25/01/2017 BBC News at Ten


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25/01/2017

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Tonight at Ten we have a special report on the marked

:00:00.:00:07.

Last year, a knife or blade was used in a crime every 16 minutes

:00:08.:00:12.

We report from the streets of Liverpool.

:00:13.:00:17.

New information from police shows there were more than 2,000 victims

:00:18.:00:32.

of knife crime last year aged 18 or younger.

:00:33.:00:35.

Also tonight, planning is already underway for a wall

:00:36.:00:38.

President Trump says construction could start within months.

:00:39.:00:45.

Beginning today the United States of America gets back

:00:46.:00:48.

News tonight that RBS - mostly owned by the taxpayer -

:00:49.:01:03.

is to set aside another $4 billion to pay fines

:01:04.:01:05.

Usain Bolt is to hand back one of his Olympic gold medals

:01:06.:01:12.

because a team-mate tested positive for a banned substance.

:01:13.:01:15.

And the woman in charge of British Vogue is to step down

:01:16.:01:18.

after 25 years at the heart of the fashion industry.

:01:19.:01:25.

And coming up in Sportsday on BBC News, will Liverpool make it

:01:26.:01:28.

to their second Wembley final in two years?

:01:29.:01:30.

They're playing Southampton in the second leg of

:01:31.:01:32.

We start tonight with a special report on the marked

:01:33.:01:59.

An investigation for BBC News at Ten has found that, last year,

:02:00.:02:04.

a knife or blade was used in a crime every 16 minutes

:02:05.:02:07.

The number of incidents involving machetes has risen by over 60%

:02:08.:02:14.

The information was provided by police forces in England and Wales.

:02:15.:02:22.

And records show there were at least 2,300 victims of knife crime last

:02:23.:02:25.

year aged 18 or younger, a rise of 45% over three years

:02:26.:02:28.

Our special correspondent Ed Thomas, cameraman Phil Edwards and producer

:02:29.:02:35.

Noel Titheradge have produced this extended report.

:02:36.:02:38.

A warning that it does contain some explicit images.

:02:39.:02:45.

I'm not going to run and lose my respect.

:02:46.:02:47.

They chased him into that alleyway, and I just seen them stab him.

:02:48.:02:55.

Turned our lives upside down, and it's the ripple effect.

:02:56.:02:58.

Five years' time, I could be in jail, I could be dead.

:02:59.:03:04.

I could be the biggest drug dealer in Liverpool,

:03:05.:03:07.

you never know, do you, till it happens?

:03:08.:03:09.

But this story could be told in many cities.

:03:10.:03:14.

It's one of knives, fear and wasted lives.

:03:15.:03:24.

Starts from, you know, selling a bit of weed,

:03:25.:03:26.

That looks a bit more than self-defence to me.

:03:27.:03:36.

This man, in his 20s, says he sells drugs and won't leave

:03:37.:03:43.

We're all disturbed, because we're all the same.

:03:44.:04:07.

We all grow up to be the same, no-one breaks the cycle.

:04:08.:04:10.

It's hard around here, the cycle never breaks.

:04:11.:04:12.

For these teenagers, this is how the cycle begins.

:04:13.:04:14.

It happens early, from when you go to school,

:04:15.:04:16.

The next thing you know, you end up getting stabbed or something.

:04:17.:04:20.

You have to have a blade, because people around

:04:21.:04:24.

Do you know what would happen if the police caught you with that?

:04:25.:04:43.

And do you know what would happen to you?

:04:44.:04:46.

On Merseyside, knife crime has risen by a quarter since 2012.

:04:47.:04:53.

Since then, across England and Wales, at least 7800 victims

:04:54.:04:57.

I have had to stab a couple of kids, because they've been chatting sort

:04:58.:05:06.

And what damage happened to those kids?

:05:07.:05:14.

So they wake up and think, you know what it is,

:05:15.:05:20.

I'm not going to say that no more, look what that caused me,

:05:21.:05:23.

This is completely wrong, this is unacceptable.

:05:24.:05:26.

I know my karma is probably to catch me one day.

:05:27.:05:35.

I could never walk the streets, right here, right now,

:05:36.:05:48.

without having flashbacks, memories of some sort.

:05:49.:05:49.

At just 16 she was groomed by a Liverpool gang.

:05:50.:06:03.

She faced knives, guns, beatings and sexual abuse.

:06:04.:06:09.

One of my boyfriend at the time's friends pulled up on me, in the car.

:06:10.:06:14.

He went to the park and proceeded to lock the doors of the car.

:06:15.:06:26.

