tv Sky News on MSNBC MSNBC March 28, 2022 12:00am-1:00am PDT
you are watching the breakfast program here on sky news. very welcome. for viewers watching us around the world this morning. the oscars, not -- with a slap. will smith won the best action ward. for his betrayal of richard williams, father of the -- serena. certainly will be remembered for what happened a few moments earlier. he got up on the stage, and smacked comedian chris rock
making a joke about his wife. our imitates life. and -- we are live in a way. it is monday the 20th. >> oh. [noise] oh, wow, wow! >> just a few moments after that happened, will smith won back stacked or for his performance in king richard. >> the tears streaming down his, face well smith acceptance speech to apologize to the academy, -- over what happened. , -- >> wasn't calling for regime change in russia. >> i'm in lviv where the atmosphere remains tense as officials from ukraine and russia me in turkey for the latest round. >> the education secretary says
that no child should go hungry in britain in the 21st century as he published his plan for schools. >> plus, one city, to lockdowns. shanghai to shut down one half at a time in a bid to hold rising covid cases. also on the program for you this, morning we will speak to one of the groups of that's who have come together tell people and animals alike in ukraine. and, william and kate's caribbean tour, we will talk about how some things appeared to go so badly wrong for the royal biographer -- hello everybody, it was a great morning, it was an extraordinary night at the oscars. in just the space of a few minutes, will smith came onstage and appeared to smack the host chris rock in the mouth for making a joke about
his wife. then he won the award for best actor just a few moments later. katie spencer is in a way for, us hi, katie, of austin if you times. and michelle iafrate looked like a bit of a comedy punch, but then we saw the terrace. >> a very, very strange night. okay, i have to say we saw the same thing as we were watching it, we -- owe eventful ceremony to that point and we watch that very strange. this is some sort of choreograph, or, then it kind of dawned on everyone that no, smith is very angry. shouting. in a very odd manner in hollywood. take a look at what happens. >> katie, there's a lot of screaming and shouting on the right. carpet was happening? >> do you know what, i think it
is fairly quiet here on the red carpet. i will show you over there to some award winners, that as we were saying, it was a very strange night on the red carpet, particularly for will smith. this was meant to be his moment, he is -- hugely popular figure within hollywood. and, then he has this moment which we should be hopefully able to show you know what happened during tonight's ceremony kay >> wow. wow. >> it wasn't supposed to be like, this will smith going off script, and losing his temper at chris rock. >> keep my wife's name out your -- mouth. >> -- >> apparently having enough of jokes that his wife jada's expense. >> that was a greatest night in the history of television. >> will smith! >> i know, to do what we do it,
you have to be able to take abuse, you have to be able to have people talk crazy about you, in this business you have to be able to have people disrespecting you. you have to smile and pretend like that is okay, that is your highest moment, be careful, that is when the double comes for you. >> his speech becoming a disturbing demonstration of the pressures of fame and intensity of hollywood. >> okay, coda. >> but will smith homicide, a landmark moment for -- little in the film called coda won best picture. >> and for an event famed and self indulgence, there is a lot of compassion for others in the speeches. >> this is dedicated to the deaf community. >> -- also dedicating his first ever oscar to others. >> we will never forget all of
those lost in heartbreaking, heartwarming, human, story of that amazing city of belfast. >> and jessica chastain echoing that theme. >> suicide is a leading cause of death in the united states, it has touched many family including mine, and especially members of the lgbtq community. >> the award would inevitably feature appropriately from ukrainian born leader kunis. >> do you think global events have left many of us feeling crowded. yet when you witness the strength and dignity of those facing devastation, it is impossible not to be moved by their resilience. >> but no doubt will be remembered as will smith slapped chris rock. rather than celebratory thanks, a winner forced to say sorry. >> i want to apologize to the academy, i want to apologize to all my fellow nominees. i hope the academy invites me back. thank you. [noise] >> well, there's lots
of speculation that he would not turn up as a result. but there was a lot of -- on the red carpet if you moments ago. this is why he did turn up. >> yeah, kay, he said he had -- just very unexpected. will smith and his wife jada on the carpet, the whole family here posing for photographers. here they are smiling, meeting press, nobody is -- talking about exactly what happened. but i suppose this is the way you deal with it. if you are will smith, come out, put a smile on, and yeah, carry on with your night. we have certainly been trying to -- get a hold from some of the celebrities that were there tonight, and ask them what their thoughts were. pretty much nobody wanted to comment on what happened. will smith is a hugely popular
