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tv   BBC Newsroom Live  BBC News  September 13, 2019 11:00am-1:01pm BST

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you're watching bbc newsroom live. it's ham, and these are the main stories this morning... commons speakerjohn bercow warns borisjohnson that ignoring a law, designed to stop a no—deal brexit, is a non—starter. the only form of brexit you're watching bbc newsroom live. which we will have, whenever that might be, it's midday and these will be a brexit that the house are the main stories... of commons has explicitly endorsed. borisjohnson is to meet jean—claude juncker, the european commission president, in luxembourg on monday to try to break the brexit impasse. the dup denies newspaper the dup denies newspaper reports that the party has reports that the party has agreed to a compromise, which would see northern ireland agreed to a compromise which would see northern ireland abide by some european abide by some european rules after brexit. rules after brexit. the number of people killed by a partner or relative commons speakerjohn bercow warns is at its highest level borisjohnson that ignoring a law designed to stop a no—deal for at least five years. brexit is a non—starter. police at heathrow airport arrest the only form of brexit two men they suspect were trying
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which we will have, to fly a drone into the airfield. whenever that might be, will be a brexit that the house the singer lily allen says her record company failed of commons has explicitly endorsed. to take action after hearing allegations that she had been sexually assaulted. a teenager who died from an allergic clashes over healthcare, but unity on gun control, democrat presidential hopefuls battle it out in their race reaction to dairy was not made aware for the presidential nomination. and coming up: the hunt of the ingredients in his meal by burger chain byron, an inquest has heard. for dangerous dryers. the number of people killed despite a recall by the manufacturer by a partner or relative whirlpool, it's feared hundreds is at its highest level of thousands of fire—prone machines for at least five years. may remain in uk homes. police at heathrow airport arrest two men they suspect were trying to fly a drone into the airfield. the singer lily allen says her record company failed to take action after hearing allegations that she'd been sexually assaulted. and coming up — the hunt good afternoon. for dangerous dryers. welcome to bbc newsroom live. despite a recall by the manufacturer whirlpool, it's feared hundreds the house of commons speakerjohn of thousands of faulty machines bercow has vowed to use may remain in uk homes. what he called "creativity" in parliament — if borisjohnson
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ignores the law designed to stop a no—deal brexit. mr bercow called it "astonishing" that "anyone has even entertained the notion" of forcing through brexit without the approval of mps. good afternoon. welcome to bbc newsroom live. the prime minister has previously said he would rather downing street has announced that be "dead in a ditch" borisjohnson is to meet the european commission president, than ask for a delay. in other developments, the democratic unionist party has jean—claude juncker, in luxembourg denied a newspaper report claiming that it's prepared to compromise on the brexit backstop. it has just been announced that on monday to discuss brexit. borisjohnson will see the meeting is being described as a working lunch. it has just been announced that boris johnson will see jean—claude juncker on monday. but, while efforts are made to find our political correspondent, a way through the deadlock, jonathan blake, is in westminster for us. the democratic unionist party has denied a newspaper report claiming it's prepared to compromise on the brexit backstop. lets pick up with the news that the in other developments, the house of commons speaker, john bercow, has vowed to use prime minister is going to luxembourg on monday, just announced what he called "creativity" by downing street. borisjohnson in parliament if borisjohnson ignores the law designed to stop will meetjean—claude juncker, the a no—deal brexit. our political correspondent president of the european commission. afterwards, he will meet jonathan blake is in westminster for us. the luxembourg prime minister. we don't know any details of what the two will discuss, but obviously how serious are we to take these
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discussions planned for luxembourg brexit will be the main thrust of on monday? any meeting between the it. and whether the prime minister prime minister and the eu's most has anything specific to say to senior official, jean—claude jean—claude juncker, we will has anything specific to say to jean—claudejuncker, we will have to wait to find out. the fact that the juncker, is definitely worth keeping two are meeting at this stage is an eye on. it will be the first time that boris johnson perhaps significant with the prime an eye on. it will be the first time that borisjohnson has sat down with minister saying at every turn that jean—claude juncker since he took he is working hard to get the brexit office. but there is no expectation from downing street about any kind deal, despite doubts cast on that of breakthrough in the brexit effort by amber rudd, among others, negotiations when those two men meet who quit the cabinet last weekend over what is being described by the saying that that wasn't the eu side as a working lunch on dominant‘s priority. it will be interesting to see what comes out of monday. they had to meet at some that meeting. anything substantial point, and it is being seen as a or not. i wouldn't bank on its continuation of the talks that the necessarily, but, yes, just coming prime minister has had with other through from downing street that the senior eu figures and also his prime minister will be young law junker in luxembourg on monday. cou nterpa rts senior eu figures and also his prime minister will be young law counterparts in various european junker in luxembourg on mondaym capitals. the negotiations continue, going back to the other issues of the morning, what about the officials are meeting weekly. but as speaker's comment, where does that i say, there is no real sense that go from here? i don't think we any breakthrough is imminent, despite the government are saying should be particularly surprised by that it despite the government are saying thatitis despite the government are saying anything thatjohn bercow has had to that it is working hard to get a say. he himself, when he announced deal. the irish prime minister leo
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varadkar explains this morning that, last week were earlier this week as he sees it, the two sides are that he would be retiring at the end very wide apart. the main reason for of this parliamentary term, at the thatis end of october the 31st, he stood up very wide apart. the main reason for that is the main sticking point of the negotiations of the northern and said that he had made it his ireland backstop which is there to mission as speaker to enhance the prevent a hard border of any kind power of parliament, something that between northern ireland and the he would not apologise to anyone republic of ireland. if a trade deal for. in that speech he made between the uk and the eu cannot be yesterday, it was interesting to donein between the uk and the eu cannot be hear what he has to say about what done in future. borisjohnson has said that it needs to go, the eu is, i think, hear what he has to say about what is, ithink, another looming showdown here in parliament between wa nts said that it needs to go, the eu wants it to stay, and there is work the government and mps. because that going on to try to find an alternative. so far, everything that bill has been passed, which forces the prime minister to ask for an the uk has tried to bring forward has been rejected by the eu. but extension to the brexit process if he can't get a new deal with the eu. back here at westminster, there has and the government has suggested been a bit of a sense that the discussions are going on between that it will try to find a way downing street and the dup, who are around it. the prime minister saying of course crucial to supporting any he would rather be dead in a ditch and ask for that delay to brexit. plan that could unlock that sticking the foreign secretary, dominic raab, point in the negotiations of the saying that they will look very carefully at what the law does and backstop. a story in the times of does not require and test it to its limits. something thatjohn bercow that the dup is ready to do what it doesn't like the idea of at all, and hasn't done so far it has ruled out
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he said in a fab speech that it is so far, that is any kind of surely a nonstarter for the difference in regulations and customs arrangements in northern government to even conceive of breaking the law. —— he said in a ireland and the rest of the uk after brexit. there was a suggestion in that report that the party was ready speech. one should no more refuse to request to re m ove that report that the party was ready an extension of article 50 to remove its red lines, or perhaps because of what one might regard soften them. and maybe allow as the noble end of departing different regulations in northern from the eu as soon as possible, ireland to the rest of the uk as a then one could possibly excuse from the eu as soon as possible, solution to that particular problem. than one could possibly excuse certainly publicly, the party are robbing a bank on the basis that the cash stolen would be denying that, the leader arlene donated to a charitable foster tweeted last night describing cause immediately afterwards. and the only form of brexit it as nonsense. at the dup's brexit which we will have, whenever that might be, will be a brexit that the house secretary has given his view in the of commons has explicitly endorsed. last hour. the uk government has compromised all along and put forward suggestions which have been turned down out of hand. we have the eu and the irish government making making it very clear there that he issues about the border where there are no issues in an attempt to try has no intention of allowing the government a free hand to try to to keep us in a customs union and the single market. i think that any wriggle out of that legal requirement that it now faces to ask foran requirement that it now faces to ask for an extension to the brexit self—respecting prime minister, borisjohnson has made it quite
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process. parliament is of course suspended, but it will be back on clear, would not accept those kinds the 14th of october. i would expect of arrangements. as unionists, we will not accept arrangements which fireworks. meanwhile, there is a lot detach us from the rest of the uk. of action, certainly a lot of talk sammy wilson there. i willjust warn around the question of the brexit backstop and relations between the you that we are expecting a two parts of the island of ireland. statement from the family of owen it is of course the key sticking carey at southwark coroner's court. point, and it has been since the we will go there as soon as it deal was reached by theresa may. the comes. we are expecting it in the northern ireland backstop which is next few seconds. actually, they are there to keep an open border between coming now, the family of owen northern ireland and the republic of carey. we will dropjonathan's interview there and go over to ireland if a trade deal between the southwark to listen to the family. uk and the eu can't be done in this is the teenager who died on his future. and as we have seen, it has 18th birthday party of an allergic caused no end of problems for both sides. borisjohnson reaction to a burger. owen was a caused no end of problems for both sides. boris johnson has caused no end of problems for both sides. borisjohnson has said it has shining light in our family, and his to go and that an alternative has to death should not have happened. we hope that something good can come be found. and there has been talk in out of it and we are calling on the recent days that the dup, who are of government to change the law on allergen labelling in restaurants. we want restaurants to have to course are key to borisjohnson here at westminster, providing him with display clear allergen information votes, might well be looking to on each individual dish on their menus. the food industry should be
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soften their stance and allow some sort of different regulation in northern ireland, as opposed to the proactive in protecting those rest of the uk. so the idea that is being talked about is an all— allergies. it is simply not good enough to have a policy which relies ireland is own for agriculture and food products where they would be on verbal communication between the different eu aligned regulations to customer and their server, which the rest of the uk. and the front often takes place in a busy, noisy restaurant page of the times this morning suggest that the dup is ready to do where the turnover of staff is high, and many of their customers are very a deal on that basis. i have to say young. this leaves far too much room it sounds that the leadership of the for error on an issue that we know dup are not willing to do any such all too well can cost lives. we hope thing, certainly if you go by what arlene foster, their leader, said that we can bring about change with last night in a tweet. "the uk must owen's law with better allergen labelling in restaurants. no family leave as one nation," she said they must leave as one nation and not one should have to endure the heartbreak that the kerry family has gone that divides the uk. "we will not through. we are pleased that today support any arrangement that opens a the family have finally been able to barrier to east—west trade." she is get some answers on the talking about a barrier between the circumstances around owen's death. it is clear that, despite evidence uk and northern ireland. the that owen clearly stated that he had nonsense anonymous sources, she allergies, there was a failure on the part of the server to act upon