At that instant, I knew that I weren't going to see

:06:27.:06:29.

He proceeded to tell me to take my knickers down,

:06:30.:06:34.

or I was getting it, right here, right then.

:06:35.:06:40.

What this gang do to you and your life?

:06:41.:06:42.

I basically have to fight myself, every day's a battle

:06:43.:06:44.

in my head to try to get through what I've gone through.

:06:45.:06:49.

And the consequences of the violence echo across this

:06:50.:06:52.

You've got kids who won't go in to the next street,

:06:53.:06:59.

and I mean literally the next street, because they're scared

:07:00.:07:01.

Here, they work with children from the age of five,

:07:02.:07:06.

educating kids about street violence that they believe is mostly

:07:07.:07:08.

Doesn't even make the news no more in Liverpool.

:07:09.:07:16.

But we know about it, we get to find out all of the stuff on the streets.

:07:17.:07:25.

We know what's happened, and it's a lot, lot more

:07:26.:07:27.

What those stats do tell us is that, on average, every 16 minutes a knife

:07:28.:07:32.

or blade is used in crime across the UK.

:07:33.:07:39.

In Liverpool, trauma nurse Rob Jackson treats the victims.

:07:40.:07:44.

We've had people having their hands hacked off for ?70 cannabis bills.

:07:45.:07:47.

Seen people's faces hacked to bits, we've seen people

:07:48.:07:54.

who had their guts, basically, split open.

:07:55.:07:56.

His pictures are shown in schools, a warning

:07:57.:07:58.

It doesn't have to be five or six stab puncture wounds,

:07:59.:08:08.

it can be done to one single wound, that can be enough to kill somebody.

:08:09.:08:12.

My son, Joseph, was stabbed to death at a youth centre he'd gone along

:08:13.:08:15.

to to watch his friends do a band practice.

:08:16.:08:19.

Joseph Lappin was 16 when he was stabbed once,

:08:20.:08:30.

I was just starting to see glimpses of the man

:08:31.:08:40.

All that stopped the day that this lad decided to go out with a knife.

:08:41.:08:49.

Since Joseph's death, more than 1400 people have been

:08:50.:08:53.

stabbed and killed with a knife across England and Wales.

:08:54.:08:57.

How many more young lives are waiting to be devastated?

:08:58.:09:01.

It's the way it is, we failed a long time ago.

:09:02.:09:04.

Merseyside Police declined to be interviewed for this report,

:09:05.:09:13.

but told us knife crime was a national issue

:09:14.:09:15.

That special report from Liverpool by Ed Thomas on the marked

:09:16.:09:28.

increase in knife crime over the past three years.

:09:29.:09:31.

President Trump is signing more executive orders.

:09:32.:09:35.

He says today is his big day on security and he's confirmed that

:09:36.:09:38.

he's taking action on one of his most prominent campaign

:09:39.:09:41.

promises, to build a wall along the US border with Mexico.

:09:42.:09:44.

Tonight Mr Trump said he expected construction to start

:09:45.:09:46.

within months and that planning was already underway.

:09:47.:09:58.

Donald Trump signature's pledge is now one step closer to reality,

:09:59.:10:06.

with a stroke of his pen, the new President ordered

:10:07.:10:09.

the construction of a great wall on the Mexican border.

:10:10.:10:11.

It would begin, he said, within months.

:10:12.:10:13.

A nation without borders is not a nation.

:10:14.:10:15.

Beginning today, the United States of America gets back

:10:16.:10:17.

The criminals and the drug deals and gangs and gang

:10:18.:10:29.

The day is over when they can stay in our country and wreck havoc.

:10:30.:10:41.

Strengthening and extending the existing barrier on this frontier

:10:42.:10:43.

Mr Trump has always insisted that Mexico will pay, but Mexico say

:10:44.:10:48.

it won't and the President now admits American taxpayers

:10:49.:10:50.

Ultimately, it will come out of what's happening with Mexico.

:10:51.:10:55.

We're going to be starting those negotiations relatively soon

:10:56.:10:59.

and we will be in a form reimbursed by Mexico.

:11:00.:11:02.

So the American taxpayer will pay for the wall at first?

:11:03.:11:15.

All it is is, we'll be reimbursed at a later date.

:11:16.:11:21.

about the impact on trade and sceptical about

:11:22.:11:25.

The problem is that the majority of Americans are not really familiar

:11:26.:11:32.

consequently the idea of a wall seems to be appealing.

:11:33.:11:36.

We call it the Tortilla Curtain, but the truth of the matter is that,

:11:37.:11:44.

