07/02/2017 100 Days


As President Trump takes office, Katty Kay in Washington and Christian Fraser in London report on the events that are shaping the world.

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onwards, it will be pretty cloudy with not much sunshine to come in


the days ahead and of course the risk of snow showers from Thursday


and Friday onwards. For the first time in American


history the Vice President has to vote to confirm


a cabinet nominee. His unprecedented move


was needed to break a tie The Senate being equally divided,


the vice president votes in the affirmative. And the nomination is


confirmed. The appointment of Education


Secretary Betsy Devos leaves the Senate and the country deeply


divided. The head of homeland security


admits the travel ban should have been delayed,


but the President says he will fight for it all the way


to the Supreme Court. The White House says a wall


on the Mexican border will be "well under way" within two years,


we'll hear reaction from Texas Here the British government


makes a concession to MP's will get a final say on any


deal negotiated with Europe. And the supreme leader of Iran


says his country will stand firm Ayatollah Kahmeini urges huge


protests this Friday, for the anniversary of the 1979


revolution. From the moment she was first


introduced in late November as President Trump's nominee


for education secretary, Betsy DeVos She's a millionaire Christian


conservative philanthropist who critics said knew very little


about the job she was up for. And she was widely ridiculed


in her confirmation hearings when she was asked


about having guns in schools. You can't say definitively today


that guns shouldn't be in schools? Well, I... I will refer back to the


Senator and the school that he was talking about in Wyoming. I think


probably there I would imagine that there's probably a gun in the school


to protect from potential grizzlies. Not her finest moment.


Her support for directing taxpayers dollars to privately run schools,


and her efforts to re-shape education in her home state


of Michigan made her the most high profile target


The Democrats in the Senate promised to stop her.


Two Republicans said they would also vote against her.


The vote was suddenly split at 50-50.


But in the last hour Betsy DeVos has been confirmed.


On this vote, the yeas are 50, the noes are 50.


Only after the unprecedented intervention


of the Vice President Mike Pence, who had to come to the Senate


to give his casting vote - and ensure the President


The White House press secretary is speaking, let's listen to a little


of what he has been saying. The fact we had to get to the point where the


vice president had to be pulled in to overcome the partisan logjam is


another glaring reminder of the unprecedented obstruction the Senate


Democrats have engaged in throughout this process. Obstruction is exactly


the word Democrats used to use about Republicans.


I've been speaking to the Democratic Senator Chris Coons,


who is also a member of the judiciary and foreign


I think you said you were not just voting no on Betsy DeVos but no way


on the Education Secretary that Donald Trump wants his cabinet.


What's so wrong with her? That's right, I voted no way today. No


small part because of the river of calls, e-mails and letters I've got


from people from Delaware who watched her confirmation hearing


very closely and followed the whole process of her coming to the floor


and said to me with a single voice that she is utterly unqualified to


serve as secretary of education. She has no classroom experience, she has


no school, school district management or leadership experience.