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says, leads to nonsense stories. this. in addition, owen was pouring a bucket of cold water on that, but we will see where reassured by the description of the discussions between number ten and chicken which didn't mention any the dup lead. and whether they do in marinade or additional ingredients. fa ct lead the dup lead. and whether they do in fa ct lea d to the dup lead. and whether they do in fact lead to any progress in the brexit negotiations more widely. thank you very much. the food regulations relating to allergen information are clearly not fit for purpose. it cannot be right that there is such a room for human let's pick up on some of those suggestions in some error on an issue which can be quarters that the dup could drop its objection to northern ireland, fatal. there are millions of people continuing to follow some eu rules — in contrast to the rest of the uk. in the uk who suffer from food the dup have dismissed these allergies, and it is only right that reports this morning. let's talk to sammy wilson the dup‘s they are able to make fully informed brexit spokesperson. decisions about the food that they eat. thank you. you will have heard in the last few moments of the news that the prime minister is going to be talking to young law junker, what minister is going to be talking to young lawjunker, what do you read into that? —— junk law junker. so there you see the family of owen young lawjunker, what do you read into that? -- junk lawjunker. he would talk to whoever he had to talk carey, there you see a picture of to to reach a deal by the 31st of the young man himself, a teenager,
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his 18th birthday party celebrated october. that is perfectly reasonable for him to do so, indeed, in the byron restaurant chain. his death as a result of an allergic i think we would expect him to do that, because that is a promise he reaction to the chicken that, as you has made will stopjust on the, i are hearing from his sister and from mean, you have heard our reporter in the legal team of the family, that they had not anywhere been explained brussels talking about the red lines, but a lot of people do one that the marinade included thing and five minute sata do another in this brexit story. i buttermilk. he had an allergy to think there will be some sceptics dairy. the coroner today has said out there who think there might be some movement because, in a way, why that he died of a suit via —— a wouldn't there be? because everyone needs to move as the deadline draws closer. that is not how we do severe allergic reaction. it was clear that owen had not been made aware of the ingredients in the business. if we, we will discuss our meal. it was not clear that byron position amongst ourselves and be provided allergens overtraining in honest with the public, not give anonymous sources or briefings to journalist to see how it flies. and allergens in 2017 would have been effective. we had from the family a this certainly did not come from us. moment ago that this was busy, noisy it doesn't represent our policy, environment, the turnover of staff
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because we are a unionist party. we is high in many of these chain restau ra nts. ma ny of would never countenance any is high in many of these chain restaurants. many of them are young. we also heard that they believe arrangements that would make there is too much room for human northern ireland different to the rest of the uk or make a border error in this area. let's talk now between northern ireland and the uk down the irish sea and have us to our reporter at southwark coroner's court, angus crawford. treated, use the word of the attorney general, in any future angus, it is a very sombre moment. a trading relationships, as a third party. can i press you a little on that because as we have seen, we very powerful message. also a moment have seen operation yellowhammer documents this week, they suggest whether many hope that maybe some real change. you heard them calling food shortages, medical shortages, public disorder problems, all kinds for owen's law. they say that the of difficulties. does that not law around allergens and labelling concentrate minds within your party is not fit for purpose. they want and every other party about the grim that to be completely rewritten. consequences of a no deal? first of they want to have the individual all, our preference is for a deal, allergen advice placed beside every you have seen that all along. the individual food entry government's preference is for a allergen advice placed beside every individualfood entry on allergen advice placed beside every individual food entry on every menu. what we know happened to owen, it deal, and the prime minister has been proving that as the foreign was his 18th birthday. it was a secretary and other ministers by the celebration. he did have allergies, effo rts secretary and other ministers by the efforts they have made to talk to he had him since he was very young. he was very aware of them. so where other heads of states and to talk to the rest of the family. he went out the eu negotiators. but at the end for a celebration with them, we
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of the day, if a deal cannot be ended the buyer and burger restau ra nt ended the buyer and burger restaurant at the o2 arena. and he obtained, and don't forget, it was deliberately ordered something made harder by the antics of the called a skinny chicken and fries. there was no information at all next remainers in parliament who are determined to overcome the to the entry for the chicken, or referendum result. sorry to anywhere else on the menu, that it interrupt, you talk about the antics of remainers, but northern ireland contained allergens, that it was actually kicked in buttermilk to which he was allergic. —— cooked in did vote remain in the referendum. in your province, there will be people there who are very concerned, they will also be concerned about buttermilk. they say that it was up they will also be concerned about the refusal to compromise, aren't to the customer to tell the staff they? i think, first of all, the uk that they had allergen problems, and at that point a discussion would government has compromised all along begin. the pub and was that didn't happen. he told the waiting staff and put forward suggestions which and the coroner was very clear that have been turned down out of hand. at that point, the system broke down. he told the waiting staff, but we have got the eu and the irish then the system simply didn't work. he had been made aware of the government making issues about a border where there are no issues in allergens contained in the chicken. an attempt to keep us in the customs union and the single market. i think he hadn't seen the wording on the back of the menu which said that if that any self—respecting prime you had allergens, talk to staff. he had already done that. the coroner minister, and borisjohnson has made also criticised the menu because as quite clear, would not accept those it didn't have any indications about kinds of arrangements. and as
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allergens, that was a false unionists, we will not accept reassurance. it both reassured arrangements which detaches from the rest of the uk. that being said, at waiting staff and owen about the absence of that. she said that a very early stage, we made it quite neither owen nor waiting staff were clear that if there were genuine issues on the island of ireland, given notice. he was eating the especially for the food industry, or chicken, and within hours, he was dead. studio: angus, we will leave it other areas, simple arrangement would simply be for where the eu to there. thank you for that. we were change their rules, we would need here now from owen we will hear them to consider whether they should be similar rules in northern ireland. that should come to the northern ireland assembly. then we should decide if this is good for from byron's chief executive. industry in northern ireland? does it affect our relationship with the rest of the uk? and if they came to the conclusion that, on balance, we i would like to extend both byron's and my deepest condolences to owen's should adopt those rules, then we family and his many friends. we take allergies extremely would do it in our own seriously and have robust procedures in place, administration by our own choice. we and although these procedures were in line with all hear all of that, that viewers will of the rules and guidelines, and we train our staff to respond in the right way, hear all of that, that viewers will hear all of that, that viewers will hear all of that, however, time is it is a matter of great regret very short now. we have just six weeks until the deadline of the and sadness that our high standards prime minister. are you saying that of communicating with our customers
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today, the 13th of september, with were not met during owen's visit. just over six weeks to go, that, basically, october the 31st, that is the view from byron just over six weeks to go, that, basically, octoberthe 31st, it just over six weeks to go, that, basically, october the 31st, it is officially. we will talk more later still a deal or no deal. and properly no deal? i think it has to in the day about owen's law and how be that. it is otherwise the prime that will relate to natasha's law. you will remember that a woman died minister has no negotiating stance at all. you can sit on their hands ona you will remember that a woman died on a flight to nice which related to and say let the 31st october pass and say let the 31st october pass and let the 31st of january pass. a allergen reactions to something bought in pret a manger. food bought just to be clear, the shortages are set out in operation yellowhammer, in restaurant chains or in takeaway the difficulties in northern ireland itself, you are prepared to countenance all of those? first of chains is something that is a all, the government is orally taking growing concern for many. i know for actions to counter them anyhow. —— many of our audience too. we will come back to this later. let's look the government is already taking at other stories. actions. there is a possibility of falling on the roof of the garage, i a father has appeared in court charged with the murder of his baby son who died after being found in a river on wednesday. took the necessary precautions to 22—year—old zak eko has make sure that i didn't happen to been remanded in custody
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at manchester magistrates‘ court. his son, 11—month—old zakari bennett—eko, died on wednesday me. i didn't decide that because of after being pulled out of the river irwell those risks, i wouldn't cut the tree in greater manchester. down. what can we do to mitigate the risks? they need to take actions to mitigate those risks, and that is better than sibley saying, "this is too difficult, therefore we will we have got a very busy agenda coming out on the new channel on ignore the views of the people of the united kingdom." thank you very newsroom live. much. how is this all going down but now we say goodbye in brussels, where britain's brexit to viewers on bbc two. negotiator is meeting his eu counterparts for the second time this week? with me now is our europe the headlines on bbc news... correspondent, gavin lee. we have had the announcement of the talks on monday between the prime borisjohnson will meet minister and jean—claude juncker. so with jean—claude juncker, what is the view right now in the european commission president, in luxembourg on monday brussels about the prospects and the to discuss brexit. content brussels about the prospects and the co nte nt of brussels about the prospects and the content of negotiation? right now in a teenager who died from an allergic reaction to dairy was not made aware brussels, in that building, on the of the ingredients in his meal, top floor, that is the eu envoy for by burger chain byron, an inquest has heard. borisjohnson, david frost, who is meeting with michel barnier and his the number of people killed by a partner or relative team. both teams trying to work out is at its highest level what is now the fourth meeting in
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for at least five years. the last couple of weeks between them in talks in what the eu side say, michel barnier last night sport now, here's hugh ferris. updated mps in the eu parliament saying that what the talks consisted of where aspirations, visions from the british side, from the government in terms of the irish archer has struck twice on border issue and how whether there australia's first innings. is an alternative arrangement for the backstop, for the guarantee to not levying a hard border. and whilst there was talk of, for example, having business units where you have customs checks. my contact as has been the theme in this series within the european commission so far, australia's openers did not saying that actually, that doesn't mean there wouldn't be a hard border last long. archer got david warner flair point, even if it wasn't at caught out behind in his first over, the border. crucially, that i would a few minutes ago, marcus harris caught in the slips, bringing the have michel barnier was pretty much plain speak saying that he is not almost immovable steve smith to the middle. he is still there, the optimistic of any significant current score is 14—2. progress at this rate between now and october. no cause for particular optimism. that is quite grave words the usa have taken the first from him that, effectively, words, words, words, but aspirations do not point of the solheim cup
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mean firm commitments. they are still waiting for something. they at glenagles. the korda twins had a big win say they are hearing nothing from overjodi ewart shadoff the brits. basically, they are still and caroline masson waiting. i expect you to use more in the opening day's foursomes. but georgia hall and celine boutier european languages when we next speak to! have a chance to tie the match. just a reminder that an inquest has heard that you can catch up a teenager, who died with events at the solheim cup across the bbc today from an allergic reaction to dairy products, had not been made aware on five live, the bbc sport website of the ingredients in his meal. and app and there are highlights owen carey collapsed after eating at a branch of byron on bbc two tonight at 7pm. in south london, in 2017. our corresponent richard galpin sir dave brailsford, the head of cycling's team ineos, formerly team sky, has said this is here with the latest. morning that he's recovering from prostate cancer. it isa sir dave underwent it is a sad tale, but what do we surgery last month after the cancer was know? we are getting the narrative diagnosed in july. from the assistant coroner who is the 55—year—old oversaw team gb‘s domination of track cycling wrapping up. as you are saying, it at the 2008 and 2012 olympics is clear that owen carey had not and has led a team that has produced seven tour de france winners been aware of the ingredients in the in the last eight years.