figure in this town. and temporarily the unexpected that this would happen. it was a moment certainly that seemed to be a moment of rage taking over, and regret for the rest of the night. you heard in his speech really him becoming an apology rather than a celebration of his career. tonight, we have also in response to happened the academy itself as ended up issuing a statement. they said the academy does not condone violence in any form, going on stage tonight we are delighted to celebrate our 94th academy award winners. they deserve this round of recognition from their peers and others around the world. so they are to, clearly want to distance themselves from that one moment of aggression. but i have to say, kay, it is unexpected to see will smith here smiling and a very different man from -- best actor award just a few hours earlier. here you go. will smith, back on the red
carpet, smiling, putting on -- a united front with his family. >> one of the ramifications for him? he literally walked onstage and punched somebody. >> the thing is, a very strange -- perhaps there are many -- [noise] -- immediately afterwards -- [noise] -- check -- okay -- but was a moment of [noise] anti control and didn't seem to be able to control the aggression. -- [noise] he is determined to be -- most of his night, proud of the award that he has won. he is keen to move on from the events of tonight. even earlier today we heard -- tonight we heard lapd being asked to give a statement.
i wonder -- certainly they are aware of what went on between -- [noise] pursuing any further. but yeah, a moment of rage, from somebody who certainly -- has a reputation as being one of the -- here he is out smiling trying to carry on as n as >> he has won an oscar 30 years she's had to wait for this. when you've waited 30 years, you want to have your moment and certainly this evening it did not go the way that he would have liked and did not go the way he would land. i think it is very telling being out here with the whole family wanted to show that they has their back and support.
don't know entirely with this came down to. we know that his wife jada has been speaking about her hair loss. and chris rock had made reference to a joke like that. but not a very aggressive moment. and totally unexpected that he has turned up here tonight after what was a strange ceremony. >> and just tell us when he won the oscar for? >> best actor. >> maybe this is how you get around the reputation king richard, playing spanish and serena williams dad. you have to think, is this how you get around the reputation
damage. smile, act like it's normal. >> he certainly is carrying it off, hasn't he? let us see what ramifications and repercussions might be. certainly had his moment there on the red carpet. we will come back to you later, thank you. she looks great, doesn't she? in the last hour, the education secretary has told this program that no children should go hungry in the 21st century britain. this is where he said. i'm sure you will be as appalled as i was, hearing about a 14 year old boy in a queue who collapsed and had to be taken to hospital. as 24 century, britain come on? >> i agree with you, that's heartbreaking. which is why i'm saying to you, the 22 billion, i'm trying to tell you where it's going, nine billion going towards energy, one billion going to local government. your question, what is worse
than know where those families are the need the most help. joined now by the employments minister, hi alison, thank you for joining us. >> good morning. >> you heard the conversation i was having with the energy secretary and the last hour. reports that a youngster, 14 year old lapsed. had to be taken to hospital. what can we do to look after our school aged children, given that 27% of them, according to reports are living in poverty. >> i think it's absolutely devastating. and a missed opportunity in this spring statement that the chancellor could have done last week. was to bring forward the rise of pensioners and benefits. triggered by rising inflation. unfortunately, there's normally a time lag in that rise that comes from the rising inflation. which, usually does not matter so much. but with inflation spiking as it is, that time delay is going
to cause a lot of pain for people. i've seen primary schools in my own constituency having to have food banks on that sort of their. and i do not think that is okay. i think we have to be much more. and unfortunately, as isa, the analysis seems to be that it will be making poverty worse not better. and i can't imagine why the chancellor would have that as an objective, or even allow that to be the case after such an important financial statement last week. >> the education secretary telling us that he was doing everything he could to try and get more money for the department. and we would see funding for kids to go up to 200 levels by another two or three years. that was applauded when we heard about in the house of commons. is that enough? >> i don't think that's very good. we had the catch ups.
