their dreams. then, the scrutiny of his controversial appointment. mas then, the scrutiny of his controversial appointment. was his home secretary — controversial appointment. was his home secretary right _ controversial appointment. was his home secretary right to _ controversial appointment. was his home secretary right to resign - controversial appointment. was his home secretary right to resign last| home secretary right to resign last week for a breach of security? the home secretary made an error of judgment — home secretary made an error of judgment but she recognised that, she raised — judgment but she recognised that, she raised the matter and she accepted _ she raised the matter and she accepted her mistake. and that is
why i_ accepted her mistake. and that is why i was— accepted her mistake. and that is why i was delighted to welcome her back into _ why i was delighted to welcome her back into a — why i was delighted to welcome her back into a united cabinet that brings— back into a united cabinet that brings experience... and stability, to the _ brings experience... and stability, to the heart— brings experience... and stability, to the heart of government. | brings experience... and stability, to the heart of government. i know firsthand how _ to the heart of government. i know firsthand how important _ to the heart of government. i know firsthand how important it - to the heart of government. i know firsthand how important it is - to the heart of government. i know firsthand how important it is that l firsthand how important it is that we have a home secretary whose integrity and professionalism are beyond question. so, have officials raised concerns about his decision to appoint her? mr raised concerns about his decision to appoint her?— raised concerns about his decision to appoint her? mr speaker, i 'ust addressed the ﬁ to appoint her? mr speaker, i 'ust addressed the issue i to appoint her? mr speaker, i 'ust addressed the issue of i to appoint her? mr speaker, i 'ust addressed the issue of the i to appoint her? mr speaker, ijust addressed the issue of the home l addressed the issue of the home secretary. — addressed the issue of the home secretary, but he talked about fighting — secretary, but he talked about fighting crime, i would hope, secretary, but he talked about fighting crime, iwould hope, i would — fighting crime, iwould hope, i would hope, mr speaker, iwould hope that he _ would hope, mr speaker, iwould hope that he would welcome... i would hope _ that he would welcome... i would hope that— that he would welcome... i would hope that he would welcome the news today that _ hope that he would welcome the news today that there are over 15,000 new police _ today that there are over 15,000 new police officers on our streets. that sidestepped _ police officers on our streets. that sidestepped the — police officers on our streets. twat sidestepped the question, the labour leader turned to the economy. yesterday, on the steps of downing street, he also admitted what the whole country knows, the tories have
crashed the economy, and now somebody has to pay for their mess. i say, it shouldn't be working people, who have been hammered time and again by this lot. mr people, who have been hammered time and again by this lot.— and again by this lot. mr speaker, m record and again by this lot. mr speaker, my record is _ and again by this lot. mr speaker, my record is clear, _ and again by this lot. mr speaker, my record is clear, when - and again by this lot. mr speaker, my record is clear, when times i and again by this lot. mr speaker, | my record is clear, when times are difficult _ my record is clear, when times are difficult in — my record is clear, when times are difficult in this country, i will always— difficult in this country, i will always protect the most vulnerable, that is _ always protect the most vulnerable, that is a _ always protect the most vulnerable, that is a value of our compassionate party, _ that is a value of our compassionate party, we _ that is a value of our compassionate party, we did it in covid and we will do — party, we did it in covid and we will do it— party, we did it in covid and we will do it again.— will do it again. labour say it is time for a _ will do it again. labour say it is time for a general _ will do it again. labour say it is time for a general election. - will do it again. labour say it is | time for a general election. the only time _ time for a general election. the only time he — time for a general election. the only time he ran _ time for a general election. the only time he ran in _ time for a general election. twa only time he ran in a competitive election, he got trounced by the former prime minister, who herself got beaten by a lettuce. so, why doesn't he put it to the test, let working people have their say, and call a general election? ﬁur working people have their say, and call a general election? our mandate is based on — call a general election? our mandate is based on a — call a general election? our mandate is based on a manifesto _ call a general election? our mandate is based on a manifesto that - call a general election? our mandate is based on a manifesto that we - call a general election? our mandate j is based on a manifesto that we were elected _ is based on a manifesto that we were elected on. _ is based on a manifesto that we were elected on, to remind him, an election— elected on, to remind him, an election that we won and they lost. mr sunak's — election that we won and they lost. mr sunak's performance was met with mr sunak�*s performance was met with cheers from tory benches. he will undoubtedly face more scrutiny over