She has not ever had a degree in education or hands-on experience of


public education except for having dedicated millions of dollars and


years of her life for advocating for vouchers, a vehicle for defunding


traditional public schools. She has also advocated for access to


taxpayer dollars through vouchers without accountability. It is her


disastrous consequences in Michigan and because of that record and are


very weak performance in her confirmation hearing that I voted no


way. As you suggest the Senate phones have been jammed with


Democrats and supporters of Democrats calling in to say they


oppose Betsy DeVos. Democratic senators were up on the floor all


night long with a Parliamentary stunned to try and stop her


confirmation, and yet you failed. On this confirmation that you have put


so much effort into opposing, Democrats have failed. Doesn't say


much for your ability to oppose the president. This will be the first


time in American history a vice president has to be called in to


cast the tie-breaking vote to make it possible for cabinet nominee to


advance. It is a reminder that in a 52-48 Republican-controlled Senate


we will only be able to stop President Trump's Road nominees if


we are able to persuade more than two Republicans to cross the aisle


and join us. Given the disastrous confirmation of Betsy DeVos, her


record of opposition to traditional public schools and her thin record


of positive ideas for how to improve education I'm really stunned that we


weren't able to persuade one more Republican to the aisle and join


with us in voting no way against Betsy DeVos. So what does it say


about your future chances of opposing Donald Trump's agenda? Even


in this case when the public did seem to call in and make their


voices heard you did not get those Republicans to support you, what are


you going to do for the next four years to oppose this agenda? It is


greatly concerning that we here in Congress with Republican control of


house and Senate aren't able to make real progress in stopping Donald


Trump unless there is a groundswell of opposition that is heard by


Republicans. I've gotten, as you mentioned, thousands of calls,


e-mails and letters, but I was likely to be a no vote given the


record of Betsy DeVos in her confirmation hearing. I don't know


that a combo double volume of calls and e-mails were sent to wavering


Republicans. Donald Trump's dizzying and concerning a Ladder Match Putin


and distancing of our vital allies, from Australia to Nato to the UK,


whether a comparable volume of opposition is being heard in


Republican offices, that's what it is going to take. OK, so for the


next four years, with due respect to yourself as a male Democratic


senator, it looks pretty much like the Democrats are emasculated in


trying to fight President Trump. We aren't going to have a difficult


uphill battle against President Trump without mobilisation from the


grassroots, speaking to Republicans in the Senate. But I'll tell you


that some of the unmeasured, I'm careful, unbalanced actions from


President Trump in just his first two weeks have raised real alarm


with Republican senators in Congress. Just in the last day


President Trump attacking a sitting federal judge in Washington state


caused real concern not just for Senator Ben Sass who has stood up to


President Trump but for Mitch McConnell, who said that the


so-called Muslim ban was perhaps still considered and that attacking


individual judges was uncalled for. I think as President Trump engages


in more and more outlandish actions you will see greater and greater


concern among Republican Senators. Thanks very much. Thank you.


The president has such a skeletal team at the moment. Let's show


people be top picks in his cabinet. Here are 15 people. The top line


have been confirmed. Ten are still to go through the process and get


the vote of the Senate. In his first ten days President Obama had ten


cabinet picks confirmed. In 17 days Donald Trump has secured just five.


Other Democrats proving a point here? Right, Donald Trump likes


making history, right? This is the slowest confirmation hearing process


for any cabinet since George Washington. I'm not sure he's going


to love that bit of history but that's what the Democrats have


decided to do. Senator Kunz said they needed to mobilise the


grassroots. I'm just wondering if this is something to coalesce


around. Is this going to prove a point to the Democratic grassroots?


I think what the Democrats are deciding is that they have no


interest in trying to combo mice with Republicans -- compromise with


Republicans, they won't get anything from the White House seems to be the


calculation. For eight years Republicans basically said no to


resident Obama and the Republican party is in great shape. The


calculation of the Democrats, being the party of obstruction did not


hurt the Republicans. My question is do they have the stomach for being


the party of opposition, they haven't always liked being in that


position. It's going to be interesting watching their strategy.


I didn't think Chris Coons sounded very confident of their chances of


opposing President Trump's agenda. Democrats say they can't confirm


the outstanding candidates because of complications


with their tax affairs, share Mr Trump's pick for labor secretary


has confirmed he employed an undocumented immigrant


as a housekeeper. In a statement Andrew Pudzer


said he immediately ended her employment when he learned


of her status. But this could delay his


confirmation even further. President Trump has had another busy


day he has been meeting with county sheriffs and veterans to talk


about his travel restrictions, he has also been reaching


out to foreign leaders. A Whitehouse statement said


the President had phone calls scheduled today with both


the Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy and Turkish


President Tayyip Erdogan. Trump's nominee for the Supreme


Court, Neil Gorsuch, has been holding meetings


to try to smooth his Today he's been to see


Republican Senator Mike Crapo Last week Crapo praised Gorsuch,


saying he has a 'strong background One of the few who has been


confirmed is Rex Tillerson with Secretary Tillerson and former


state department official Elliot Abrams - who's believed


to be under consideration Abrams last served in government


in the Bush White House. There were more developments


on Brexit in parliament today Katty. You will remember they are


debating the Brexit bill. During that debate the government


Minister David Jones said there will now be a parliamentary


vote on the deal - so MP's will get a say at the end


of the negotiation with the EU. We intend that the vote will cover


not only with the withdrawal arrangements but also the future


relationship with the European Union. And furthermore I can confirm


that the government will bring forward a motion on the final


agreement to be approved by both Houses of Parliament before it is


concluded. And we expect and intend that this will happen before the


European Parliament debates and votes on the final agreement.