and i resigned from his post. when he said kids had a difficult time and we need to help them deal with mental health challenges. and all the other difficulties that they face through lockdown. and i think that the government should not have allowed him to resign they should have done as he asked. i also worry that listening to that interview, i just thought would's move here? isn't this the same old that we've heard for years. whereas our children have been through a lot and i think we need to do much more to help them through mental health challenges. personally, i would like to see much more engagement with sports and cultural activities that help build confidence. we know that is good for not just mental health, but also things like math and english. it will give kids much more rounded experience. and team were, really good for confidence.
all the time that they want children and young people leaving school confident. so i think it's not just the status quo in, it is what we do with the money. and i think that's gotta change as well. to help give kids the best chance for recovering from covid and to move on to a really good career afterward. >> talk to me what's going on with the head of piano sacking 800 people. it's been called fire and rehire, but it's not that is. does what it says, they are really hiring the same people that they've just sacked. what should happen? >> it's fire and rehire at much lower wage rate. as i understand from colleagues who have been campaigning on this issue for sometime, we've known about this and the government could have acted before and i don't understand why when they found out this is going to happen, that they did not seek to move to stop the company from doing it.
and people saw the absolutes shameless way that the chief executive from the select committees last week was basically saying yeah, we knew we didn't do the process properly, we knew all of that but we went ahead anyway. so i think the government could have and should have stepped in. more broadly, lots of problems in the labor market with people not having the right kind of protections and we have been promised an employment bill to deal with things like this for a very long time. and so i would say should the government, and for that employment bill, let us get people properly protected at work. that is good for their levels of income so that they are not -- but it's good to make sure that we have good levels of safety in our economy and that we know that will help us to grow as well. so being, honest we need to deal with this horrendous situation that the staff have dealt with. and there is lots of other things well to make sure that the jobs that people do are safe. that they protect and there is
money coming in. because that will help with family finances. , thank you. and he was a little preview right now, pot so far? the >> big story today is on education and labor say that there are no new ideas year. the idea that all children leaving primary school should reach acceptable standards in reading writing a map, it's not very ambitious. and they would have put in more money when that catch-up's, appointed by the government saying that kevin collins spent 15 billion pounds, extending the school day, as well as having to bring. saying they supported that plan, the government only want to head with five billion pounds of it and even if the tutoring program they've set up has not been meeting any of its targets. so that is a problem the education secretary needs to grapple with. although he says, that it is not about the money put in, it's about the outcomes that you get. out some criticism of the program from unions.
and what is this doing for example for creating and retaining teachers which is another big problem. and school meals. can we spend money on that? >> indeed. there's one over the last couple of years over free school meals. and when the education secretary says that more money in the review last october is concerned that a lot of it is going to go on teacher salaries, because the government has promised to raise in those. less of it is going to go with what goes on and school. so that is another big question. >> but thanks so much. looking at this morning's papers free now. start with the telegraph, it leads with the fallout from joe biden's comments about a regime change in russia, saying that president macron of france has also been trying to mitigate the political damage. the eye leads on claims from
ukrainian military intelligence that russia is planning to split the country into, along the lines of north and south korea. the express reports that the chancellor is planning to cut council tax for millions of people to help with the cost of living crisis. and finally the staff focus is on the way piano various is being run after those mass sackings earlier this month, with the headline all at sea. >> still to come on the program, for you around -- russia signaling a change in military strategy in ukraine. former chief of the general staff -- will give us his assessment. then, shortly after, i'm going to be speaking to a mom and daughter about the cost of living crisis as a new report warns a third of children aren't worrying about their family having enough money to live. and at 8:40, we will get all the latest reaction to the chaotic night at the oscars. the entertainment --
