this is bbc news — these are the latest headlines in the uk and around the world. moscow warns the eu and the 6—7 against adopting a price cap on russian oil, saying it would endanger their energy security. health officials in britain warn parents to look out for symptoms of a condition caused by strep a. five children in england and one in wales have died. 2022 has been the deadliest year for palestinians in the west bank for nearly two decades. this is a small village and yet thousands have turned out, and every time these funerals happen, for palestinians, it is spreading the sense of anger. the uk pledges £14 million in humanitarian aid for somalia,
as the east african nation is in the grip of its worst drought for a0 years. prince william awards the earthshot prize — recognising those working to address climate change. at the expense of uruguay. hello and welcome if you're watching in the uk or around the world. western allies have agreed to put a cap on the price of russian oil. the g7 group of nations, as well as australia and the european union, have decided that no country should pay more than $60 a barrel — slightly below the current price of $64.
the us says it will "immediately cut into vladimir putin's most "important source of revenue". louisa pilbeam reports. the latest russian missile strike in kharkiv. more destruction and suffering in a war that is showing no sign of ending. but a move by the g7 — the world's seven largest advanced economies — australia and the european union, to cap the price of russian oil is hoped to bring an end this war closer. they've agreed to restrict the price of russian oil at $60 a barrel — hoping to wound russia with another financial sanction. this price cap has three objectives. first, it strengthens the effect of our sanction. second, it will further diminish russia's revenues. and thirdly, at the same time, it will stabilise global energy markets.
the limit will come in on monday, after the eu persuaded poland to back the plan after warsaw initially considered it too high. and some market experts believe it's more of a symbol of rebellion against the kremlin, than a realistic financial weapon. they want one measure in place to suddenly contribute to that discount being bigger, but not as large as some wanted, and the fact it has taken the eu so long to agree on a cap is because some countries which tend to be hawkish on russian wanted that cap to be much lower. other experts say sanctions like this are hurting russia, but president vladimir putin is still making huge amounts of money through oil. the kremlin denounced the scheme, saying it would not supply those countries which enforced a price cap. before the war, more than half of russia's oil exports went to europe, but russia has found new markets in india and china — and new money to fund its war.
louisa pilbeam, bbc news. joining me now is mikhail krutikhin, a russian oil and gas analyst. thanks very much forjoining us. what's of impact practising this price cut will have?— price cut will have? basically, i think the biggest _ price cut will have? basically, i think the biggest impact - price cut will have? basically, i think the biggest impact of - price cut will have? basically, i think the biggest impact of the i think the biggest impact of the russian revenues from oil will be felt on monday when the g7 and the eu and australia stop altogether 100% important russian crude oil and that will mean that russia will lose maybe over 2 million barrels per day of its oil exports, almost half of the oil exports it had last year. the remaining volume, this missing
volume will be very hard to replace the russia because, well, china is not going to absorb a lot of oil over the government volumes. it has some bottlenecks, transportation infrastructure. it doesn't allow for infrastructure. it doesn't allow for in case of oil exports to china. what about india? will russia look, if not to china to india to sell more oil? is that a solution? yes, it is one of — more oil? is that a solution? yes, it is one of two — more oil? is that a solution? yes, it is one of two countries, - more oil? is that a solution? yes, it is one of two countries, india i it is one of two countries, india and turkey where russia hopes to sell more oil but they cannot sell 2 million barrels a day of additional oil and there is very strong competition, for example of aki was the largest oil supplier to india already suggests that its oil could be traded at discounts of the russian price so the competition is very big and in terms of