his choice of home secretary and the huge challenges in grappling with the economic issues he faces. damian grammaticus, bbc news, westminster. as we've heard, the government's economic plan, due to be announced on monday, is delayed until mid—november. let's get more now with our business correspondent marc ashdown. talk us through the reaction to that announcement, marc, first of all? pretty calm so far, i think there is a feeling that prudence pays. people at home might be thinking, here we go again, more uncertainty, but i don't think there is any surprise in the markets that rishi sunak wants to kick the tires on all of this. positive that this is now being upgraded from a mini statement to a full autumn statement, so in theory we will get far more detail on what the chancellor plans to do on economic stability, how he is going to get growth moving up and debt down, and also in his words how he
is going to bring security on jobs in the cost—of—living, in short, promising a clear plan, in his words, that stands the test of time. we have seen how hasty decisions can have a big impact on credibility. so what happens now? the _ have a big impact on credibility. so what happens now? the first - have a big impact on credibility. so what happens now? the first key i have a big impact on credibility. so i what happens now? the first key date is the 3rd of — what happens now? the first key date is the 3rd of november, _ what happens now? the first key date is the 3rd of november, when - what happens now? the first key date is the 3rd of november, when the - is the 3rd of november, when the bank of england will announce its decision on interest rates. currently 2.25%, we are expecting up to a full percentage point raised, we are now hearing it could go up a bit less, possibly only three quarters of a percentage point, because the economic outlook has already started to improve. 16th november, we get the latest inflation figure, running at io.i%, there is some hope, i am crossing my fingers, that we are getting towards the peak and it might start coming down. and finally, 17th november, that full statement. if you are the reasons why the market is being a bit patient on this, firstly, jeremy hunt staying as chancellor, which suggests no big surprises coming up on policy. secondly, having spoken with the governor of the bank of
england, who understands this decision, then working together, crucial. and finally, the obr, office for budget responsibility, we will also get theirfull office for budget responsibility, we will also get their full forecast on 17th november, crucial to help us all understand how this all adds up. thank you for now, marc ashdown. as we've been hearing, rishi sunak reshuffled his cabinet yesterday. let's have a closer look at who is in it. of the three main offices of state, two remain the same, jeremy hunt is chancellor, and james cleverly stays at the foreign office. suella braverman is back as home secretary, seen by many as a controversial move. she resigned only last week after breaching ministerial rules. currently the house of commons are debating her appointment. elsewhere in the cabinet, dominic raab has been reappointed justice secretary and deputy prime minister, and ben wallace keeps hisjob as defence secretary. michael gove returns to front line
politics to the job he held under borisjohnson, levelling up secretary. steve barclay also returns to an old job, that of health secretary. gillian keegan is the fifth education secretary since july. and penny mordaunt, two—time leadership candidate, remains leader of the house of commons. our chief political correspondent nick eardley is in central lobby for us. talk us through that first pmqs for rishi sunak, nick. hi. talk us through that first pmqs for rishi sunak, nick.— rishi sunak, nick. hi, jane, so interesting _ rishi sunak, nick. hi, jane, so interesting that _ rishi sunak, nick. hi, jane, so interesting that just _ rishi sunak, nick. hi, jane, so interesting thatjust hours - rishi sunak, nick. hi, jane, so| interesting thatjust hours after rishi sunak stood outside no 10 and talked about professionalism and integrity, trying to make a break with the borisjohnson years, and set a new standard, he is embroiled in a row about professionalism and integrity, and he had to defend the
decision at prime minister's questions to appoint suella braverman back to the home office. now, the argument we are hearing from the prime minister is, she made an error, she recognised it, she accepted it, and it is time to move on. but i think it is fair to say that this is not the sort of row that this is not the sort of row that rishi sunak will want to be involved in in his first full day in no 10. there was always a question of whether suella braverman might get a seniorjob, because she helped bring the conservative party back together, she is on the right of the party, that is a side of the argument that mr sunak desperately wanted to win over at the weekend. but instead of making a clean break with some of the questions over integrity we have seen over the last few years, in the heart of government, mr sunak is involved in another one. government, mr sunak is involved in another one-— another one. yes, and we hear that as we have — another one. yes, and we hear that as we have reflected, _ another one. yes, and we hear that as we have reflected, the _ another one. yes, and we hear that as we have reflected, the economic statement is delayed until