before that, let's return to ukraine's, sally standing by in lviv for us. i, sally, we heard from the government advisor in kyiv speaking about the challenges that people are facing in the capitol. what is it like where you are this morning? good morning. >> morning to you kay, it is certainly pretty intense here in the western city of lviv after that attack over the weekend for cruise missiles fired by russia into the city which is often such a safe sanctuary for so many thousands of ukrainians fleeing horrors in other parts of the country. but let's look to these crucial peace talks which are beginning today in turkey between ukrainian and russian officials, lasting through until wednesday, we understand. now it is perhaps no coincidence at all that presidents ellen ski has proven himself as a world-class communicator during this -- interview last night to
independent journalist ahead of this peace talk, ahead of these peace talks where he made the point that ukraine is willing to declare neutrality and not seek to nato if it means an end to this war. something he says he would put to a referendum, to the ukrainian people, only if russian forces withdraw from the country. now they have been peace talks before in turkey, in the last month, and the bones of the peace plan have emerged. not joining nato, declaring new charlie or two of putin's key demands. the other two was to protect the use of the russian language here in ukraine, and the other was the issue of denazifying ukraine. this bizarre claim that president putin has made several times, which seemingly would be pretty easy for ukraine to agree to. but it doesn't fill us with much confidence that russia has banned the broadcasting of that
interview done by russian journalists last night in russia. despite president zelenskyy making these potential promises that ukraine would agree to neutrality, and could potentially agree to not join nato. certainly, it does not give us much confidence either that senior ukraine official has said already that they don't expect any major breakthrough in these latest peace talks which began today in turkey. >> okay, for now, thank you, thanks a lot. well the former chief of the general staff is with us now, hello, thank you for joining us on the program this morning. splitting ukraine into is the mission of the russians, it is what we are being told this morning -- >> well, it is interesting just listening to thaw liz update from her perspective in lviv. i think the talks are ongoing, they are actually being -- what is happening on the battlefield. i think we all recognize, even
vladimir putin has recognized a special entry operation has not gone well. clearly they have had to give up their aspirations for a regime change, a change in ukraine. president zelenskyy is going to stay there. so that is a major achievement as far as the russians are concerned. the ukrainians now talking about neutrality, and not giving up on wanting to join nato. but again, it is a battlefield that is defying conversation. we understand that the russians are focusing on the donbas region, well, that is understandable. given they have been fighting there since 2014, and given that the two donbas provinces have gone pretty heavy russian speaking and russian minded population. so in a sense, it isn't surprising, but then also back where they started in the donbas area. but, what about this and handling that they have pretty
much established between crimea and mariupol which will promptly fall at some point through the donbas. so from crimea -- how much is zelenskyy and, how much will putin demand that he achieves. i think these are the issues for the negotiation, whether it is the discussions in turkey, or subsequent discussions. it comes to the point with the question of, the answer that you asked, -- it may mean that the de facto is what is happening, the question is whether that is formalized in some kind of treaty. that is the discussion topic at the moment. we are very much trained by what has, or hasn't have been on the battlefield. >> in the meantime of course, putin and thus, the russian people, feeling the effects of sanctions in the country. one wonders whether that is impacting on his decision-making too? >> well, when things --
over time sanctions will be felt increasingly five people in russia. now, the question, is what they will make of that. the russian state television are telling them that this is the west managing russia, trying to but the west in a badly. one hopes of course, is that the average russian person, if such a person exists, thanks to beyond what they heard on the state media. i think for, why is this happening? is the west upset with, or not liking what our government is doing. coming to the correct conclusion that that is what is happening in russia's name is actually just the kremlin swore. it is putin's instigation. the people of russia will start to -- the trouble is russia is not a democracy, or democracy in any shape or form. so whether people think that they have as much effect on what people think in the west. so even if sanctions do bite