infrastructure and transportation end routes a volume of oil up the volume will be increased to india but not to the extent which can shake the current very dangerous balance for russia.— shake the current very dangerous balance for russia. ukraine would like the cap _ balance for russia. ukraine would like the cap to _ balance for russia. ukraine would like the cap to be _ balance for russia. ukraine would like the cap to be lower— balance for russia. ukraine would like the cap to be lower still? - balance for russia. ukraine would like the cap to be lower still? to i like the cap to be lower still? to think that might happen if the cap was lowered what impact mind i have? the cat might be lower for natural reasons. now, the buyers of russian oil including india insist on very huge discounts and last week some of the... russian oil on the baltic with oil that was valued not at 60 but it 52 dollars per barrel and there are other sensitive issues for russia, for example the freight costs of... almost doubled since the beginning of the war and i don't
think that commercially russia is going to capitalise on the relatively large cap for the press. just very briefly, russia is saying this will endanger the energy security of the eu and the g7. have they got enough energy supply to replace what they are not going to take from russia?— replace what they are not going to take from russia? right now, there is no shortage _ take from russia? right now, there is no shortage of— take from russia? right now, there is no shortage of oil— take from russia? right now, there is no shortage of oil supply - take from russia? right now, there is no shortage of oil supply in - take from russia? right now, there is no shortage of oil supply in the i is no shortage of oil supply in the world. even the profits are about 1.5 million barrels per day and such members of 0pec plus and 0pec in saudi media have potential enough to replace the lines russian oil —— 0pec in saudi arabia. health officials are urging parents to look out for the symptoms of scarlet fever, after six children in england and wales died
from the bacteria that causes it. infections are normally mild and treated with antibiotics and while still uncommon, there has been an increase in group a strep cases this year, particularly in children under 10. professor beate kampmann is professor of paediatric infection and immunity from the london school of hygiene and tropical medicine. she said it's important to state that it's very unusual for strep a to cause serious illness many of us carry group a strep in our noses and often it's completely asymptomatic and some people get tonsillitis and then some, especially children, progress to scarlet fever, which is a more systemic infection that includes producing a toxin that, sort of, gives this rash and the fever. now, it's absolutely rare that this bacteria becomes what we call invasive. so, when we are talking about invasive group a strep, and this is unfortunately what's happened in the children who have died, and it is obviously tragic, but it is an extremely rare occurrence. now, some of the symptoms, like fever, are common to lots of childhood ailments, aren't they? so what should parents and carers
look out for that is unique to strep a or any infections that it can cause? yeah, so this is obviously critical because many children get a sore throat, especially at the moment when we have so many viruses circulating, as well, and the vast majority is due to viral illnesses. so the rash is very pathognomonic, orvery typical. it feels a bit like sandpaper and it's a sort of red, very finely raised rash which is sometimes hard to spot, depending on skin tone, as well. i hardly ever encourage people to look at pictures of rashes on the internet, but the rash for scarlet fever is fairly typical, so i would take the opportunity to familiarise myself with the picture, because it's hard to describe. and if in doubt, check it out. yeah. are any other groups susceptible to this, apart from young children? yeah, so especially people over 75
appear to be having a higher rate of scarlet infections at the moment, and when we look at the reporting data from the uk hsa, we can see that especially in the group of people over 75 and in children between one and four and five and nine, the numbers of infections have gone up, so the bacterium has been isolated from throat swabs. that doesn't mean people are at high risk of getting invasive infection, but if we have much more infection going out there, of course we need to keep an eye on people not deteriorating with scarlet fever. at what point should additional medical help or should additional medical advice be sought? so if someone has a child or is an adult who's concerned about a very sore throat that is not settling down with a high fever, the child being lethargic, and especially if not getting better after penicillin, antibiotics have been started, then they should seek medical attention. parents usually have a good gut feeling for their worry about their children, and we encourage them then to seek help.