mid—november, what more are we hearing about why exactly that is? believe it or not, jane, it might actually because —— be because of economic good news, or that news is not as bad as it was. so, a couple of weeks ago, whenjeremy hunt became chancellor and started to rip up became chancellor and started to rip up all of liz truss's economic plans, the fiscal black hole that the treasury thought that it had to fill what about £40 million. my understanding is that the working assumption now in the treasury is different, that it is £35 billion, basically that it does not have as much money that it needs to save. so, it thinks that is good news, it wants to give itself a bit more space to see if it can find a wee bit more money down the back of the sofa to make the cuts for the tax rises not as bad as they would have been. one other thing to flag from prime minister's questions, rishi sunak seemed to reintroduce the ban on fracking, he said he would stick with the manifesto promise, which was a moratorium, unless there is evidence that fracking is safe. hick
evidence that fracking is safe. nick eardle , evidence that fracking is safe. nick eardley. thank _ evidence that fracking is safe. nick eardley, thank you very much. in his first speech as prime minister yesterday, rishi sunak promised a stronger nhs, a better economy, more good schools and levelling up. now voters are wondering how those pledges will be delivered after the mistakes of the last few weeks. ellie price has been talking to voters in the conservative—held seat of crawley in west sussex. we're living through scary times. even the new prime minister thinks so. right now, our country is facing a profound economic crisis. here, they're used to rubbishjokes about creepy crawley. but in this tory—voting town, where labour always come a close second, the conservatives will be hoping to avoid an election shocker. but it'll all depend on what they think of the new pm. to be honest, i don't know, i'm losing hope with all of them. and we've been conservative for quite some time, so, i don't know. well, it's a change, so hopefully
it's going to be a good change, and it will do something positive for the country. and i'm just excited to see what that will be. you are excited ? yeah. yeah, lam. gandhi must be _ applauding him right now. so, yeah, i'm happy forthat. because he's. . . ? well, one, because he's asian, and itjust shows you how- britain has changed. and that's a good thing. i will place economic stability and confidence at the heart of this government's agenda. that was the main message. but on half term, were people here listening? we need to stop living on the credit card, sort the finances out. he says he wants to put economic stability and confidence at the centre of everything he does. does that instil confidence in you? no. it's a lot of saying and not a lot of doing, so... ask me in two years. i'm petrified to put the heating on. every week you do the food shop and it's like, "yeah, _ well, "we can't have l that this week, then." you know, out of the trolley.
trust is earned, and i will earn yours. he says he's got to put the trust back in the people and he's... yeah, has... — good luck to him, i say, why not? it can't get any worse, can it, really?! what's he got to do to put the trust back for you? well, the bills. i know the high office i have accepted, and i hope to live up to its demands. and to be fair, i think he probably will. - i think he'll do... he's a very clever man. and he did welland in the covid situation. i so, yeah, ithink he'll be all right. the new pm has been putting the finishing touches on his new cabinet, trying to unite his party. the bigger test will be uniting the country. ellie price, bbc news, crawley. directors of public health in england are urging the government not to make further cuts
to their budgets. they say local authorities are on a financial cliff edge and more cuts will hit the poorest communities hardest. our health correspondent dominic hughes has this report. this is what public health in action looks like. hi, i'm carole. i'm from the quit smoking team. anthony is a smoker, but with a fractured foot and shoulders, he's now stuck gateshead's queen elizabeth hospital. so, how many cigarettes do normally smoke a day, anthony? ten at the most. so, carole, one of the hospital's stop smoking advisers, sees a chance to help anthony quit. we can offer you some patches for your arm, and we can give you an inhalator, it's something to do with your hands, and that's full of nicotine as well. carole herself gave up smoking five years ago. she understands how hard it can be. if i could do it, anybody can, and i did it. so you can as well. and she fears what might happen if this kind of service didn't exist.