for the average person in moscow and russia, it may not have the effect we wanted to have. >> we believe that several senior mission generals have been targeted during the invasion. i think the latest number of those who have been killed is five, if i'm not mistaken. what impact is that have on troop moral? >> well, this is interesting observation. we find generals about to include kernels as well from the -- could be as many as 20. i think this is explained in several different ways, the performance of the russian military right across the pieces have been -- senior officers are obviously felt they have to go forward to believe their men to greater efforts at the front line, with the result, this is exposing themselves and new senior -- but also, we know that the russians have been following pretty poor battlefield
communication skills. they have to often resorted to using the equine ian 3g mobile phone network, which is a very vulnerable to intercept. that is probably where the ukrainians were able to pinpoint where russian army headquarters, our where russian senior leaders are. it therefore made it easier to target them, and take them out. so it is no indication of how poorly the russian military has done on the battlefield, and therefore goes back to the earlier conversation, it is -- how these talks are going to go forward. i'm afraid the major deduction of what has to draw, and what we are going to remember is that eventually rushes might, which is greater than ukraine's, even though ukraine is supported by the west, overtime, the battalions me where down the ukrainian military. so it isn't zelenskyy's interest, while his forces are doing pretty well in the battlefield, to try and get the best deal he can. my fear is, in the long term,
zelenskyy's pollution will weaken, putin's position will strengthen, and he will get more of what he wants. so lynskey less of what he wants. >> thanks, for the analysis as always, my, lloyd thanks for joining us on the program. >> thank, you kay. >> in other news back, home the government has told p and oh varies it will have to pay at least a minimum, wage or face a battle from british ports. katie standing by in dover for us, that is going to make them set up -- >> -- >> is now meeting with two of p&o fairy's main rivals, the fda, us and stand a life. something they're worried about over the eastern holidays and this ongoing fiasco and the government says ministers are working to understand how we can ensure continuation of services and collaboration with
other operators, so there have been calls obviously for unions and others from p&o to be stripped of his government contracts. perhaps this is a step in that direction. we also understand that more of p&o ferries ships are going to be inspected by the maritime in coast guard agency this week. that follows one of their fear is being detained, in northern ireland. this was -- on friday over a number of issues, including crew training. of course p&o have been warned when they decided to sack these very experienced workers and replace them with agency staff, people were saying well they have the required experience? will they be able to sail these routes safely? the maritime agencies that for that show, police that was not the case. they're also expecting more protests this week, so really this saginaw acting for piano just now. >> thank you. was pretty misty where she was right there. let's find out what it's like where you are. where you are.
>> cool and unsettled this week. showers for some, and worse there could be some snow. you are saying snow, at this time of year? my son was born on the 12th of april and it snowed. my mother used to say, bear that in mind. that in mind >> coming up, why the cost of living is impacting on children's mental health. coming in just a few moments on the breakfast show on sky, do stay tuned. d stay tuned let's get ready for jalapeñoooo popperrrs! turns out, michael buffer speaks like that all the time. and it turns out the general is a quality insurance company that's been saving people money for nearly 60 years. for a great low rate, and nearly 60 years of quality coverage, go with the general.
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>> oh wow. wow. >> will smith has apologized after appearing to punch chris rock shortly before winning the act their nest oscar in los angeles. president biden said he was not calling for a regime change when he said that vladimir putin cannot remain in power. and the education secretary has told this program that reports of children collapsing at a food bank's heartbreaking. rolling out the schools new white paper. this year's 94th academy awards took place overnight and it was certainly want to remember. let's take a look at why everybody was talking about this morning. >> wow.