the fsf and the london school of hygiene and tropical medicine. —— a professor from hygiene and tropical medicine. —— a professorfrom the hygiene and tropical medicine. —— a professor from the london school of hygiene and tropical medicine. relatives of a palestinian man shot dead by israeli troops in the occupied west bank this week have told the bbc there was no justification for his killing. 21—year—old raed al—naasan was one of four men killed in similar circumstances in a single day. eu diplomats have expressed concern over the spiralling death toll and the un has warned of another "boiling point". a warning you may find this report by our middle east correspondent tom bateman distressing. wailing. in this village, they grieve another lost son. and these days of mourning and reviving more and more often. —— are arriving. this man was shot by israeli soldiers on tuesday, one of four palestinians killed by confrontations with troops in different villages that day. the un
says it's been the deadliest year for palestinians in the occupied west bank for nearly two decades. this is a small village and yet thousands have turned out and every time these funerals happen, for palestinians, it is spreading the sense of anger. gunshots. his family says their village feels powerless against the soldiers and settlers nearby. his mother, fatima, reels from the shot. and nighti nearby. his mother, fatima, reels from the shot. and nigh- nearby. his mother, fatima, reels from the shot. and night i saw him a minute before _ from the shot. and night i saw him a minute before he _ from the shot. and night i saw him a minute before he was _ from the shot. and night i saw him a minute before he was hit. _ from the shot. and night i saw him a minute before he was hit. i - from the shot. and night i saw him a minute before he was hit. i was - minute before he was hit. i was behind him. iwent minute before he was hit. i was behind him. i went out after him. he didn't answer me.— didn't answer me. their cases throwin: didn't answer me. their cases throwing a — didn't answer me. their cases throwing a fresh _ didn't answer me. their cases throwing a fresh spotlight - didn't answer me. their cases throwing a fresh spotlight on | throwing a fresh spotlight on israel's use of legal dominant lethal force. israel's use of legal dominant lethalforce. troops israel's use of legal dominant lethal force. troops had israel's use of legal dominant lethalforce. troops had gone on over plans to bulldoze a home with no building permit. relatives documented what then unfolded. the army use of live fire responding to army use of live fire responding to a suspect he used petrol bombs said
the army. video contradicts that. it is a scene typical of many israeli raids. a group including... through them towards the army and the israeli army throws live ammunition. the second shot hits him. he is seen running, now fatally wounded. as paramedics rushed to help. this man was the first to get him. he shows me where he was hit. translation: no—one threw a molotov cocktail and i was here. some young men were throwing stones, he tells me. he was a 21—year—old, in training with the official palestinian authority security forces. its control has been
slipping in parts of the west bank and the israeli army has been carrying out nightly raids, often met by militant gunfire after israel's streets have been targeted in a deadly spate of attacks. in a statement, the israeli military said only a portion of the event is depicted in the video, reiterating the symbols of cocktails them. this depicted in the video, reiterating the symbols of cocktails them. as we left, more troops _ the symbols of cocktails them. as we left, more troops arrived _ the symbols of cocktails them. as we left, more troops arrived and - the symbols of cocktails them. as we left, more troops arrived and so - the symbols of cocktails them. as we left, more troops arrived and so did l left, more troops arrived and so did more teenagers. another generation sees the same story and more hopes fade in the west bank. tom bateman, bbc news. the prince of wales has awarded his earthshot prizes for environmental innovation at a ceremony in boston. the event marks the end of william and catherine's us visit, which was overshadowed by a race row back home, and the release of a trailer for the netflix documentary "harry and meghan". a warning there is flash photography in this report from our royal correspondent,
daniela relph. a green carpet for the earthshot arrivals. it was sustainable glamour where everywhere you looked, and that included from the royals. the princess of wales was wearing a dress she hired for the night, and the jewellery once belonged to princess diana. the event was a final engagement on their visit to boston, and the centrepiece of this trip. launched by the prince of wales, it is now one of the most significant projects he supports. it encourages me to see that the prince and princess are taking action on this. there's so many things that they could support but they know, they have children, their children's future, it's right across the board, you could be a royal, you could be a prince, a princess, but if we don't have an earth in the future, there's none of that, even. i've had a few conversations with prince william regarding the environment, regarding climate change. we talked about earthshot at the bond premiere, actually. just kept the conversation going. so, so much.
famous faces and friends of the couple. many came to take part in the ceremony that honoured the most innovative and ambitious ideas to self the biggest environmental problems. it's my hope the earthshot legacy will continue to grow, helping our communities and our planet to thrive. after a tricky week, the prince and princess of wales will be relieved to have ended their trip to america on a positive note here at the awards ceremony. but it has all been a reminder that this is going to be a difficult and exposing time for the royalfamily. events this week have at times overtaken the planned schedule, the trailer for harry and meghan's new series on netflix released right in the middle of this trip. but the approach of the prince and princess of wales has been to try to avoid distraction and focus on thejob in hand.