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meal. essentially, he had ordered now he mayjust be a month grilled chicken, then he was not into his old trafford career, but harry maguire made aware that it came with a is manchester united captaincy material, according marinade which had buttermilk in it. he had a dairy allergy. obviously, to his manager ole gunnar solskjaer. thatis the england defender has what kicked off a fatal reaction to been impressive so far following his summer move the food. he died about 55 minutes from leicester, and solksjaer says he's already one after taking some of that food. the of the leaders at the club. he is definitely a character and coroner is also saying that, at that time, it wasn't clear if the buyer personality that can be captain of a and staff had had training on big club, yeah. is a leader in the allergies which was sufficient. so obviously dressing room, he isjust both by criticising byron there. and also performances, presence, stature and saying that the warnings about behaviour, he is a character that allergens on the back of the menu. it was also apparently in a very you would say you would like to small print. and it was on a dark follow. so some are technical background, so difficult to see, and leaders, some are leaders by voice, that has now changed, they have now made it in bigger print. she was he isa leaders, some are leaders by voice, he is a leader by the lot. saying that it was that lack of information which was absolutely that's all the sport for now. critical in what happened. thank you i'll have more for for that update. domestic violence killings
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across the uk are at their highest you in the next hour. level for five years, according to police force figures obtained by the bbc. that is despite a series of measures domestic violence killings taken by the government across the uk are at their highest level for five years, to reduce domestic abuse. according to police force figures obtained by the bbc. our home affairs correspondent, that's despite a series of measures tom symonds, reports. taken by the government to reduce domestic abuse. rodrigo giraldo killed his wife, our home affairs correspondent, tom symonds, reports. margory villegas, then put her body rodrigo giraldo killed his wife, margory villegas, then put her body in the boot of this car before in the boot of this car before burying her in a shallow grave. burying her in a shallow grave. officer: how long were you out looking for her? he lied to the police, claimed he tried to find her... officer: how long were you out looking for her? for how long? he lied to the police, two, three hours. claimed he tried to find her... for how long? two, three hours. ..and, as in so many domestic violence cases, what he did has ..and, as in so many domestic shattered his family. violence cases, what he did has shattered his family. there is the fact that we no longer have the greatest there is the fact that we no longer have the greatest ally we've ever known, ally we've ever known, which is my mum, and really why i feel blessed to be here to be able which is my mum, and really why to say these things because of her, her sacrifices, everything she ever did for us. i feel blessed to be we've obtained police figures here to be able to say these things is because of her, showing killings involving domestic her sacrifices, everything she ever did for us. violence reached a five—year we've obtained police figures
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high in 2018. showing killings involving domestic they're also contributing violence reached a five—year high in 2018. they're also contributing to the rise in knife crime. to the rise in knife crime. our analysis of the first 100 our analysis of the first 100 killings in the uk this year shows six women and one man were stabbed killings in the uk this year shows six women and one man were stabbed to death in domestic violence. to death in domestic violence. the government's running the government is running awareness campaigns. awareness campaigns. it has increased police powers, and ministers say more are coming. it has increased police powers, and ministers say more are coming. campaigners are concerned they're not being used. campaigners are concerned they're not being used. they say tackling the pattern they say tackling the pattern of abuse which leads of abuse which leads to murder in the home, to murder in the home, like that of margory villegas, like that of margory villegas, has to become a top priority. has to become a top priority. tom symonds, bbc news. tom symonds, bbc news. laura richards is a criminal with me now is laura richards, behvoural analyst. a criminal behavoural analyst. she told me what needs to be done shejoins me via to help indentify signs of domestic violence. webcam from newport. this is such a sad story. and an indictment really of all of us, i firstly, it is identifying and suppose. what do you think we can recognising that this is about male violence. it is about abuse that men do? firstly, it is identifying and inflict on women. and we have to recognising that this is about male violence. it is about abuse that men believe women when they come forward
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and report that they are being inflict on women. and we have to coerced and being stalked. if you believe women when they report that don't believe the victims, then you don't believe the victims, then you they are being coercively stalked. don't investigate and you don't risk assess them and you don't hold perpetrators to account. so are you if you don't believe victims, you don't investigate and risk assessed and hold perpetrators to account. so saying that this is really something where the police are at the sharp are you saying that this is end and need to change?” something where the police are at where the police are at the sharp end and need to change? i am saying that. i have been saying that for 20 the sharp end and need to change?” yea rs that. i have been saying that for 20 years that these cases are murder in slow motion. yet we don't resort to am saying that, i have been saying domestic violence units, we don't it for 20 years, that these cases ta ke domestic violence units, we don't take stalking as seriously as we are murder in slow motion. but we should, even though they are the don't give resources to our domestic most dangerous of cases. and cases violence units. we don't take stalking as seriously as it should, like another one i know, she was even though they are the most dangerous of cases. and in another given a fixed penalty notice when she reported. she reported multiple times that she had been abused and case there was a fixed penalty stalked by someone who had a notice given when a woman reported, history. i think we need to put she had been abused and stalked by these serial abusers on a register someone who had a history. we need and treat them like sex offenders. to pee the track but these serial and we heard in the reportjust abusers on a register and treat them like sex offenders. —— we need to there that the government has introduced awareness campaigns, it is giving police more powers, do you think its heart is in the right
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place, even if it is not quite treat these serial abusers on a coming up to speed just yet?” register. do you think the heart is place, even if it is not quite coming up to speed just yet? i think the first thing is in ensuring that in the right place, even if it is not up to speed yet?” police trained properly. i was part in the right place, even if it is not up to speed yet? i think the first thing is ensuring that police are trained properly. i was of the stalking enquiry and the responsible for spearheading the stalking law reform enquiry and the another enquiry but we have police forces across the country who haven't been trained to understand coercive control enquiry. but we the two most dangerous behaviours. have police forces across the so you may have the commitment, and country who have not been trained to of course borisjohnson said he will understand those dangerous bring the domestic abuse built in, behaviours. you may have the but there needs to be more teeth to commitment, and of course boris johnson says he will bring the it. and it needs to ensure there is domestic abuse built in, but there needs to be more teeth to it. it needs to be more teeth to it. it needs to be more teeth to it. it needs to ensure that there is training at that specialist agencies are funded properly and that there training and that the agencies who isa are funded properly and that there is a register for serial are specialist agencies are funded perpetrators because the most harm properly and that there is a to many women. obviously, when we register for serial perpetrators who see the faces of those women, not cause the most harm to many women. obviously, when we see the faces of just women i suppose, it is important to say here, because three the women, and notjust women, it is quarters of victims are women, but important to say here. three one quarter men. i suppose when we quarters of victims are women, but see those faces, it is so dispiriting that, despite all of the one quarter amen. but when we see talk we have seen over the last those faces, it is so dispiriting
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couple of years about dealing with this, that the numbers are going up. that despite all the talk we have why are the numbers going up? we seen over the last few years, let have been seeing it for decades. i the numbers are going up. why are the numbers are going up. why are the numbers are going up. why are the numbers going up? we have been think too often, like with the couege think too often, like with the college of policing for example, seeing it for decades. i think too they are now trying to create a new often, like with the college of risk assessment model. i call it moving deckchairs on the titanic. if policing, they are now trying to create a new risk assessment model, you don't train police staff at the i call it moving deckchairs on the front end to take victims seriously titanic. but if you don't train and ask the right questions, then police staff at the front end to you don't even get into a risk ta ke police staff at the front end to take victims seriously and ask the assessment process. we produce right questions, then you don't get figures showing that many women are into a risk assessment process. so coming forward multiple times, like we know, we produce figures showing laura stuart did in wales. 12 times that many women are coming forward, multiple times, like laura stewart she came forward, another woman five did in wales. 12 times she came times. we are not talking about one forward. another woman came forward time. we need to get serious about five times. we are not talking about one time. we need to get serious what the problems are. one murder cost about £2 million to about what the problems are. one investigate. so it is a huge financial cost as well as the human murder costs about £2 million to cost. but it is just not prioritise. investigate. it is a huge financial cost as well as the human cost. but just to look at your demeanour when it is not prioritised. just to look talking about it, because the things you say seem to make such sense and at your demeanour when talking about it seems to be so urgent and so it, because the things you say seem important that this is dealt with,
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to make such a sense, and it seems you say you have been dealing with it for decades, you sound very calm. to make such a sense, and it seems to be so urgent, so important that this is dealt with. you have been does it not make you angry? dealing with it for decades. you it for decades, you sound very calm. does it not make you angry7m it for decades, you sound very calm. does it not make you angry? it makes me very angry. but when talking with seem very calm though. does it not make you angry? it makes me very politicians and others, you have to be rational in a sense that, sadly, angry, but when talking with politicians and others, you have to i have reviewed hundreds of murders. be rational in the sense that, i have reviewed hundreds of murders. i have been talking about it on a sadly, i have reviewed hundreds of national platform with 300 primarily murders, and i havejust been women in the room, survivors of talking about it on the national domestic abuse. they know how platform with 300 primarily women, dangerous this behaviour is. survivors of domestic abuse. they u nfortu nately, we dangerous this behaviour is. unfortunately, we have the domestic know how dangerous this behaviour abuse bill that was put back. it is. but, unfortunately,, we have the still doesn't have enough teeth in it. it has claire's law, which is a domestic abuse bill which was put back, but it still doesn't have enough teeth in it. there is scheme to get victims to come forward about perpetrators. but there is no duty on police even in claire's law which is to come vic identify perpetrators. you are forward about perpetrators, but there is no police duty to identify serial offenders and proactively only ever dealing with one half of manage them. so you are only ever the pollen, that is the victim. and dealing with one half of the you leave perpetrators to operate problem, that tends to be the and act with impunity. that does victim. and we are leaving the make me angry. perpetrators to operate and act with impunity. and does make me angry. two climate change protesters have been arrested inside the perimeter