Tom Bateman is at Westminster for us.


This is what the opposition Labour Party were hoping for, a vote on a


deal. If they vote no, what happens, then?


Well, this was one of the questions asked to David Jones, the Brexit


minister that you've just seen there in the Commons. Well, you know, if


Parliament rejects the negotiated deal, what next? He said essentially


we would fall back on international trade rules, so that would involve


tariffs and things like that. Whether or not he meant to go that


far is unclear tonight. Certainly the concession he offered in saying


giving a verbal guarantee, if you like, that the British parliament


would get a say on that final Brexit deal seemed to be enough to buy off


any potential opposition. It's intriguing actually that it was


enough to see off a potential rebellion. What is happening is a


grappling for control of the Brexit process. Members of Parliament want


to have their say, and they want that say to be stamped into law. And


the government is very keen to have the right to go to the other member


states and negotiate as the British government and not having to keep


coming back to Parliament. It looks as though some MPs want to add


conditions to the bill to trigger Article 50. The government remains


on track to have control of the process. Meanwhile back row.


The row that surrounds the Commons Speaker John Bercow


He faced further criticism for voicing his opposition


to President Trump addressing the parliament during the state


visit - let's listen to what Nigel Farage had to say


The whole point of the speaker is that he is the neutral chairman of


the forum for debate. And he has breached those bounds of neutrality


in a way that I have never seen before. He has also added to that,


been deeply insulting towards the president of the USA, whether you


like him or hate him, I think some of the term is applied to him were


outrageous. And I think he should go very quickly.


Nigel Farage, there. Not surprising that he would come out against


Speaker Burke out on this issue. I want to ask you more broadly, was


this an own goal for people who don't want Donald Trump to come on


that state visit to address parliament question mark as it


brought out more voices in support of Mr Trump, perhaps. Intriguing


question. Just as the debate has been had in the US about how do you


handle Donald Trump, this completely unorthodox nonpolitician is now in


the most powerful political role in the world. We have now had the same


dynamic happening here in the UK because of course that very


trenchant opposition, with the speaker coming out, somebody in a


traditionally neutral role, said he was opposed to him speaking in


parliament because he was opposed to racism and sexism. What it has


triggered today is a bit of a backlash and a number of


Conservative MPs in the UK saying, look, what's more important is the


UK's relationship with its historical ally, with the United


States, and therefore what this requires is diplomacy, and not, as


one MP put it, the referee to get involved in the game. I don't think


it's enough to see off Mr Bercow, there is not much weight of opinion


behind it, but it has added to the view for some to stay a bit more


quiet and to try and gain traction and leveraged with the White House


behind-the-scenes. So interesting. Opponents of Donald Trump on both


sides of the Atlantic trying to figure out how to best advance their


case. In the clearest admission yet


that the President's controversial travel ban had been 'mishandled',


the head of Homeland Security John Kelly told Congress this morning


that that he wished the rollout of the executive order had been


delayed so that he could have are considering whether to reinstate


the ban later today, President Trump has said that


if he doesn't get his way he is prepared to go


to the Supreme Court. We're going to take it


through the system. It's very important for the country


regardless of me or whoever We have to have security


in our country, we have When you take some place


like Syria you take all And if you remember ISIS said


we are going to infiltrate the United States and other


countries through the migration. And then we're not allowed to be


tough on the people coming in? So we'll see what happens,


we have a big court case where we're well represented and we're


going to see what happens. This is going to be something of a


long legal battle for the White House, I suspect.


Let's talk now to Governor Tim Pawlenty -


the Republican representative for Minnesota from 2003 until 2011.


You were a lawyer. Should the appeals court, now that it's about


to hear the case from the Justice Department, from the White House on


this, reinstate, using, the President's travel ban? They may or


they may have a mixed result. The circuit hearing this is notably


liberal in its traditions, San Francisco, Seattle and other places,


so that may not be the best home-court advantage for the


administration. Wanting to keep an eye on, there is difference that


should be paid under the law to the president in International security


matters. It will be curious to see how much weight they put on that.


