Topical news magazine for children.
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Hi, I'm Martin with your Sunday afternoon update.
On the way: Who will be the new Doctor Who?
Dippy has left, so we meet the new skeleton in town.
And we take a look at these lovely pugs.
First to Wimbledon, and the men's singles final has just started
on Centre Court with Roger Federer facing Marin Cilic.
Federer is hoping for a record-breaking
eighth Wimbledon title.
So, what do these kids think of his chances?
He's not as good as he used to be, but he's still great.
I'm not sure, but I think it will be a close match.
I think Federer might win in straight sets.
Cilic's got a massive serve, Federer's got a massive serve.
They're both really aggressive and they just are, like,
top players, so it's just going to be a great
atmosphere, as well.
And massive congratulations to Garbine Muguruza,
who won her first Wimbledon trophy yesterday, beating five-time
winner Venus Williams.
The first set was very close, but in the last set,
Garbine won every single game.
The 23-year-old from Spain said it was amazing to beat Venus,
who was her role model when she was younger.
I had the hardest match today.
Venus is such an incredible player.
I grew up watching her play, so is great to play her in the final.
In the wheelchair tennis, Gordon Reid and Alfie Hewett
defended their men's doubles Wimbledon title with a 2-1
win over Nicolas Peifer and Stephane Houdet of France.
The British pair were a set down when rain stopped
play for two hours.
They raced into a 5-1 lead when the match restarted.
It was a tough game, their opponents were actually the favourites,
but they worked well together to get the win.
Britain's Jordanne Whiley and partner Yui Kamiji have now won
a fourth successive Wimbledon women's wheelchair doubles title.
Whiley and Japan's Kamiji went a set down, but got back to winning
ways to take the second, and actually didn't lose a game
in the third and final set, to extend their winning
run at Wimbledon.
Next to a nursery school with a difference.
Here's Jenny to tell us more.
It's already happening in the United States, Canada and Japan.
And now, at this care home in South London,
they're opening a nursery, where the children will spend
time with the old people who live there every day,
as part of the curriculum.
When it officially opens in September, it'll be the first
of its kind in the UK.
So from singing to sport, there's something everyone
can get involved with.
This local nursery already have weekly visits and have been getting
to know the residents.
97-year-old Faye is definitely a fan.
We sing and we dance and play games.
As an old person, it's great to see new human beings
growing and growing.
It's hoped this new style of nursery will benefit young and old.
So you never know, the next time your younger brother or sister
starts nursery in future, they could have some new playmates.
Showbiz now, and later today, we'll find out who the next
Doctor Who will be!
Peter Capaldi has been in the role since 2013 as the 12th Doctor.
But this time around, people are wondering
if the new Time Lord might be a woman.
But the new Doctor's identity has been kept a secret.
The big announcement will come after the Wimbledon
men's final on BBC One.
Next up, she's big, blue and a bit bony.
The Natural History Museum in London has a new star resident.
Jenny's been investigating.
You might have spotted him on a school trip.
The diplodocus has been the rock star of the Natural History Museum
for nearly 40 years.
But now it's out with the old, and in with the blue.
Meet Hope, the balaenoptera musculus, better known
as a blue whale.
It's the largest animal on earth.
Weighing up to 200 tonnes.
That's almost 30 African elephants.
And measuring in at a lengthy 30 metres, or two double-decker
buses, if you'd prefer.
The lower jaw bone is the largest single bone to be grown by any
organism on the planet.
And they can live to well over 100 years.
That's a WHALEY long time.
Blue whales were hunted almost to extinction in the 1900s,
but were also one of the first species that humans decided to save.
So by introducing Hope, the museum want visitors to think
more about protecting animals, and not just their history.
We wanted something large and impressive.
And Hope fills this for us.
She will inspire people and she looks gorgeous.
It's taken the team months to put together Hope's 221 bones.
They've had to use special technologies, like 3D printers,
and work with teams of engineers and conservationists.
But don't worry if you miss Dippy, he's set for his first-ever UK tour
to visit the fans early next year.
And finally to pugs, pugs, everywhere.
The cute dogs all came together for a special event in Salford
for pugs and their owners.
Look at those little faces.
That's all from me.
Newsround's back with Jenny from 7:40 tomorrow morning.
Don't forget to check out the website for all the rest
of the day's stories.
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Go to the CBBC website and write your funniest comment
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