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laura richards, thank you for of london's heathrow airport this morning. talking to us. another seven were taken into custody yesterday on suspicion of planning to fly drones near the airport. our correspondent keith doyle is following the story, and gave us this update two climate change protesters have been arrested within the perimeter of london's heathrow airport this morning. another seven were taken into custody on yesterday there was a huge police on suspicion of planning to fly operation going in and around drones near the airport. heathrow airport today after climate change protesters gave advance our correspondent keith doyle warning that they were planning to is following the story. we know that there was a huge police fly toy drones around the airport. of course, it is completely illegal operation going in and around to fly any type of drone heathrow airport today after climate within three miles or five change protesters gave advance kilometres of the airport perimeter. we know that nine arrests were made warning that they were planning to fly toy drones around the airport. in all, seven were pre—emptive arrests made yesterday, it is completely illegal to fly any of these people who said they were going to take part. type of drone within three miles or five kilometres of the airport perimeter. we know that nine arrests and we know that two arrests were made this morning in the early we re hours of this morning. perimeter. we know that nine arrests were made in all, seven were the police say they were made pre—emptive arrests made yesterday within the perimeter of the airport. of these people who said they were in the last few minutes, going to take part. and we know that there has been some tweets and footage of other two arrests were made this morning arrests being made. in the early hours of this morning. so the number could well go up. heathrow pause is a splinter group the police say they were made within of extinction rebellion. the perimeter of the airport. in the they are separate. last few minutes, there has been and it said already some tweets and footage of other arrest being made. so the number that it was going to fly these toy
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could well go up. heathrow pauses a drones in the no—fly zone around heathrow airport. splinter group of extension they posted pictures of them trying rebellion. —— heathrow pours is a to fly the drones overnight. these are their pictures, they came from heathrow pause. sprinter group of extension rebellion. they say that they posted they claim that there was some kind of a blocking mechanism, pictures of them flying in the zones and they couldn't get overnight. these are their pictures the drones to fly. that came from heathrow pours. they obviously, the police and the security organisation at the airport, they won't tell us what they have in place to stop these drones. said that there was some kind of a blocking mechanism and they couldn't get the drones to fly. obvious, the but clearly these drones didn't take off. there are a couple of things police and the security organisation around heathrow airport at the airport, they won't tell us in the next few days. there is the overall exclusion zone, you're not allowed to fly drones. there is also something called what they have in place to stop a dispersal order which came these drones. but clearly these into force this morning. drones didn't take off. there are a that is "to prevent criminal activity which poses a safety couple of things around heathrow and security risk to the airport." airport in the next couple of days. that will be in place there is the exclusion zone, you can't fly drones. there is also until sunday morning. something called a dispersal order which came into force this morning. the airport says that it agrees that in the words, to prevent criminal people should be able to take action on climate, activity which poses a significant
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but it says that committing criminal security risk to the airport. that offences and disrupting passengers will be in place until sunday is counter—productive. saying that, there has been no morning. the airport says that it disruption to any flights or any passengerjourneys as a result agrees that people should be able to ta ke agrees that people should be able to take action on climate, but it says of this today. that committing criminal offences extinction rebellion protesters and disrupting passengers is covered in fake blood have glued counter—productive. saying that, themselves to an entrance there has been no disruption to any to london fashion week to protest flights or any passenger journeys the industry's contribution there has been no disruption to any to the climate crisis. flights or any passengerjourneys as a result of this today. thank you. activists have blocked doors to the trade show the manufacturer whirlpool has intensified efforts to contact people who have bought tumble dryers venue in the strand, which might pose a fire risk. while others poured buckets of fake since a full recall was announced blood around the entrance to create injuly, the firm has located more than 60,000 potentially faulty a "bleeding red carpet". dryers — but hundreds the environmental of thousands remain in uk homes. campaign movement said it was staging the so—called simon gompertz reports. "die—in" to urge the fashion tumble dryers have been blamed industry to "tell the truth for a series of fires, about its contribution to including this at a block of flats in london. the climate and ecological crisis." now, at whirlpool, near bristol, thousands of new dryers coming off the manufacturer whirlpool has intensified efforts to contact the production line are destined people who have bought tumble dryers to replace the faulty ones, which might pose a fire risk. at an unknown cost to the company.
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since a full recall was announced this is the first time injuly, the firm has located more they have let the cameras in. than 60,000 potentially faulty the intention is to show dryers — but hundreds how safety—conscious of thousands remain in uk homes. simon gompertz reports. they have now become. tumble dryers have been blamed under the recall, owners can get a replacement, a modification or a refund. for a series of fires, including this at a block of 500,000 problem dryers to find, of flats in london. 65,000 have been located sincejuly. now at whirlpool near bristol, thousands of new dryers coming off the people that you see working the production line are destined on this floor are working flat out to replace the faulty ones, at an unknown cost to the company. to make sure we have availability of product, and the people taking this is the first time they have let the cameras in. the calls are working saturdays the intention is to show to make it convenient for you, how safety—conscious and when the consumer calls us, they have now become. to know that within seven days they will get that unit installed. under the recall, owners can get a replacement, a modification or a refund. but more than 1.5 million owners, of 500,000 problem dryers to find, 65,000 have been located sincejuly. like denise in kent, have already the people that you see working on this floor are working flat out got theirs modified to make sure we have so don't qualify. availability of product. of the recall, and hers has and the people taking overheated since the repair. that makes me very
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angry, very angry. the calls are working saturdays i had the modification done to make it convenient for you. when it was suggested. that caused my problems, and when the consumer calls us, to know that within seven days and now i'm in a situation where i'm left with a faulty machine they will get that unit installed. while other people have been given their money back or a new one. it's just not fair. but more than 1.5 million owners, denise won't leave the house like denise in kent, had already while the dryer is on. got theirs modified, meanwhile, whirlpool is under so don't qualify for the terms pressure to do more to contact hundreds of thousands who may not of the recall, and hers has even know their dryers overheated since the repair. that makes me very could be a danger. angry, very angry. i had the modification done martyn allen is technical director when it was suggested. that caused my problems, at electrical safety first. and now i'm in a situation where i'm left with a faulty machine while other people have been given their money back or a new one. you are from a consumer safety it's just not fair. charity. from where you sit, how do denise won't leave the house you think well who are handling while the dryer is on. this? it is pleasing to see that meanwhile, whirlpool is under they have identified six to 5000 pressure to do more to contact hundreds of thousands who may not machines since launching the recall. so their efforts have made some even know their dryers could be a danger. effect. what is essential now is that it effect. what is essential now is thatitis effect. what is essential now is that it is not a short—term thing, it needs to be a long—term campaign to make sure those 400,000 plus machines that remain are people's martyn allen is the technical homes are accounted for, they are director at electrical safety first taken out of the homes. and how can a charity that works with the electrical industry that be achieved? obvious, they have to reduce death and injury caused by electrical accidents.
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put a bit of welly behind trying to he says he's happy that faulty machines are being identified inform customers. what more do they but now there needs to be a long need to do over the long term? they term campaign to make sure no one has a dangerous tumble have tried print media, social dryer in their home. media, tv, radio. it has led to an increase in what they have achieved it is pleasing to see that they had so far. so it is working. theyjust identified six to 5000 machines since launching the regal, to the need to do more. i believe they need effo rts since launching the regal, to the efforts have had some effect. what to engage with more organisations who are selling machines, use every is essential now is that it is not a short—term thing. it needs to be a opportunity they can to get the long—term campaign to make sure message out to those consumers who those 4000 and more machines that are probably unaware that they have remain in peoples homes are an effective machine. if viewer accounted for, they are taken out of the homes. how can that be achieved? thinking that they are wondering about their tumble dryer, how worried should they be? how serious because obviously they have put a bit of welly behind trying to inform are these faults? they should absolutely be worried. the polymer customers. what more do they need to isa do over the long term? they have absolutely be worried. the polymer is a fire risk which is very serious. the issue is that fluff and tried print media, social media, tv, lint is passing through the seals and is going into the heat and can radio, and it has led to an increase and is going into the heat and can and has caused a number of fires. we in what we have achieved so far. so it is working. theyjust need to do have a serious pub, we encourage more. i believe they need to engage eve ryo ne have a serious pub, we encourage everyone who has an affected brand. with more organisations who are we talk about well paul, but there selling machines and safety are other brands, anyone who has one organisations, use every opportunity they can to get the message out to those consumers who probably are unaware that they have an effective of those brands may have a problem.