You are a Republican but you've also been pretty critical of Donald


Trump. During the campaign you once said that he was unfit for office


and you weren't going to vote for him. What do you think about the


travel ban more broadly? I think he campaigned on it, nearly half the


country voted for him and for that approach. And we need to strike the


right islands between illegal immigration and our security. In the


past it has been out of balance and out of control to some degree. And


this is only a 90 day ban, so the idea that it is somehow permanent or


going to be more than what has been sent it is overreaching. You are


from Minnesota, one of the largest Muslim populations in the United


States, I'm sure you are aware that many Muslims see this as religious


this cremation, I'm sure they do in your home state as well. How does


America get round the perception that it has taken up a position that


seems antithetical to its constitution? Again, we certainly


appreciate immigration. The very idea of American exceptionalism.


These are refugee patterns from some of the most troubled countries in


the world, places you would probably not travel yourself without fear for


your security. These aren't the only Muslim countries in the world. It is


a band limited to 90 days on seven countries that some the most


troubled in the world, I don't think. I wonder if I could get your


thoughts on the comments from the speaker of the parliament here in


London, Mr Bercow, who voiced his opposition to Donald Trump


addressing MPs and peers in parliament. He says "Our opposition


to racism and sexism and our support for equality before the law and an


independent judiciary are hugely important to us." Is that a slap in


the face for Republicans? Those are some of the concerns I shed in the


campaign about candidate Donald Trump, but he is the president of


the United States. For this gentleman, I am not familiar with


him, to work to disinvite him from speaking to Parliament is something


he may want to take into consideration. He's going to need


Donald Trump for things like helping with the bilateral trade agreement


after Brexit. So are those concerned something that rational? Of course,


but you have to look at the whole relationship. Sticking his thumb in


the eyes of President Trump may not be in the best interests of the UK


when it comes to negotiating a trade deal. Precisely. When you look at


those who've been to address parliament, we've had the America


Kuwait, Xi Xinping of China. Kuwait are allowed to address parliament


but not your President. That's what you call a double standard. This is


an individual who is obviously playing games and not acting in the


best interests of his country. Very briefly, I wanted to ask you, you


are also involved in financial services, there has been a big


business backlash against this travel ban, what are you hearing?


Business leaders are generally in favour of legal rational


immigration. Our organisation hasn't taken a formal position but many


business leaders are concerned or opposed in their individual or


corporate capacity is. Thank you for coming in.


If you follow Mr Trump's Twitter account, you'll know that


when the President is awake, he usually has a view on something.


That is a reference to Mr Trump's comments on Fox News on Sunday


about President Putin being a "killer", and the other part


of that tweet is of course his rising frustration with Iran -


and the nuclear deal that was signed by his predecessor.


Well, in Iran today, the Supreme Leader Ayatollah


Khameini said President Trump had revealed what he called


Lets talk more about the Iranian reaction with Rana Rahimpour -


The White House said the Ayatollah needs to recognise there is a new


president in town and Donald Trump will take actions as he sees fit.


There are many different factions in Iran, they will not all see it in


the same way, why don't you just give us an impression of how Donald


Trump is perceived in Iran. Although there are different factions in


Iran, anti-American is is in every faction. So that is universal? If


you can call it universal in Iran, yes. In order to be part of the


establishment you have to be anti-American. Of course there are


different degrees of being anti-American. The most radical


would be the supreme leader and some of his closest allies. I think


President Rouhani and the Foreign Minister and the people involved in


the nuclear negotiation last year, they are more pragmatic. And in the


long-term they would prefer to have some sort of relationship with


America. But they don't see that happening any time soon. We keep


bringing these eminent Republicans onto the set and I keep asking them,


aren't you going to undermine the moderates here? Each one says the


hardliners in Iran are undermining the moderates. How would you see it?