>> what does caroline frost, entertainment journalist think about what happened overnight? hello caroline. good morning. >> it looks like the stage part. what's your take? >> historic night. history making, none of that being discussed this morning, all of it will smith and chris rock. like you, i thought this was a dreadful had mock rivalry banter going out. but no, it was a lot more serious. and i think the gravity of the situation presented itself very quickly to the obvious. a barometer from this, went from being a smiling grand, going along with a parent gag to, a daunting realization. and i think that we all have a little bit of that in us,
thinking we just went down. so yes, my goodness. will smith, this was meant to be his redemption night, was the oscar, not just for king richard, but 30 years of tireless work. being a beacon of success in hollywood. blockbuster movie star, turned character actor and being rewarded accordingly. but will smith must just be looking at his oscar in one corner of his room and all the social media and reaction and the other. he will be talking about this very long time. >> looking at pictures half an hour ago. did not think he would go to the party, but he styled it out. and we've been told that lapd have been informed. >> yes, they have been informed. and chris rock has declined to
press any kind of charges. but if they do receive a complaint and they will proceed to investigate. for now, will smith is being tried only in the court of public opinion which can be harsh enough. >> well certainly truth. he did win the oscar, first time in his career. i've not seen that movie myself, is he good? >> he's great. it was a well deserved award. and a huge tribute to sidney poitier, who six decades ago became the first black actor to win the best actor award. that's a washington has done that since. will smith became the third actor to do that last night. history should record his achievement in doing all that. so yes, a career defining win for him. i potentially create a finding evening. fascinating, thanks so much indeed for insight. you should come on the program more, we missed you.
but lovely, thanks a lot. we have more on that throughout the course of the program. he literally punched him in the mouth and then a few months later went onstage to pick up his oscar for best actor. first time he is ever won that for playing serena and venus's dad. what's going to happen next, we don't know, but we'll keep a close eye on it. meantime, we do know that the government is preparing to publish its school white paper, which includes plan to school the day by two and a half hours in 2030. earlier i spoke to the education secretary who sent out some of his plans and describe reports of a child collapsing of hunger at a food bank as heartbreaking. >> i'm sure that you will be as appalled as i was to hear but a 14-year-old boy who was in the q&a food bank and claps through hunger and had to be taken to hospital. that's 24 century britain, come on?
>> i agree, that's heartbreaking. but which is what i'm saying to you that the 22 billion, trying to describe where it's going. nine billion going towards energy. one billion, double the amount going to local government. they will know where those families are that need the most help. >> becky standing by for us now, how did school for us. i back, you will hear more from the education secretary later on today. but the union and labor not happy with the amount of money on offer. >> yes. the union in labor might not be happy, but here at this high school they are very happy. particularly the point about academies. why people says they are all school to be a part of an academy trust that is doing well by 2030. now they are already part of an academy trust and i've got the
executive had here with me now. chris davis, why is it a good idea that all schools become an academy. >> i was looking to join the academy system in 2014. i've seen the system mature overtime. and i would go too far to say that the last two years, the trust has been the highlight of my career. we've got a wonderful central team. assistance which allowed me as the head teacher to focus on importance for our children. which is education. >> there's been criticisms of this plan, that it lacks imagination and funding. but do you think that achieving the great ambitions the government wants as far as the schools concerned, that's the goal? >> i think the whole white paper in its entirety raises expectations for our people and that is where we need to do across the country. i think in terms of grades year, and all of our schools. could be a really good thing. we've risen to the challenges of covid-19 and will comes with that.
again we will raise the bar on expectations and get to achieve those. >> thanks chris. that's the important. there might be a disagreement about how education has improved, but following the pandemic the urgent need for students to catch up, everybody is aware that and wants it to happen. >> thank, you thank you for that indeed an a+ from the education secretary from that school. and we'll hear more about his white paper throughout the course of the day here on sky news. and in the meantime, the rising cost of living having an impact on children's mental health. with a report from action for children warning that almost a third of young people are worried about their family having a enough money to live comfortably. joining us is susana, mom who's living with back problems following a car accident. and her 13 year old daughter and young care. how do you both. >> hello. marissa, first of all, talk to me if you would please about what it's like looking after
your mom. sometimes it is very annoying because sometimes she just needs help with simple things like cooking and sometimes it's just, like oh i wish you could do it on your own. >> how old are you, remind me? >> i'm 13, that's tricky isn't it and it's hard for you, because you do not want to have to ask you 13-year-old daughter to do the sort of thing for you. >> i want her to have a childhood like everybody else. but unfortunately due to my illnesses. i need help and i do have a care that comes in, but she is only allowed eight hours a week. which is, it is what it is. and however, i cannot say that i am only going to be ill and needing help in those eight
hours. i need help sometimes in the morning to get out of bed when i'm cooking. and you know, she's here, she's available. and i know that sounds really mean and awful. but, she's always done it, from being a tiny little baby she's done it. >> and i'm sure that it's hard and happy that she's there with mom. but talk to me about action for children and how they have been helping you both. >> tell me what they do. >> they've done so much. >> she is all embarrassed. >> we all remember when we were 13. they offer a lot of support. and also give respond as well, so that during the school holidays in the summer holidays. they will offer things like days out, so that they can have
activities with other young parents, so that they get a break from their parents and from being able to be kids again. >> totally get that. , did you manage to do anything special formal? >> we did not get to do anything special for mother's day. maybe just breakfast in a cup of tea embed is all she needs, you can tell how much you love as well. >> good girl. you can tell around the tally if you'd like. can tell or so that everybody around the world can hear how much you love your mom. >> that's a lovely. and can i just say marissa, i love your hair. >> thank you for joining us ladies. good luck and keep smiling. you've both got beautiful smiles, thank you. >> take care. still to come on the program for you.