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machine. if a viewer is wondering we do talk about whirlpool. not about their tumble dryer, how worried should they be? how serious are these risks in their view? you everybody connects the names. they should be worried, absolutely. the polymer is a fire risk which is really serious. the issue is that need to go to the whirlpool web page fluff and lint is passing through the seals, it is going on to the heater. it can and has caused a and put the details in, it will number of fires. it is a really immediately tell them whether they have an effective machine. and just serious problem, we encourage eve ryo ne serious problem, we encourage everyone who has an effective brand, to deal with a moment with the point we talk about whirlpool but it is that we had at the end of the report, we have customers saying also hotpoint and other brands which that it report, we have customers saying thatitis report, we have customers saying that it is not fair because her machine didn't qualify. do you think they need to expand this? they have are affected. that is interesting, offered more choice. initially, it because we talk about whirlpool, but was about having a modification to once you give that list, that will those machines. now they have make more people think that may extended and are offering a free their tumble dryer is affected, replacement. you can have a free because not everybody connects the names. if they have one of those replacement. you can have a free replacement or get a paid upgrade. four or five names. if they have one of those four orfive brands, names. if they have one of those four or five brands, they names. if they have one of those four orfive brands, they need names. if they have one of those four or five brands, they need to go to the whirlpool web page, they have there are options. thank you for coming in and expending all one set up for recalls, they can put the details in, it will immediately tell them whether they have an effective machine. andjust tell them whether they have an effective machine. and just to deal all quiet on the suburbs in this with a moment for what we heard at neck of the woods, and it is across the end of the report, we have
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customers saying that they don't the greater part of england and think it is fair because the machine wales. a big area of high pressure has moved in during the course of didn't qualify. do you think byron need to expand this? they have the morning. glorious clear skies in offered more choice, originally it many locations. similar prospect in was about other machines. -- do you southern and eastern parts of scotland, northern ireland faring quite nicely. one or two marker showers on the north coast, more showers on the north coast, more showers across northern and western think whirlpool need to expand this? scotland. more on the way a breeze across the north, much quieter there are options that people cannot further south. a fresh feel, a high afford. of 22 or so. and on —— an autumnal charlie cole, one of the photographers who captured the famous tank man on film during the tiananmen square protests, has died. evening, the skies will stay clear the image of one man standing in the way across england and wales. that's not of a column of tanks, the case across the west of a day after hundreds or possibly scotland. increasing cloud keeps the thousands of people were killed, has become the defining image temperature is up, but it is the of the 1989 pro—democracy protests. harbinger of wet and windy fair on saturday. this combination will gradually slump its way through scotland, northern ireland, during the course of the day. further south, gloria started the weekend. a bit cloudy as we get on toward sunday. see you later. they were of course crushed by the chinese communist party.
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hello this is bbc newsroom live it isa with carrie gracie. it is a fine afternoon out there across much of the country. we got the headlines... high pressure keeping things generally dry unsettled, with some long spells of sunshine. not dry borisjohnson is to meet with jean—claude juncker, everywhere. we have got a few the european commission president, in luxembourg on monday blustery showers across northern and to discuss brexit. north—western parts of scotland. for the dup denies newspaper the rest of the uk, you should stay reports that the party has agreed to a compromise, which would see northern ireland dry through the afternoon. a bit of abide by some european cloud bubbling up and temperature is rules after brexit. about 17 or 22 degrees, feeling a commons speakerjohn bercow little bit fresher than it did warns borisjohnson that ignoring a law yesterday. most of us stay dry designed to stop a no—deal brexit is a non—starter. overnight. some flag will move from the only form of brexit the north—west with some patchy which we will have, rain. elsewhere, under clear skies, whenever that might be, temperatures well down into mid will be a brexit that the house single figures, even colder than of commons has explicitly endorsed. that in the countryside. some mist and fog patches first thing that should clear away. england and wales give the blue sky and sunshine through the day, cloud over for a teenager who died from an allergic northern ireland and there will be reaction to dairy was not made aware some blustery rain moving in. quite of the ingredients in his meal, heavy rain for north—western parts by burger chain byron, of scotland. by the time we get to an inquest has heard. sunday, not quite as windy as saturday across scotland. the weather front moves south. a bit
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the number of people killed patchy rain on sunday for northern by a partner or relative ireland, northern england and is at its highest level, for at least five years. perhaps north wales. drier either police at heathrow airport arrest side of that. temperatures ranging two men they suspect were trying to fly a drone into the airfield. between 14 in glasgow to about 25 in london. and coming up — an exhibition of tattoos from the armed forces, and the stories behind the designs. sport now, and a full round—up, from the bbc sport centre. good morning. england were bowled out within half an hour of day two of the fifth and final ashes test at the oval — they resumed on 271 for eight. despite some useful runs early on, they lostjos buttler and jack leach in successive overs. buttler was bowled by pat cummins for 70, while leach made 21 before becoming mitchell marsh's fifth wicket. it was marsh's first five—wicket haul in test matches. all out for 294. australia are about
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to start their reply. europe and the usa have been trading early blows on the opening morning of the solheim cup at gleneagles. we're close to seeing our first point of the tournament as well. so let's head there and join our reporter sarah mulkerrins. what can you tell us? well, i can tell you that there are some of the european and american players behind me getting ready for the afternoon, which is four balls. all the hello this is bbc newsroom live. attention is on the course, where the headlines... there are four groupings out a teenager who died from an allergic applying in the foursomes. i can tell you that the americans are up reaction to dairy was not made aware of the ingredients in his meal, by burger chain byron, in two, the europeans are up in one an inquest has heard. and then it is all square in the borisjohnson is to meet jean—claude juncker, final one. quite interesting that in the european commission president, the american team we have the world in luxembourg on monday — to try to break the brexit impasse. number three, lexi thompson, the top ranked player. usually, in the past, the solheim cup, she has always played with christie kerr, so it is new territory for today. she is meanwhile, commons speakerjohn partnering the rookie brittany bercow warns boris johnson that ignoring a law designed to stop altomare ari. she found the water on a no—deal brexit is a non—starter. the number of people killed by a partner or relative
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the ninth. she is up against georgia is at its highest level, for at least five years. police at heathrow airport arrest two men they suspect were trying hall, along with francis celine to fly a drone into the airfield. boutier. she is a french rookie. they are playing really well. they are up in their match, really good play from the french youngster. and let's get more on the news that an inquest has heard that a teenager then we have the siblings, the first who died from an allergic reaction siblings ever to play with each to dairy had not been made aware of the ingredients in his meal. other in the solheim cup, history owen carey collapsed after eating at a branch of the burger chain byron in south makers, nearly and jessica korda. london, in 2017. the coroner described his death as a tragedy and said that neither owen or the staff were put she wasn't sure if she would pair on notice about the presence them together. however, i think they of buttermilk in his meal. have certainly paid things off, because they are in blistering form today. they are five up in the match in a statement outside southwark coroner's court, owen's family said they hoped something positive would come from his death. this morning. it will be interesting to see ifjuli inkster sends them out together or separates them based owen was the shining light in our on theirform. out together or separates them based on their form. thank you very much family, and his death should not have happened. we hope now that
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indeed. more from sarah and the bbc something good can come out of it and we are calling on the government sport website on that. i'll have more for to change the law on allergen labelling in restaurants. we want you in the next hour. restau ra nts labelling in restaurants. we want restaurants to have to display clear more now on the news that a teenager allergen information on each individual dish on their menus. the had a fatal reaction after unwittingly eating buttermilk at burger chain byron, an inquest has heard owen carey, food industry should put the safety who had a dairy allergy, of their customers first, and be was celebrating his 18th birthday when he collapsed on 22 april 2017. proactive in protecting those with allergies. it is simply not good the company's ceo simon wilkinsn has been speaking out enough to have a policy which relies southwark crown court. on verbal communication between the is the father of two mega children customer and their server, which often customer and their server, which ofa similarage ofte n ta kes is the father of two mega children of a similar age to owen, i would customer and their server, which often takes place in a busy, noisy like to extend byron's and my restau ra nt, often takes place in a busy, noisy restaurant, where the turnover of staff is high and many of their deepest condolences to owen's family customers are very young. and his many friends. we take staff is high and many of their customers are very young. this leaves far too much room for error on an issue we know all too well can allergies extremely seriously and cost lives. we hope that we can have robust procedures in place, and although these procedures were in bring about change with a win's law line with all of the rules and for better allergen labelling in guidelines, and we train our staff to respond in the right way, it is a matter of great regret and sadness restau ra nts.
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that our high standards of communicating with our customers we re communicating with our customers were not met during owen's visit. we byrons' chief executive, simon wilkinson, also gave a statement outside believe we always did our best to southwark coroner's court. meet our responsibilities, but we know this will be of no comfort to i would like to extend both byron's and my deepest condolences to owen's owen's family. we have heard what family and his many friends. we take allergies extremely the coroner said about the need to seriously and have robust communicate about allergies, and it procedures in place, and although these procedures were in line with all is clear that the current rules and of the rules and guidelines, and we train our staff requirements are not enough, and the to respond in the right way, it is a matter of great regret industry needs to do more. more to and sadness that our high standards of communicating with our customers help support customers with allergies, and more to raise were not met during owen's visit. awareness of the risk of allergies. we will make it our priority to work let's return to brexit, and take a closer look at one with our colleagues across the of the key sticking points when it comes to the irish border, restau ra nt with our colleagues across the restaurant industry to ensure that the irish backstop — the mechanism to avoid a hard standards and levels of awareness are improved. border in ireland. let's ta ke let's take a look at southwark as thing stand, the uk and ireland are both eu member states — so goods can cross the border coroner's court. there is our without the need for checks. correspondence plugging himself up. after brexit, the 310—mile border between northern ireland just to let you know, we are and the republic will be the only land border between expecting the family of owen to come the uk and the eu.