from the full spectator experience at the basketball to the odd impromptu walkabout. .. a spectacular setting. ..and a meeting with the president. they started this trip having to release a statement condemning racism. they ended it thanking the american people for the warm reception they'd received. it has been quite a journey. daniela relph, bbc news, boston. let's take a look at those five winners. london—based notpla won the build a waste—free world prize for its packaging products made of seaweed. the protect and restore nature award went to indian firm kheyti whose greenhouses help protect small—hold farmers' crops. the fix our climate award went to oman—based 44.01, which removes cardon dioxide from the atmosphere by turning it into rock.
mukuru clean stoves of kenya won the clean our air category for its stoves that burn 70% less pollution than traditional stoves. and the queensland indigenous women rangers network won the revive our oceans category for training women to preserve australia's great barrier reef. jonathan the seychelles giant tortoise is about to celebrate his 190th birthday with a three—day bash. hatched in the seychelles in 1832, jonathan now lives on saint helena as the oldest known living land animal. jonathan was presented with a mate in 1991 with whom he developed an intimate relationship. but 26 years later the lack of offspring was explained when his amorous partner — frederica — turned out, upon inspection, to be a male. i'm joined now byjonathan and his vet, teeny lucy.
it is really great to have you with us. as we've been waiting to talk to us, i've been keeping an eye on the monitor and you've been feeding jonathan. what does he like best week? this what does he like best to eat? he week? this what does he like best to eat? . , ., ., , week? this what does he like best to eat? . , . . ' ., week? this what does he like best to eat? . , ., ., , ., ., eat? he receives an awful lot of different fruits _ eat? he receives an awful lot of different fruits and _ eat? he receives an awful lot of different fruits and vegetables i eat? he receives an awful lot of. different fruits and vegetables but i think is favourite is probably banana and guava but he tends to make a big mess when he says because he really likes them. bud make a big mess when he says because he really likes them.— he really likes them. and it is really important _ he really likes them. and it is really important when - he really likes them. and it is really important when you - he really likes them. and it is l really important when you feed he really likes them. and it is - really important when you feed him that you wear that gauntlet because his beak and hisjour of that you wear that gauntlet because his beak and his jour of extremely strong, aren't they?— strong, aren't they? extremely stron: , strong, aren't they? extremely strong. yes- — strong, aren't they? extremely strong, yes. myself, _ strong, aren't they? extremely strong, yes. myself, i'm - strong, aren't they? extremely strong, yes. myself, i'm not i strong, aren't they? extremely i strong, yes. myself, i'm not that, i'm just an assistant leader, we both lost some nails and we haven't got our godless on. it is like having someone shut the car door
anew. it having someone shut the car door anew. , ,., , �* having someone shut the car door anew. , , �* ' z: anew. it is something, isn't it? 490 ears. anew. it is something, isn't it? 490 years you — anew. it is something, isn't it? 490 years you have _ anew. it is something, isn't it? 490 years. you have been _ anew. it is something, isn't it? 490 years. you have been helping - anew. it is something, isn't it? 490 years. you have been helping to - anew. it is something, isn't it? 490. years. you have been helping to look afterjonathan ten years but considering he has been around hundred and 98 is quite something. it really is, the amount of history that has passed him by is quite incredible when you think about it. he was here when there were prisoners of war here and he was five when queen victoria ascended to the throne. ., five when queen victoria ascended to the throne. . ., , , , five when queen victoria ascended to the throne. . . , , , , the throne. that really puts his life san the throne. that really puts his life span into _ the throne. that really puts his life span into some _ the throne. that really puts his life span into some sort - the throne. that really puts his life span into some sort of - the throne. that really puts his - life span into some sort of context, doesn't it? and typically this species of taught us can live for around 150 years. why do they have this longevity?— why they have the longevity in the seychelles but we think that jonathan has lived longer than