i just think people will die sooner because they're not getting the support that they need, and i think now if we're educating the grannies, the mothers, they're going to educate their children not to smoke as well, because it's them that's the future, isn't it? and on the respiratory ward, the medical team can see that carole's work is getting results. if i can help support a patient diagnosed with lung cancer to stop smoking, they live longer. as powerful as having palliative chemotherapy. so it has a real impact straightaway, being able to offer these services, and if they get cut, that willjust be devastating. it's a critical tool in my armoury. in england, public health measures like stop smoking services are funded by local authorities with a grant from the department of health and social care worth £3.4 billion this year. but budgets have been squeezed hard over the last decade, and now rising inflation means the money is getting spread ever more thinly. the public health grant has been cut by around a quarter since 2015—16,
and with higher—than—expected inflation at the moment, we're expecting another real term cut this year. a fresh analysis of what impact that's had on public health spending since 2015 shows where reductions have already been made. stop smoking services have been hardest hit, with budgets down by more than 40%. money for adult drug and alcohol services has been reduced by more than a quarter. and sexual health services saw funding fall by more than 20%. and in communities like gateshead, with areas of severe deprivation, talk of further budget cuts is a bleak prospect. it really concerns me, you know. i'm here to improve and protect the health and well—being of the population in gateshead, having some of the limitations around budgets is really concerning. so if you take tobacco, for example. tobacco harm in gateshead costs about £62 million a year, about £9 million to the nhs. so if we were reducing some of those
services that help us to tackle that issue, it doesn't make any sense. the department of health and social care says public health grants for next year will be announced in due course, but the worry is that double—digit inflation will mean vital services will be lost and the health of the poorest communities will suffer. dominic hughes, bbc news, gateshead. reforming the childcare industry was part of liz truss's growth agenda during her brief period in number 10. now the early years alliance, the biggest membership organisation for childcare providers in england, is urging the new prime minister to make the sector a top priority. they say childcare is underfunded and in the middle of a recruitment crisis. our education correspondent elaine dunkley has this report. nice and high!
at these sessions in manchester, a chance for toddlers to play and parents to have a catch—up. and it's notjust crying babies keeping them awake at night, but the eye—watering cost of childcare. more than my wage for the day to send them both to childcare, and before i've even left the door, i'm out of pocket. every week, i'm thinking, what can i cut down or how can i cut down this, and bills...? it's just endless stress, i suppose, now, it really is. natasha has also had to make big changes. she was a geography teacher and is now a stay—at—home mum. the joy of having a family has meant giving up a job she loved. for us, when we had one, she was in three days a week, and that was £700 a month. then, for two, it was £1,400 a month. ijust didn't earn enough for it to cover that, and so i would be going to work and losing money. so, we've got our baby shakers... currently, there is no funding for nursery places for children under the age of two across the uk. low income families with two—year—olds in england and wales are entitled to up to 15
hours per week. all three—to—four—year—olds can access up to 15 hours a week of childcare, which increases to 30 for working parents. scotland and northern ireland have different entitlements. the government says it has invested £20 billion over the past five years to support families and is working on reforms to increase the number of childminders and the number of children that can be looked after in nurseries. this nursery in salford says there also needs to be a focus on pay for those working in early years. it's extremely frustrating because we are losing high—quality staff who are going off to work in the local supermarket because they get a better pay. and yet really a lot of the staff in childcare, they're really passionate, they're keen to be here. we're primarily educators and we're here for the well—being of the children and the families, it's such a crucial role, and it's so sad that it's not recognised as a profession. # say hello to my friend...#
the government is keen to get people back into work to help boost economic growth, but with some of the highest childcare costs in europe, there is growing pressure to help parents who can't afford to work. elaine dunkley, bbc news. the time is 1:22. our top story this lunchtime... as the new cabinet meets for the first time, the government delays the economic statement planned for monday until mid november. and in cricket, england suffer a shock defeat against ireland in the men's t20 world cup in australia. coming up on the bbc news channel, there's been a shock win for ireland at the men's t20 world cup, as they stay in england, winning by five runs in a rain affected game in melbourne. nato's secretary generaljens stoltenberg says the war in ukraine has reached a pivotal moment,
with russia's president putin responding to failures on the battlefield with more aggression. russian forces are reported to be digging in for extremely heavy battles in the strategic southern region of kherson, as the kremlin tries to defend the largest city under its control in ukraine. let's go live now to kyiv and our correspondent hugo bachega. so, jens stoltenberg calling it a pivotal moment?— so, jens stoltenberg calling it a pivotal moment? yes, the battle for kherson is likely _ pivotal moment? yes, the battle for kherson is likely to _ pivotal moment? yes, the battle for kherson is likely to be _ pivotal moment? yes, the battle for kherson is likely to be the _ pivotal moment? yes, the battle for kherson is likely to be the next - pivotal moment? yes, the battle for kherson is likely to be the next big i kherson is likely to be the next big chapter in this war. for weeks, ukrainian forces have been advancing along the river. they are still far from the city, but it seems that russian forces are preparing the streets for defence. last night, we heard from an adviser to president zelensky, saying there were no signs that russian troops were preparing to leave. in fact, he said, russian forces were fortifying their positions and sending in more
troops. these are images showing ukrainian forces firing at russian positions in kherson, as the russian authorities say they are evacuating parts of the city. kherson is one of the largest ukrainian cities under russian occupation, the capital of one of the ukrainian regions that president putin claims to have annexed. so this is very significant, very important. here in kyiv, and cities across the country, there are concerns about how the energy system is going to cope, as winter approaches. a third of the country's electricity infrastructure has been destroyed after a wave of russian attacks. if you story in brief... researchers in the us have found a genetic link between people with african ancestry and an aggressive type of breast cancer. they hope their findings will encourage more black people to get involved in clinical trials in a bid to improve survival rates for people with the disease. shares in the technology firms
alphabet and microsoft have fallen, after they announced slowing sales. alphabet, which owns google and youtube, said sales rose just 6% in the three months to september, to $69 billion as firms cut their advertising budgets. microsoft said demand for computers had weakened as business customers cut back. the bbc understands that ford is to discontinue production of the fiesta as early as next year. since its introduction in the 1970s, more than 20 million vehicles have been sold worldwide, but its popularity has dwindled in recent years. ford has refused to comment. in the cricket, england have suffered a shock defeat against ireland in the men's t20 world cup in australia. they lost by five runs at the melbourne cricket ground. the last time ireland beat england in the tournament was 11 years ago. our correspondent joe lynskey reports.