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out and give a statement on the inquest, and we will go back to that a failure to reach a trade agreement when we get it. would mean northern ireland would end up with different rules let's return to brexit, and standards to the and take a closer look at one republic of ireland. of the key sticking points when it to avoid any checks an insurance plan, agreed between theresa may comes to the irish border, the irish backstop, the mechanism and eu leaders, would keep the uk in a close relationship with the eu to avoid a hard border in ireland. as things stand, the uk and ireland until a trade deal was agreed. are both eu member states, some conservative mps fear the uk so goods can cross the border would be trapped indefinitely without the need for checks. by such an arrangement. the dup leader arlene foster has after brexit, the 310—mile border rejected reports the party between northern ireland is prepared to abide by some and the republic will be the only land border, between european rules after brexit the uk and the eu. now, as we've been hearing, a failure to reach a trade the dup has dismissed a report, agreement, would mean saying that they will offer northern ireland would end up borisjohnson a brexit deal lifeline with different rules and standards, by accepting northern ireland to the republic of ireland. could abide by some european union to avoid any checks, rules post—brexit as part of an insurance, agreed between theresa may and eu leaders, a new deal to replace the backstop. would keep the uk in a close that idea could lead to a single relationship, with the eu regulatory zone north until a trade deal was agreed. and south of the border some conservative mps fear the uk for food and agriculture. would be trapped indefinitely that would prove controversial too, with a new border in effect by such an arrangement. created in the irish sea. our ireland correspondent, emma vardy gave us this update. now, as we've been hearing — the dup — has dismissed a report last night, this front page of the
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saying that they will offer borisjohnson a brexit deal lifeline times dropped, saying suddenly the by accepting northern ireland abiding by some european union rules dup was prepared to shift and post—brexit as part of a new deal provide a way for borisjohnson to get a deal. that was slapped down to replace the backstop so it only applies to northern ireland. very quickly by the leader of the dup, arlene foster, last night, who said they are not moving on their red lines, they are not going to that idea could lead to a single accept anything that would separate regulatory zone north and south of the border northern ireland off from its market for food and agriculture. in great britain. where this seems to have come from is that last week that would prove controversial too, the idea was floated off having this with a new border in effect created in the irish sea. all ireland agri—food zone, which is with me now is our ireland being referred to, loss of correspondent, emma va rdy. agricultural products, farming, fishing, things done on the island there is a huge amount of of ireland. that could go some way controversy around this today as to solve the issues, it could go people contradict each other? well, some way to prevent the need for checks between northern ireland and look, the agonising over the the republic of ireland after backstop and how to solve the irish brexit, if there were the same border has gone on for months, years standard food rules for agri—food produced on the island of ireland. now. and last night this front page what it doesn't do is solve the of the times newspaper dropped whole problem. there may still need to be checks for other goods. it saying, suddenly, the dup was doesn't go as far as the backstop prepared to shift and provide a way for borisjohnson to get a deal. but did, which means it is unlikely to go far enough for the eu. so, yes,
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that was slapped down very quickly by the leader of the dup, arlene perhaps we are finding a sweet spot foster, last night. who said no, in solving some of the problem, but they are not moving on their red unlikely that it is going to go far lines, they are not going to accept enough to clinch things, solve boris anything that would separate johnson's problems with the eu. as northern ireland from its market in great britain. where this seems to we know, the democratic unionists as a party have extremely staunch red have come from is that last week the idea was floated of having this all lines, very strong beliefs about not allowing northern ireland to be separated off in any regulatory way ireland agricultural food zone, from the rest of the uk, not farming, fishing, things which are done on the island of ireland. now, allowing northern ireland to have to stick by certain rules and that could go some way to solve the preventing it from making the most issues, it could go some way to of perhaps the trading opportunities offered after brexit. that hasn't prevent the need for checks between northern ireland between the republic of ireland and northern changed. yes, there may be some ireland after brexit, if there were wriggle room when it comes to the same food rules for food produced on the island of ireland. trading relationships within the island of ireland, and the dup has but it wasn't they were the whole said, yes, if it is needed for problem, there might need to be checks for other goods. it doesn't certain industries, there can be an go as faras checks for other goods. it doesn't go as far as the backstop, which means it is unlikely to go far all ireland arrangement on food. but thatis enough the eu. perhaps you are all ireland arrangement on food. but that is just not the same as saying suddenly we have trucked all our red lines in the air and we are going to finding a sweet spot in solving some agree to something that is going to get it through. so this brings us of the problems, but it is unlikely
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back to the big problem is that to go far enough to solve boris theresa may faced over the backstop, johnson's problems with the eu. as and the same problems, really, are we know, the democratic unionists as facing borisjohnson now. it looks a party have staunch red lines, like to agree some sort of deal there would need to be some movement strong beliefs about not allowing from the dup and quite a lot of northern ireland to be separated in movement from the eu and the any regulatory way from the rest of republic of ireland. at the moment, the uk, not allowing northern as the prime minister of the ireland to have to stick by certain republic of ireland leo varadkar said this morning, it looks like the rules and preventing it from, if you two sides are still some way apart. like, of making the most of perhaps the singer lily allen has told the bbc that her record the trading opportunities after company, warner music, failed to take action, after hearing allegations of sexual assault. brexit. that hasn't changed. there the 34—year—old alleges she was attacked by an industry might be some wiggle room when it executive who works with the label. comes to trading relationships miquita oliver, has the details. within the island of ireland and the dup has said, yes, if it is needed for certain industries, there can be an all ireland arrangement on food. but that is not the same as saying suddenly we have chucked all our red lines in the air, we are going to agree to something that is going to music: "smile" by lily allen. lily allen has been in the music get it through. this brings us back to the big problem is that theresa business since she was a teenager. last year, she wrote for the first may faced over the backstop, and the time about her alleged sexual assault by an unnamed record same problems, really, facing boris industry executive in 2016. she says since the release johnson now. it looks like to agree
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of her memoir, her label have not some sort of deal they would need to acted on her allegations. have you had any engagement have some movement from the dup, and from your record label since you wrote about the assault quite a lot of movement from the eu and the republic of ireland. at the that happened to you in the book? yes, i went out for dinner with one moment, as the prime minister of the of the label bosses and he said republic of ireland, leo varadkar, said this morning, it looks like the to me he had no idea about this incident until he read two sides are still some way apart. about it in the book. did he say, "now that we know, boy, are we going to do something about it. " ? no. the singer lily allen has told the bbc that her record company, warner music, failed to take action, after hearing allegations of sexual assault. lily allen said she didn't tell the 34—year—old alleges she was attacked by an industry the label about her assault in 2016, executive who works with the label. and she said she didn't tell the police because she didn't miquita oliver has the details. want to make a fuss. she claims the identity of her alleged attacker is known music: "smile" by lily allen. by most of the industry. a spokesperson for the company said... lily allen has been in the music business since she was a teenager. last year, she wrote for the first time about her alleged sexual assault by an unnamed record industry executive in 2016. she says since the release of her memoir, her label have not acted on her allegations.
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have you had any engagement from your record label music: "22" by lily allen. since you wrote about the assault the bbc understands lily allen's alleged attacker continues to work with the label. that happened to you in the book? miquita oliver, bbc news. yes, i went out to dinner with one of the label bosses and he said to me he had no idea about this incident until he read about it in the book. that interview was done as part of a wider investigation into metoo did he say, "now that we know, in the music industry by the next episode boy, are we going to do podcast on bbc sounds. something about it! miquita oliver told me a little no. lily allen said she didn't tell earlier how she got involved. the label about her assault in 2016, and she said she didn't tell the police because she didn't want to make a fuss. they asked me to come on board, she claims the identity sort of to uncover some of her alleged attacker is known by most of the industry. of the truths around sexual abuse and sexual misconduct in the music industry. if i'm very honest, we were coming a spokesperson for up to quite a lot of walls. the company said... people do not feel safe, they do not feel there is a space that is safe for them if they speak out. i knew that lily, she is a friend of mine, i knew she had been through an assault and talked about it in her book. so we went to speak to her. i knew she would tell the truth, music: "22" by lily allen. and she really did, it was great.