Is he pushing the moderates to the side? He definitely is, he


definitely is. What happened today, one of the leaders of the opposition


came out and said that on the 10th of February which is the anniversary


of the Iranians republic and every year there are huge demonstrations,


he asked the opposition to join that, and he said that if it comes


to defending our country, we are all united and we are together and we


have to put aside our disagreements. So what's happening is that it's


actually mobilising people, and that's exactly what the supreme


leader once. This is a great gift to the supreme leader. Despite all the


differences, he now has this course, and he's going to ask people to get


together and be in his side and be anti-American. OK, just very quickly


because we haven't got very long, there is this getting together on


Friday, the anniversary of the revolution, should we be watching


numbers on the streets for a sign as to the mood in town? It's very


difficult to find out how many of those people are there because they


genuinely still believe in the causes of the Islamic Republic and


the revolution that happened in 1979, or how many are there because


it's almost like a street festival, there are food stalls and a lot is


going on. So many people are there out of curiosity or to get gift


bags. It's very difficult to say what's the real reason for people to


go out there. Thank you very much. Rana will join me for Facebook live


tonight. You're watching One Hundred


Days from BBC News. Still to come


for viewers on the BBC News Channel and BBC World News -


fighting for their futures in France as a former president


and a candidate from the same party face separate scandals - we've


the latest reaction from Paris. The weather is certainly going to be


a lot better this evening compared to what we had yesterday, in fact


some clearer skies today across the West of the UK and a touch of frost,


but this is not the case for everybody. Some wind and a bit of


rain flirting with the Eastern counties of the UK and some showers


occurring across the south-west of the country and those showers will


continue, at least for a time into tonight. Some western areas getting


missed, fog patches and a touch of frost. Around freezing very early on


Wednesday morning. Zooming into the South for Rush hour, the weather is


looking quite across Cornwall, Devon, Somerset, Wiltshire, most of


Wales. Thick cloud across the Midlands, the Southeast. All the way


up the spine of the country, particularly eastern areas, thicker


cloud. Patchy rain. It will not feel doesn't in the morning, Leeds and


Hull, 4 degrees, outbreaks of rain. This is the Frost across western


areas. Northern Ireland, Western Isles, at least inland away from the


coast, touch of frost. On Wednesday it remains fairly cloudy. We may


start to see that whether changing, transitioning into something a


little bit colder, those cold easterly winds starting to set in.


Norwich only a high of three degrees, Newcastle four degrees.


Still some sunshine and maybe temperatures of seven to nine across


western areas. Wednesday evening we will see a touch of frost again, so


Thursday morning frosty across parts of the UK, and then that colder air


well and truly establishes itself across the UK for Thursday. So,


nippy wind, temperatures dropping, low single figures for most of us.


Three degrees across Yorkshire, only six in Plymouth, four in Belfast.


That cold will just become more apparent through the course of


Friday until we get some wintry showers, initially, we are thinking


across Yorkshire, north-east, possibly eastern Scotland, and look


at these temperatures, only three degrees. Summary for the end of the


week, cold, biting easterly wind, rather cloudy and occasional snow


showers. Welcome back to 100 Days -


I'm Katty Kay in Washington, history the Vice President has been


forced to vote in order And coming up, how do Mexicans


in Texas feel about the planned border wall which should be under


construction within two Let's turn to the fun and games


of the French Presidential election. The centre right candidate


Francois Fillon is tumbling in the polls over allegations


he paid his wife a salary Today we learn the former


President Nicolas Sarkozy - from the same party -


will stand trial over allegations of fraud,


relating to the financing Christian, you covered French


politics for a long time. Three or four senior French politicians under


investigation of some kind. All those at the top of the polls


fighting some allegation. Marine Le Pen facing allegation she paid her


bodyguard from European Parliamentary funds. Now this


mysterious story following Emmanuel Macron that he has been leading a


double life of some kind, and allegation that he is married to his


former teacher but has a gay lover. He has joked that off and said last


night physically I'm so busy I'm not up to that. But the real problem is


for the right wing party, now called the Republicans. And of course


Nicolas Sarkozy also obtained the party because they're looking into


his campaign financing. I followed him into thousand 12 and these were


really high pitch events, champagne and people with flags and this is


one here in front of the Eiffel Tower. People saying this is great


but how is he paying for this. Because there is a 22 million euros


cap on presidential campaign funding. It turns out this event


company where writing outfalls in voice is which they passed onto


Nicolas Sarkozy does not party to the tune of 18 million euros. The


big question for the magistrates and this is where Sarkozy comes in, did


he know about it and did he ordered his office to follow those built in


a different direction. So lets talk about those


polls with Bruno Jeambart It is clear it is bad news for


Francois Fillon who was the favourite for the French


presidential election because after five years of false or her longed


people are dissatisfied with the way things are going on in the country.