perhaps you would have done in the seychelles here because the climate is different another we have a lovely warm weather a lot of the year we do have a winter and up here 500 metres above sea level it does get quite chilly and so the total doses noticeably slow down and then otter hibernating species but i guess that preserves them a little bit! —— the tortoises. guess that preserves them a little bit! -- the tortoises.— guess that preserves them a little bit! -- the tortoises. being such an extent character _ bit! -- the tortoises. being such an extent character in _ bit! -- the tortoises. being such an extent character in such _ bit! -- the tortoises. being such an extent character in such a - bit! -- the tortoises. being such an extent character in such a special i extent character in such a special tortoise, does he get any special treats? ~ , , ~ treats? well, yes. whenever there is... and fruit — treats? well, yes. whenever there is... and fruit is _ treats? well, yes. whenever there is... and fruit is difficult _ treats? well, yes. whenever there is... and fruit is difficult to - treats? well, yes. whenever there is... and fruit is difficult to come l is... and fruit is difficult to come by here unless it is local fruit in season. whenever there are some pairs that come in on the ship or some specialfruit we pairs that come in on the ship or some special fruit we do let him have some, yeah. bud some special fruit we do let him have some, yeah.— some special fruit we do let him have some, yeah. and does he have any- -- we — have some, yeah. and does he have any... we heard _ have some, yeah. and does he have any... we heard about _ have some, yeah. and does he have any... we heard about frederica - have some, yeah. and does he have | any... we heard about frederica who turned out to be fed. doesjonathan have any offspring? ida. turned out to be fed. does jonathan have any offspring?— turned out to be fed. does jonathan have any offspring? no, none at all, actuall . have any offspring? no, none at all, actually- we — have any offspring? no, none at all, actually. we don't _ have any offspring? no, none at all, actually. we don't think _ have any offspring? no, none at all, actually. we don't think they - have any offspring? no, none at all, actually. we don't think they are - actually. we don't think they are going to ever breed here. it is just
too cold in the winter, really, and they have shown no interest. we have got one female and she has laid a few sterile eggs but not really, no. thank you so much for talking doors and letting us know a bit more about jonathan, who is happily munching away there on his food. looking very content! to the world cup now — and south korea have made it through to the knockout stages with a dramatic late win against portugal — a result that means uruguay are out. their winning goal hit the net in stoppage time after they initially went a goal down afterjust five minutes. they then faced a nervous wait before the result came through from the uruguay—ghana game. uruguay failed to score a third goal which would have sent them through instead. if you're wondering what it meant to the fans watching back in seoul — just take a look at these pictures. and here's what the south korean fans in doha made of the result. olesen! i can't believe! i almost
fainted during _ olesen! i can't believe! i almost fainted during the _ olesen! i can't believe! i almost fainted during the play, - olesen! i can't believe! i almost fainted during the play, really, l fainted during the play, really, literally, — fainted during the play, really, literally, because it is so amazing! ithink_ literally, because it is so amazing! i think with — literally, because it is so amazing! i think with this type of performance we can beat brazil and go all the way to the semifinals, finals, and win the world cup. career! ——korea! south korea will take on brazil on monday, but other teams will begin their games in the round of 16 later. first up is the netherlands and the usa. then it's two—time winners argentina versus australia who've reached the knockout stages for the first time since 2006. i've been speaking to craig foster, who is a former captain of australia's national football team. he explained the excitement that's already building up in the country ahead of the game. it isa it is a team they have played quite a few times in history. we know to expect. we know that argentina have a fabulous team and australia has really taken this 2020 degeneration to heart. we had in previous games the line of sight down in melbourne and you might have seen some of that video we have seen from korean fans,
japanese fans, so many of the teams who have had wonderful upset wins in recent matches and now australia will be taking on leonel messi and co and we have live sites all of industry and some of those sites including in sydney people are staying all night and we have live sites of industry and some of those sites of industry and some of those sites including in sydney people are staying overnight expect them to be staying overnight expect them to be staying for the game at six. studio: lets talk about some of the surprises that tournament has thrown up surprises that tournament has thrown up because there has been a number of games now where the underdogs on paper have actually won. obviously australia against argentina. you know, australia aren't the underdogs in this game but will they be taking heart from all of the surprise wins? no question they will end australia has beaten argentina in the past. of course, they didn't have lionel messi but even back in 1983 they had the great diego maradona of the times even those smaller nations who are not fancied in the world cups