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back, monday morning. a number of british bets are appealing for donations and medical supplies to assist the humanitarian efforts in ukraine. joining us now, president elect of b eva, a british equine association. hi david, thank you for joining us. talk to me about how challenging it is going to be for these animals that are over in ukraine. i know some dogs, cats, terrified of fireworks here in the uk. so i cannot imagine the challenges that some of those pets are facing over in ukraine. >> thank you for having me on. you've highlighted. we've only can begin to imagine the level of trauma that these animals are experiencing at the
moment. clearly in the urban areas, a number of zoos and rescue centers in areas where we know they are being sedated as much as they can. and that highlights that they don't have the number of drugs that are required to keep those animals in a state of not being anxious what is going on around. been turned out into fields. some farms are struggling to get medical supplies to. >> got a few problems with the wind. sounds a bit windy where you are at the moment and i don't know if we can maybe change direction or whether we might have to put you in a different place. really important you are science, i know that all of our viewers will want to be able to help if they possibly can. so just ask you another
question, that doesn't work, will try and put you somewhere else and then we'll chat with you later on. , what is it that people need to do most in order to try and help those animals in ukraine? >> people can make donations. fairly basic items, pet karen's. they can drop those and or looks up on the internet and send us those items. to get medicines to, when he dispatches those medicines. so really we do need funds for that. british threats for ukraine to have a fund raising page if people are inclined to make donations. we're seeing a huge amount of supports, suppliers, manufacturers, being extremely generous from what they are providing for us. but people certainly can help by donating, in addition to bringing items to us that we can stand up. >> well website? , professionals to ukraine.
>> say that one more time? >> british veteran airy professionals to ukraine. >> every little bit is going to help. >> do those animals come back to the uk? or are you supporting them in the country. >> we are working on charities, there are a lot of charities to donate director. doing fantastic work, multinational groups working on ukraine and also on. we will have to leave it there, but when the speed, but we are going to do is catch up with you later on in the week and maybe contests show some images of the animals that have supported in ukraine so far. thank you very much indeed for taking the time today, we will catch up with you later in the week, thank you. >> so annoying when the wind is blowing outside. now, certainly very dramatic day in l.a. overnight. don't take it for me, find out
what katy has to say about. proper falls on the stage at the oscars. katie, they are looking stunning, hi katie, what happened? >> do you know what k, i still can't believe it happened myself. we had will smith turning up here at the vanity fair party. an extraordinary moment that will go down in oscar's history. will smith, the nice man of hollywood, after 30 years within the industry, due to win his first ever best actor oscars. and half an hour before he won that though, we have this moment where he just seemed to lose control during a speech by comedian chris rock. one of the presenters who introduced a segment which seemed to make reference to will's wife jada. we all them thought it was this choreographed moment that had been planned. a very extraordinary moment where he walked up on stage and
slapped criswell. but actually it turned out that he had seemed to lose control. got very angry and animated. then we saw him storm on the stage, slap chris rock, storm back to his seat. could see him shouting from his see within the auditorium with rage that chris rock would dare to bring his wife names up. then when he actually won his best actor, the man was in two years. the night certainly did not go the way that he would have planned. of course, this is something that has had months and months of buildup of this. all the award ceremonies, and taking home the best actor prize. the oscars was a big one. that a moment like that happens, to ruin it all. what we should've been talking about tonight was the film that won best picture. the underdog really if you'd like, that it's so much for the representation of deaf culture. we'll flip you around to the start of that over there. emilia jones over there, who were would be really talking
about, praising the from tonight. wasn't all for this one moment that we had with will smith. such an important film. and it has pulled off this shock rim really tonight, taking home the best picture prize. we might be able to get a hold of emilia jones in a second. >> we can't quite interrupt. >> let's try and talk about covid. if you haven't seen it, a brilliant film. in terms of the authentic casting. that one tonight, overshadowed somewhat by what happened with will smith. but certainly i think, a very strange academy awards this year. >> i'm not sure whether we can hang on for the start of the show or not. but hopefully we will be able to speak to her. carry on so that we can chat to her very quickly.