-- Francois Hollande. So they wanted a right-wing candidate is the best


way for them to change. But now it seems it is going to be a very


difficult campaign for him. The problem is he cannot talk about


anything except this affair. Of course the man profiting from


this is Emmanuel Macron and yet he has not yet put out a manifesto and


of course he was a former minister in the Socialist government that was


so unpopular. That is one of the mysteries of this election, the fact


that people are really dissatisfied with the last government but for the


moment the new favourite is someone who was a minister for two years,


Minister of the economy and also before the campaign he wrote the


President's economic programme and was his economic counsellor for two


years. That is the strange situation and the strangest thing is that he


is gathering people from the left and the bright and it is difficult


to know how it can last the course obviously when he has to explain


what is going to do if elected, it is possible but some people both


from the left and from the right are going to be disappointed by what he


is proposing. I was wondering whether you have noticed in Europe


polling as you dig into it whether you can see anything of what might


be called the Trump effect on the French candidates, either that helps


or does not help Marine Le Pen? It is difficult to say because we know


for a long time it is always difficult to measure the level of


support for the National front, the far right has always been


underestimated in the polls and we know for a long time, in 2002 when


her father went on the run we did not see it in the polls. So were


used to that and in the last election we did not have this


problem with her but obviously with what has happened with Trump in the


US we are pretty worried about that and pretty worried also about what


is going on with Francois Fillon. This clear that now the media are


very strong and strong against him. And we really think that maybe we


also could have this kind of effect on him because it seems to be in the


new difficulties but perhaps some right voters do not want to admit


that they will vote for him in three months. This is interesting because


this is what happened in Cullingworth Donald Trump, he does


better in online and telephone poles because people do not necessarily


want to tell pollsters that they him. There is a similarity because


Marine Le Pen is the disruptor and does not have a party system behind


a bit like Donald Trump when he arrived at the White House. So she


probably would not win in the second round anyway because she will boost


to the other candidates but dodgy anyway have the infrastructure to


run a government? Well Christian we've talked a lot


about the immigration ban ordered by President Trump and one of those


caught up in it was an Iraqi translator who worked extensively


with the US government. Yes, he spent six years getting


a visa to come to America only to be pulled off a plane in Turkey


when the ban went into effect. The BBC has followed his


family's journey to start I was scheduled to depart on the


31st of January. We heard there would be a new executive order that


could affect us. When they took us off the plane I


was shaking, my world had ended. It was a devastating moment.


Hopefully this time everything will be OK, hopefully. Fingers crossed.


I do not know how to describe how I'm feeling right now. Finally, it


was a struggle. How do you feel now? I super, so much excited and happy.


A week ago I felt like everything had just fallen apart. Now I'm


feeling very blessed and privilege to be here. I want to go to the


Statue of Liberty and see Ellis Island. We always see it on movies


and stuff but I cannot believe I'm going to see it for real.


The Homeland Security Secretary said today that he expects a wall


on the US-Mexico border to be "well under way" within


Secretary John Kelly said the wall would be some kind of "physical


barrier," perhaps including a fence in some places.


So how are people on both sides of the border


In the next few weeks, our colleagues from the BBC's Mundo


Here's a taste of what Juan Paullier discovered in El Paso in Texas.


From almost anywhere here in El Paso in southern


Mexican city just on the other side of the border.


But despite being divided by the fence for almost a


decade, there is a tight bond between both communities.


Many people here cross the border every


day to go to work, to go to school, or to do some shopping.


I have been talking to people here about their


worries about what President Trump's policies will mean for the area and


there is uncertainty about what impact it


will have for these two deeply connected cities.


Juan Paullier reporting from El-Paso in Texas.


I want to talk about the Democratic minority leader in the Senate, he's


been meeting supreme court nominee Neal course such and said he felt


asked the questions he wanted especially when it comes to his


independence. He said he asked questions about things like the


Muslim ban and conflict-of-interest issues with President Trump and did


not get a satisfactory answer. Right at the start of the programme with


spoke about the Democrats gearing up for another big confirmation fight


over the Supreme Court judge. And trying really to sort out what their


opposition strategy is going to be. It sounds from the most senior


Democrat in the Senate that going to fight that hard. And it is about the


worst cabinet I've seen, another line flashing up. And that is why it


has been the slowest confirmation process in history of the United


States. But it looks as if if he gets Betsy DeVos he will get the


rest as well. That's it for today's programme -


you can follow us on social media And I'll be on Facebook live


straight after the programme talking And we'll be back at


the same time tomorrow.