have taken big steps in this tournament, no question about it. other they have kind of taken steps backwards in terms of the former football. japan used want to take on spain and take on germany and taken the biggest nations in the world and now they are very much plain counterattack football, as has australia in the sediment and career. it is the first time that three asian nations have made a round of 16 so it is a significant step forward for the globalisation of football but they are very much older than is on the counterattack, conceding the bill to teams that i guess in the last ten years, let's say, have copied gladiolus football —— pep guardiola style football and focused on defending as you have heard from the german players and able to profit on the counterattack. usually on the second half and late in the game with a lot of highly skilled and very quick players so australia will be hoping to profit i think from the same strategy against argentina and some man standing coaching decisions and good
strategic management by a range of coaching decisions including vine australia and he is going to have to have to do is best. that australia and he is going to have to have to do is best.— have to do is best. that was craig foster, former _ have to do is best. that was craig foster, former captain _ have to do is best. that was craig foster, former captain of - foster, former captain of australia's national football team soccer booze. you're watching bbc news. now it's time for a look at the weather, with chris fawkes. hello, there. this weekend, we are going to keep easterly winds feeding in a number of showers, particularly to eastern areas. earlier today, we saw some of those showers move into lincolnshire. most of them are not too heavy and they don't last too long on account of the brisk winds. but those winds will continue to make it feel quite chilly, both today and tomorrow. the wind is coming in from the east thanks to this area of high pressure. the wind is blowing clockwise around that, hence the easterly flow. as those winds come across the north sea, they pick up moisture and we start to see those showers form and that is why we have got lots of showers in the forecast
today for eastern scotland and eastern areas of england. one or two will cross the midlands into east wales but west wales and north—west england having the best of this afternoon's sunshine. wherever you are, it is going to feel quite chilly. temperatures 7—8 degrees, with those easterly winds making it feel a little bit chillier than that. the cloud will thicken up enough at times to bring some patchy rain to the north—west of scotland. but overnight, that will tend to pull back out of the way. showers continue to feed in and with it being quite a chilly night, cold enough for some patches of frost in the countryside, there is a threat of seeing one or two icy surfaces on untreated roads and pavements first thing sunday morning. sunday will see more of those showers. again, brisk easterly winds making it feel quite cold. but this time for northern ireland and western scotland, i think you have a better chance of seeing a brighter day overall with a bit more in the way of sunshine. cold, though, 6—7 degrees pretty widely across the country. into monday's forecast, the wind still coming in from an easterly direction but we do have a little ridge of high pressure which will tend to kill some of the showers. the showers not as widespread. the best of the day's sunny spells across western areas of the country. temperatures, well, we are looking at 8—9 degrees across parts
of eastern england, but signs of things starting to turn a bit colder across the far north, and that is just a sign of things to come. deeper into next week, high pressure builds over greenland which sends cold northerly winds plummeting across the whole of the uk. with that will come the first snowfall of winter for a number of you, particularly across northern scotland. i think we could see some accumulating snow potentially causing one or two issues, and certainly ice will be a hazard. further southwards, temperatures struggle. there will be a widespread frost with temperatures not getting much above freezing, and don't rule out the threat of a few wintry showers as well.
moscow has warned western countries they will endanger their energy supplies if they enforce a price cap on russian oil. washington says the measures will immediately hit the russian economy. health officials in britain urge parents to look out for scarlet fever symptoms, after six children die from a strep a infection. 2022 has been the deadliest year for palestinians in the west bank for nearly two decades. prince william awards the earthshot prize, recognising those working to address climate change. now on bbc news, 100 women: the women fighting to be priests. they were not going to let me live out what god was asking. a woman who is ordained i as a priest is automatically — automatically — excommunicated.