for irish cricket, just to be here was a breakthrough. a world cup match at the mcg with england, and they'd come to attack. gorgeous shot. with each six, the irish hope grew. they hit their way to 157. not a huge score, but when england came to bat they too got in a tight spot. the captain, jos buttler, out on his second ball. now one of the lowest ranked teams in the tournament believed. england's top batters collapsed. bowled him! oh, yes! moeen ali came in at 67—4, and dragged them past 100. but, based on ireland's score at that stage, england trailed by five runs. as the rain comes tumbling down. the rain meant defeat. to be turned over by ireland, at this stage in the tournament, so early in the tournament, it really does open up the group.
and i think england, they will be bitterly disappointed to lose today. it was a potential banana skin. but, you know, it's the last team they wanted to lose against, was ireland. it was the luck ireland needed for a huge world cup scalp. they'd never been so happy to get caught in the rain. joe lynskey, bbc news. today is the first birthday of twins who are believed to be the most premature to survive in the uk. harry and harley were born atjust 22 weeks and five days — they arrived so early that doctors told their parents to expect the worst. our correspondent fiona lamdin went to meet the family in the run—up to this very special day. harley and harry crane, born at 22 weeks and five days, the uk's most premature twins. they were so, so tiny, they nearly didn't make it. hello.
i had a suspicion that i was potentially leaking fluid, and i went into the hospitaljust for a check, just to see what was going on. and they said that i was in what's called preterm labour, so i was going to be delivering imminently. i think the language was... this doesn't happen, they're not viable. they won't survive. this is a miscarriage. this will be quick, let's just get it over with. harley was the first twin to be born. i remember saying to one of the nurses, "i can't hear her cry." and she said, "you won't at this gestation." and i thought, oh. and then at that moment, she went, "ah!" it's almost like a defiant, like, answer. as if to say, "yes, i can!" and ijumped up, because i knew then that there was a sign of life. so, you know, a responsibility to try and save them. they brought her over to me to have a quick look at her. she was so tiny.
i don't think anything can prepare you to see a baby so small. you know, perfectly formed, butjust tiny. harry was born an hour later. they were both put onto ventilators and rushed into the neonatal intensive care unit, where they spent the next five months. no—one expected them to survive. you had to say goodbye so many times to your babies. we were advised, if you want a christening, it's probably best to do it now. so we did that when they were two weeks old, because we thought we were going to lose at least one of them. it was horrendous. the first few weeks, it was literally by the hour, wasn't it? it was literally, things would change by the hour. and afterfive months, in march, they were finally allowed home. and just look at them now. as they get ready to celebrate their first birthday, the twins have caught up, and are already at the expected weight of a one—year—old. so just to give you a sense of scale, this was the size
when they were born. they were a pound, and 25 centimetres, which is now the length of harry's leg. they've got a long list of things that were wrong with them. at this stage where they are, we're really happy with where they are. who knows what's round the corner for them? trying to remember where they've come from. if it was a hand of cards, i'd fold now. i'm happy, you know? so, yeah, blessed. it's like winning the lottery for me. and i know it is for you. i couldn't want any more in life. this is it. this is... this is as good as it gets, you know? you can't get any better than this. they've made our life complete. you know, happy endings do happen. miracles happen. this is absolute proof. jade crane — mum of harry and harley — ending that report by fiona lamdin. time for a look at the weather here's tomasz schafernaker.
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