are we okay to grab amelia quickly? >> we can hold on. this is what we would like on the red carpet, isn't it? >> this is the vanity fair party. coming along to celebrate afterwards. we weren't expecting will smith where we, but he did turn up. >> he did. flip the camera, because we are seeing a few of dakota stars coming. molly madeleine, herself an oscar winner from 35 years ago. one for -- been 35 years since another death actor was nominated. and tonight, costar within quota winning again for best supporting. amelia, just very quickly we
are live on sky news. it's been a phenomenal evening, you won best picture. >> weren't expecting this way. >> we weren't expecting it, definitely weren't expecting. we were the underdogs, have been this whole awards season. a little in the finding film. and i am so grateful. >> we cannot understate how much this film has made a difference in terms of putting it out there for the studios that it is important to authentically cast when you are doing a film like this. >> 100%. there's a saying in the deaf community, nothing about us, without us. i stand by. that no other way to do it. but i'm hoping that coat will now open doors. we've made history, troy has made history tonight. and i'm hoping that it is really inspirational to young people. times are, changing but still a lot to be done. >> this is a story that we should be taking away from tonight as well. do you hope that this is what makes the headlines that people do talk about?
>> i hope so. listen, we're all just so happy to. to be here together. to win is the cherry on top. >> both of my parents are oscar winners. this is phenomenal. >> congratulations tonight, we will try and grab quickly marley if we can. >> how did you feel to win tonight while the? >> mueller how does it feel to be taking home best picture? >> i can't stop smiling. it's a feeling of validation. to the feeling where people love coda. they voted for us. because they thought we were the best of the best. simple as that. >> it is such a special film, it meant so much to so many people as well. and does it feel like the validation really of people being touched?
>> absolutely. so many people can relate to the foul on a whole bunch of different levels. the things that the movie touches on. it just feels good. it's a connection somehow. especially with our culture. with deaf culture, it's amazing. the deaf community is very thrilled. >> congratulations, so pleased for you, such a brilliant film, thank you. >> thank you. >> this is the story of the night. i know a lot of people will be talking about will smith. but really, coda is such an important win for the industry. >> okay katie, thank you, i'm sure i recognize that lady from the west wing. maybe i'm wrong. lovely to see you, thank you very much katie, i'm sure you will update us in the next hour. thank you very much indeed. going to talk about the oscars in more detail. also going to be reflecting on what we have heard from the
education secretary. had that sly issued and way. trying to hear about animals and ukraine and how you can help to support some of the forgotten animals, not just pets, but also animals in the zoos and ukraine. we'll have more onl have more on in just a few moments. on tomorrow's take as well, of coming up in the 9:00 hour. but certainly, the story that has been dominating our program this morning, here at 9:00, the oscars, which are back, not with a bang, but a punch was made from the best actor award and his portrayal of richard williams the father of tennis stars venus and serena williams and the ceremony will be remembered for what happened moments earlier, punching chris rock, art imitates art, as they