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the bbc understands lily allen's alleged attacker continues to work with the label. what is she hoping for now? miquita oliver, bbc news. warner have put out the statement, saying they deal with any allegations made, she hoping for more? i don't think she is hoping for more, she didn't ask to speak to us, we asked to speak to her. i think lily didn't expect much more to happen than what did, which is the depressing part, with me now is miquita oliver. the fact that we don't really expect to be protected anymore, we don't expect any protocol to be it's a puzzling story, how did it put into place, because there come about, the interview on the doesn't seem to be any evidence. allegations being made? the investigation was started by the you say that, in a way it's puzzling, because we are post—metoo, next episode podcast by the bbc. we the whole thing was, we are never going to let this uncovered some of the truths around happen again, you are saying sexual abuse and sexual misconduct in the music industry. if we were it is part of the industry? honest, we were coming up to quite a lot of walls. people do not feel it is a culture, it is not one bad egg, get weinstein and get him out, safe, they do not feel there is a it is deeper, it is part space that is safe for them if they of the infrastructure of the music speak out. i knew that lily, she is industry and that is why it is so important to speak to her. what she wanted was just some a friend of mine, i knew she had been through an assault and talked about it in her book. so we went to acknowledgement that it happened. speak to her. i knew she would tell
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the truth, and she really did, it was great. what is she hoping for democrats hoping to become their party's presidential nominee have failed to land any major blows now? warner have put out the on the frontrunner, joe biden, statement, saying they deal with any in a televised debate allegations made, she hoping for on abc news in houston. it was the third such event — more? i don't think she is hoping but the first to feature for more, she didn't ask to speak to all of the main contenders. sophie long reports from houston us, we asked to speak to her. i think she didn't expect much more to happen than what did, which is the depressing part, the fact that we a single debate, in a single night... don't really expect to be protected the democratic party's top ten anymore, we don't expect any presidential candidates protocol to be put into place, meeting on the same stage because there doesn't seem to be any for the first time. evidence. you say that, in a way it a different lineup but a familiar dynamic. puzzling, because we are post metoo, former vice—presidentjoe biden fighting to preserve his front—runner status, as those trailing behind vied for attention. the whole thing was, we are never going to let this happen again, you are saying it is part of the the first fireworks came on the key issue of healthcare. industry? it is a culture, it is not for a socialist, you've got a lot more confidence in corporate america than i do. one bad egg, get harvey weinstein you have got defend the fact and get him out, it is deeper, it is that 500,000 americans are going bankrupt. pa rt and get him out, it is deeper, it is part of the infrastructure of the gun crime is traditionally a toxic music industry and that is why it is issue in us politics, so important to speak to her. what but in a state where there have been two mass shootings in less
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she wanted was just some acknowledgement that it happened. than two months, this thank you so much for coming in to is what got the biggest cheer. hell, yes, we're going to take tell us about it. your ar—15, your ak—47, democrats hoping to become we're not going to allow it to be used against our fellow their party's presidential nominee americans any more. have failed to land any major blows cheering. on the frontrunner, joe biden, in a televised debate perhaps the mostjarring exchange on abc news in houston. of the night was delivered it was the third such event — but the first to feature by first—time candidate julian castro, and the topic all of the main contenders. was beside the point. sophie long reports from houston. are you forgetting what you said two minutes ago? automatically... are you forgetting already what you said just two minutes ago? a single debate, in a single night... the democratic party's top ten presidential candidates he aggressively questioned the 76—year—old's memory. meeting on the same stage it was the youngest candidate on a stage with an age gap spanning for the first time. a different lineup four decades that played peacemaker. this reminds everybody but a familiar dynamic. of what they cannot stand about washington, scoring points former vice—presidentjoe biden against each other, fighting to preserve his poking at each other. front—runner status, as those trailing behind vied for attention. the first fireworks came on the key issue of healthcare. as front—runner, joe biden for a socialist, you've got was always going to have a target a lot more confidence in corporate america than i do. on his back, and his challengers came here with plenty of ammunition. you've got defend the fact that 500,000 americans but some candidates tried are going bankrupt. to emphasise areas of agreement and kept their greatest criticism for the man they all gun crime is traditionally a toxic desperately want to beat, issue in us politics, president donald trump. but in a state where there have been sophie long, bbc news, houston. two mass shootings in less
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than two months, this is what got the biggest cheer. hell yes, we're going to take your ar—15, your ak—47, we're not going to allow it to be used against our fellow a nursery worker who sexually abused americans any more. children in her care will be cheering. banned from returning to her home county when she is released perhaps the mostjarring exchange of the night was delivered from prison. vanessa george was jailed by first—time candidate julian castro, and the topic for a minimum of seven was beside the point. years in 2009 for abusing children in plymouth. the parole board says she's now eligible to be released on licence are you forgetting what you said two minutes ago? but with strict conditions, including an order to stay out of devon or cornwall. automatically... are you forgetting already what you said just two minutes ago? jeering. he aggressively questioned the 76—year—old's memory. it was the youngest candidate on a stage with an age gap spanning four decades that played peacemaker. this reminds everybody stephen yaxley—lennon — known as tommy robinson — of what they cannot stand has been released from prison two about washington, scoring points months into his sentence. against each other, the english defence league founder poking at each other. had been jailed for nine months for contempt of court after live—streaming on facebook a trial — as front—runner, joe biden putting the trial at risk was always going to have a target of collapse which could have seen on his back, and his challengers the defendants not convicted. came here with plenty of ammunition. he has denied being attacked in prison, and claimed he was kept but some candidates tried to emphasise areas of agreement in solitary confinement. and kept their greatest criticism for the man they all desperately want to beat, president donald trump. sophie long, bbc news, houston.
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borisjohnson will meet with jean—claude juncker, the european commission president, in luxembourg on monday to discuss brexit. a teenager who died from an allergic reaction to dairy was not made aware in a moment we'll have of the ingredients in his meal all the business news, by burger chain byron, but first the headlines on bbc news... an inquest has heard. borisjohnson is to meet the number of people killed with jean—claude juncker, by a partner or relative the european commission president, is at its highest level in luxembourg on monday to discuss brexit. the dup denies newspaper reports that the party has for at least five years. agreed to a compromise, which would see northern ireland abide by some european rules after brexit. commons speakerjohn bercow warns borisjohnson that ignoring a law, designed to stop a no—deal brexit, is a non—starter. 300,000 children in kenya will be given the world's first malaria vaccine over the next three years. an immunisation programme is being launched in the country today. it follows earlier trials sainsbury‘s has become in malawi and ghana. malaria kills 400,000 people each the latest supermarket to target packaging waste, year, most of them children in sub—saharan africa. pledging to halve the amount of our global health correspondent, plastic used in its stores by 2025. tulip mazumbar, has been to the country's national vaccine its customers will have depot in kitengela, just outside to change their behaviour to achieve the capital, nairobi. the "bold ambition" it said, for example by buying milk in plastic pouches.
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so, there are around 100,000 vials of malaria vaccine it is also inviting the public here in this cold room. and business partners to submit new ideas. most of it has already gone to communities in western kenya where this pilot is taking place. and this here is the vaccine. speedloan finance, which trades as a&b pawnbrokers, it has been 30 years in the making and it works by training the immune albemarle and bond system to attack the malaria and herbert and brown has closed parasite which is spread shops across the uk — by mosquito bites. but it's unclear exactly how many have shut. the national pawnbrokers association has also expressed concern that customers can't get the child needs four doses through to the company's helpline. of this vaccine before it said it will do everything they reach two years old. in its power to ensure that customers rights are protected. ovo is set to become the uk's second it's been found to prevent malaria largest energy supplier, cases in four out of ten children. after it agreed to buy sse's retail it has also been found business for £500 million. to cut the most severe ovo — which was created ten years malaria cases by a third. ago — is already the uk's largest this could potentially be a game changer in the global fight independent energy supplier. against one of the world's oldest with an extra 3.5 million customers from sse and 8,000 staff, it will be second to british gas in terms of size. and deadliest diseases. sainsbury‘s is meeting with food manufacturers, packaging suppliers, material scientists and the waste and recycling industry today to kick—start the process
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of identifying new solutions this vaccine will greatly reduce to the plastic problem. a child's risk of getting malaria, the boss mike couple said "reducing but not to zero, so other precautions are important. bed nets, of course, are crucial. plastic and packaging is not easy," but also, access, prompt access, and so we're asking our suppliers to malaria treatment, if they do become sick, is also an important part of the package. and our customers to work with us." well this story has had a big response on social media — with lots of suggestions the lorries are now being loaded up from viewers being put forward. ready for their long journeys let's find out more about what sainsbury‘s to kisumu, kakamega and mombasa. is doing with claire hughes, it is mainly routine vaccinations head of quality & innovation, that are going into these areas, at the retailer. but there are also some last—minute malaria materials that will also be going to the pilot areas. she is in the light now. or she was. now, clinical trials have already shown the malaria vaccine we are going to keep asking claire to be safe and effective. the task now is to find out how well some questions. let's talk about they work in real—life your pledge. some people are telling settings within communities, us on twitter that they don't many of them very believe it goes far enough. why do remote, here in kenya. they have to wait five years to see plastic packaging cut by half in your stores? it is a stretching the family of robert mugabe have target, the 50% reduction. we have a agreed to bury the former lot of work to do to get there. zimbabwean president at heroes acre, the country's national plastic packaging actually offers heroes monument. very functional benefits in products, and in some cases there the decision comes after reports are no alternatives available. so, that the family had been at odds with the government we are going to have to create a regarding the location. his body is currently transformational change about what lying in state in harare.
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he died last week aged 95 while undergoing medical treatment is packaged, what is unpackaged, and look at refillable and reusable in a singapore hospital. his relatives had wanted him to be formats in our stores. one customer laid to rest in his rural home. tweeted asking why you don't use bio indonesia and malaysia are blaming degradable bags. we have to look at each other over forest fires that the science around them. that is have caused serious air pollution. both countries have issued severe pa rt the science around them. that is part of our merchandise conference smog alerts as fires rage in large we are part of today, where we have sections of their rainforests. suppliers and scientists available to look at what is truly malaysia has closed hundreds biodegradable. sometimes the of schools and sent 500,000 conditions that are required to make face masks to sarawak products biodegradable are not after the smoke built up to unhealthy levels. satellite imagery indicates almost suitable for the current waste and 1,000 fires are burning recycling schemes in the uk. so, in the indonesian provinces of kalimantan and sumatra, while ten are burning in malaysia. today, part of the pledge to customers and other manufacturers is to bring forward ideas and we will look at everything and assess them as part of our alternatives. peter bartholomew says we should remove the singer adele has filed for divorce from her husband all the necessary packaging and hand simon konecki, according to legal it to the customer services desk, documents filed in the us. then sainsbury‘s will have more of the divorce papers were lodged at a court in los angeles. an incentive to come up with new and the couple had married in a secret ceremony in 2016 different options. is that feasible, but announced their separation
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in april this year. a representative said the pair can customers just hand in their were "committed to raising their son together lovingly." plastic? we have actually launched in some stores pre—cycling schemes, where customers can leave packaging a new exhibition of military that they don't want to take home personnel‘s tattoos is proving that and which is not recyclable at the many of the designs and the stories behind them, go far deeper kerb—side. plastic bags, bread bags, than what can often be assumed as macho pride. john maguire went to have a look. you can bring them into the store and leave them mothers front of the store and we will recycle and for you. what we would rather customers do is send in through the website for matt tomlinson, a decorated former royal marine, the national memorial arboretum where they find products they think in staffordshire offers a permanent reminder of friends and comrades they have packaging on them that they have packaging on them that they could sell a loose, or they lost in the war in afghanistan. have seen alternatives in the market. because customers are going to help us make this move quicker it takes its toll, it does hit you, and again, than we can. ok, claire, thank you coming back and just paying — paying tribute and remembrance to these amazingly courageous, brave people. that's the least we can very much for talking to us. do, really, isn't it? the pound has extended gains and jumped to a seven—week high against the dollar as investors here, their names are immortalised cut their bets on sterling falling in granite, but matt carries as they think the risks of a no—deal a personal reminder — brexit could be receding.
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sterling rose 0.6% to $1.2418, the highest since 26july. ink, tattooed into his skin. dollar weakness has allowed currencies to strengthen this morning. nearly a third of all energy companies fitting smart meters ijust needed something that are still installing i could take with me. old technology.government guidance says that since the middle of march the courage and the bravery that they showed, the respect, 2019 customers should only have been the leadership, and they were just however, eight companies still installing fantastic colleagues that i fought first generation smart meters say alongside and, you know, the network is not reliable enough that's the least i could do to switch customers onto.pub chain is to have their names jd wetherspoon says profit before tattooed on my back. tax and exceptional items he is one of the servicemen fell by 4.5% to £102.5m. and women photographed for tribute ink — a new exhibition by the royal british legion. it opens today at the national memorial arboretum and matt is seeing his photo for the first time. what do you think of that? absolutely amazing. yep. that's what it's all about — the chain like most restaurant the whole project, i think. chains in the country, and it helps me, you know, deal with their — their loss. has been battling increased costs due to a minimum wage hike, higher i just feel that they're still around me, or, property prices and power bills. you know, a part of me, and, you know, they will always be with me, so to speak. but it said its total among those featured sales in the year to 28 is lance sergeantjohnson beharry, july increased by 7.4%. awarded the victoria cross in iraq, and who rarely wears his real medal. he, too, carries a constant reminder bar sales rose by 5.8%, beneath his uniform.
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food sales by 8.3% and slot or fruit these images portray not machine sales by 10.3%. just a current trend, but a rich military tradition. the ftse 100 - britain's main index has military tattoos are centuries old. edged a little higher this is — tribute ink — led by financial stocks. is about tattoos but it's not about tattoos. it has just it hasjust dipped it has just dipped into negative it's about the stories of sacrifice, territory now. financial stocks have it's about remembrance, been holding it up. the gains have it's about these military men and women that go and do extraordinary things for us and how receded, as you can see, due to they remember others and the things losses in the stocks of global they have done. the legion is inviting otherformer companies due to the rise in the pound. there also been a slide in and serving members of the armed forces to send in pictures shares of the world's largest of their tattoos, with themes spirits company, diageo. including remembering the fallen, a badge of belonging, and marking memories. which, for senior aircraftman beth that came after it emerged yesterday that dunning, means a penguin. unions at diageo are demanding a5% pay rise for workers due to go on strike in scotland laterthis month. they claimed the stoppages will cost my tattoo represents a great the drinks company £1 million. that's all the business news. accomplishment for me. more from ben through the afternoon. i got the penguin after six months in the falklands. it was my first tour, the first time prolonged out of the country away from home, and it was just — it was the best experience i've had from a faded anchor to a regimental badge, tattoos have long been associated with the tough image of a british so far of my career.
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sailor, soldier or airman. but a new exhibition of military personnel‘s tattoos, after the arboretum, which opens today, is proving that the exhibition will travel the uk, offering very personal insights many of the designs — into the people behind the uniform. and the stories behind them — john maguire, bbc go far deeper than basic macho pride. john maguire went to have a look. news, staffordshire. for matt tomlinson, a decorated former royal marine, the national memorial arboretum in staffordshire offers a permanent reminder of friends and comrades lost in the war in afghanistan. king baudouin stadium is home it takes its toll, it to the belgian football team. does hit you, and again, but one day, every year, coming back and just paying — paying tribute and remembrance it plays host to a different kind of sporting event — to these amazingly where the competitors are a little more mature. courageous, brave people. sylvia lennan—spence explains. that's the least we can do, really, isn't it? here, their names are immortalised you could call this in granite, but matt carries the silver—haired generation going for gold. a personal reminder — ink, tattooed into his skin. it's been nicknamed the olympics for seniors. ijust needed something that athletes from around a dozen local care homes taking part i could take with me. in all sorts of events. the courage and the bravery that they showed, the respect, the leadership, and they were just fantastic colleagues that i fought the aim is to encourage alongside and, you know, the elderly to remain active that's the least i could do is to have their names and to help them socialise. all in all, it seems to be working. tattooed on my back.
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he is one of the servicemen and women photographed translation: i didn't do too badly. for tribute ink — a new exhibition i'm happy. each time they organise an event, by the royal british legion. it opens today at the national i love to participate because it is a different atmosphere. memorial arboretum and matt yes, i used to do sport, is seeing his photo but since i arrived here, no. for the first time. what do you think of that? it is only today i started absolutely amazing. doing sport again. yep. i enjoy it. that's what it's all about — the whole project, i think. and it helps me, you know, carers and family members deal with their — their loss. were also invited along i just feel that they're to offer their support. still around me, or, you know, a part of me, and, you know, they will always be with me, so to speak. among those featured is lance sergeantjohnson beharry, awarded the victoria cross in iraq, some of the events are notwhat you'd describe as official olympic sports, and who rarely wears his real medal. but everyone gets a medal, he, too, carries a constant reminder beneath his uniform. these images portray not just a current trend, but a rich military tradition. everyone's a winner. coming up, reeta will be military tattoos are centuries old. here for the bbc news at one, now it's time for a look at the weather with sarah keith lucas. good afternoon. the past few weeks have this is — tribute ink — been very dry across is about tattoos but it's not about tattoos. the southern half of the uk. it's about the stories of sacrifice, and there's not much
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rain in the forecast, it's about remembrance, certainly over the next week or so. it's about these military men and women that go and do this is the picture out extraordinary things for us and how there in surrey taken by one of our weather watchers recently. they remember others and the things beautiful blue skies. they have done. a similar story across much of the country. dry for most places through the afternoon with some long spells of sunshine on offer. one or two showers around the legion is inviting otherformer across northern and western and serving members of the armed scotland courtesy of a weak weather front here. forces to send in pictures but high pressure dominates of their tattoos, with themes our weather today. including remembering the fallen, it is a bit cooler and fresher a badge of belonging, than it was yesterday. and marking memories. but here's the recent which, for senior aircraftman beth satellite and radar image. you can see cloud clearing away from the south coast. dunning, means a penguin. most of us are seeing my tattoo represents a great long spells of sunshine. accomplishment for me. just that peppering of showers pushing into northern i got the penguin after six and north—western scotland. months in the falklands. on through the afternoon, mainly light winds around for most places. it was my first tour, just a bit of patchy cloud the first time prolonged out bubbling up here and there. of the country away from home, lots of sunshine away and it was just — from those few showers. it is also turning quite it was the best experience i've had breezy across northern so far of my career. and north—western scotland. light winds elsewhere, after the arboretum, coming in from a west the exhibition will travel the uk, or a northerly direction. offering very personal insights so temperatures out there into the people behind the uniform. round about 17 to 22 celsius. john maguire, bbc not quite as warm as some recent days, but still feeling very pleasant with those long spells of autumnal sunshine. into this evening, a dry news, staffordshire. picture for most places. overnight, just a few spots of rain again for northern and western scotland. perhaps the odd shower pushing into northern ireland with the cloud increasing here.
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certainly for england and wales, we keep the clear skies, and it is going to be quite that was thought—provoking, wasn't a chilly night. it? temperatures well down into single figures. heading on into the start of the weekend, and we still have glorious conditions across the high pressure not far away. greater part of england and wales just edging towards continental europe. we have low pressure moving and southern parts of scotland. in towards the north—west. that is going to bring a windy day, parts of northern ireland enjoying a i think, on saturday, lovely autumn day. a good deal across parts of scotland. quieter today with regards to the some rain here, but for the rest wind than it was yesterday. save for of the uk, again a dry day ahead. the north of scotland. the breeze is long spells of sunshine on offer. and those temperatures rattling in some showers across are going to be doing pretty well for the time of year. northern and western parts. otherwise, bar the odd stray shower glancing into the north of northern up to about 23 celsius down ireland, dry and fine afternoon. i hope you get a chance to enjoy it. towards the south—east, the top temperature is 22, a fresh typically the high teens for scotland and for feel if you are out and about, you northern ireland. might need an extra layer. you will but those winds will be a real tonight, with sky is staying clear feature of the weather across the northern across the greater part of the half of scotland. gusts of around 40—60 mph, british isles. late on we will fill particularly windy up towards shetland through saturday in the cloud across the north west afternoon and overnight into sunday. of scotland. the wind will pick up by the time we get to sunday, and that will keep the temperature that weather front will have sunk is in double figures. elsewhere, a further south, so not quite as windy. chilly start to saturday. that dominates wayland and wales on still breezy through the north of scotland. a bit of patchy rain saturday, the high pressure, but for northern ireland, this increasingly wet and windy northern england, perhaps north weather spreading eventually to all wales. to the south of that,
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parts of scotland and northern up to about 25 in the sunshine. ireland through the day. that front is all over the heart of the british a cooler or fresher 14 or 15 further north. isles come sunday. enjoy your 00:59:08,844 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 weekend. bye—bye. bye— bye.
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the number of deaths from domestic violence is at its highest level for five years. some of the victims are killed by their partners — and the terrible cost for families. you don't know when you can end up ina you don't know when you can end up in a situation where you end up basically by yourself because you've lost your mum and your dad. we'll be asking why the numbers are going up, and what can be done. also this lunchtime... borisjohnson visits yorkshire, but next week will meet the eu's top official in luxembourg —
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does it signal brexit progress? 18—year—old owen carey, who died from an allergic reaction to a burger at a byron restaurant — his family call for a change in the law. owen was the shining light in our family and
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