This fence at the Pacific Ocean is the very start of the land border

:11:45.:11:49.

between Mexico and the United States and President Trump has

:11:50.:11:52.

always said he wants to build a much taller,

:11:53.:11:57.

a much better, much bigger wall, stretching

:11:58.:11:59.

all the way from here, nearly 2,000 miles to Texas.

:12:00.:12:01.

But even in liberal California there's backing

:12:02.:12:09.

for President Trump's hardline on immigration, not least

:12:10.:12:18.

from these supporters who call themselves the Trumpettes.

:12:19.:12:20.

You know I always say my scripture is, "I sought for a

:12:21.:12:27.

I was reading that the other day and it just stuck

:12:28.:12:31.

out in my spirit because we need protection, and I pray for America

:12:32.:12:34.

and I pray that God will shore up the border of our nation.

:12:35.:12:38.

As well as the wall, President Trump is

:12:39.:12:39.

promising to deport immigrants who commit

:12:40.:12:44.

crimes, to cut funding to states like California which refuse

:12:45.:12:46.

to arrest most illegal aliens and to hire 10,000 more

:12:47.:12:49.

His actions are bold, sweeping and intensely divisive.

:12:50.:12:52.

James Cook, BBC News, on the US-Mexico border.

:12:53.:12:58.

Our North America editor, Jon Sopel, is at the White House.

:12:59.:13:05.

The President promised a big day on security, but it has gone way beyond

:13:06.:13:11.

that? Way beyond that. He has been talking about much wider issues.

:13:12.:13:16.

Talking about some enhanced interrogation techniques that may be

:13:17.:13:19.

appropriate to be used either CIA when questioning terrorists in

:13:20.:13:25.

future. He was asked in that interview, do you think that water

:13:26.:13:28.

boarding works? He said, I want to do Everything within the bounds of

:13:29.:13:32.

what you are allowed to do legally, but do I feel it works? Absolutely I

:13:33.:13:36.

feel it works. He talked about the need to fight fire with fire. He

:13:37.:13:41.

said he would leave it to his Defence Secretary and CIA chief. The

:13:42.:13:46.

CIA chief has been more sympathetic towards it. The Defence Secretary

:13:47.:13:49.

said, you know what would be more effective? Give me a packet of

:13:50.:13:53.

cigarettes and two bottles of beer and the person I am interrogating is

:13:54.:13:57.

likely to respond better to that. There is also a document

:13:58.:14:00.

circulating, which looks like a draft executive order, which talks

:14:01.:14:03.

about all of those things that seemed to belong to a different

:14:04.:14:08.

political era, enhanced interrogation, water boarding, all

:14:09.:14:17.

of the things that were from the Bosch era... George Bush era war on

:14:18.:14:20.

terror seemed to be considered again.

:14:21.:14:23.

The Prime Minister has decided she is prepared to publish a more

:14:24.:14:25.

detailed Government paper on the strategy for Brexit.

:14:26.:14:27.

Theresa May said she recognised there was an appetite

:14:28.:14:30.

for a White Paper after number of Conservative MPs

:14:31.:14:32.

joined Labour in asking for a paper to be published.

:14:33.:14:35.

The Supreme Court ruled yesterday that Mrs May could not

:14:36.:14:37.

begin the Brexit process without parliament's approval.

:14:38.:14:39.

Our deputy political editor John Pienaar reports.

:14:40.:14:48.

A once dominant PM out on his ear when Britain chose Brexit.

:14:49.:14:52.

David Cameron's doing charity work now, today visiting

:14:53.:14:56.

REPORTER: Are you worried about defeat Prime Minister?

:14:57.:15:00.

Now, his successor's got her hands full with

:15:01.:15:05.

And today, Theresa May kept a half step ahead of her critics.

:15:06.:15:10.

She'd outlined her Brexit game plan in a big speech,

:15:11.:15:13.

And as the time came for questions...

:15:14.:15:17.

She'd held off promising MPs a policy paper, but now...

:15:18.:15:22.

I can confirm to the House that our plan will be set

:15:23.:15:25.

out in a White Paper, published in this House.

:15:26.:15:27.

Could we know when this White Paper is going to be available to us?

:15:28.:15:33.

Will they withdraw the threats to destroy the social structure

:15:34.:15:40.

of this country by turning us into the bargain basement

:15:41.:15:42.

But the Prime Minister's kept the initiative and the Brexit paper

:15:43.:15:47.

is unlikely to tell MPs more than they know now.

:15:48.:15:51.

It was an easy concession for Theresa May to make,

:15:52.:15:59.

but Tory MPs, worried about Brexit, welcomed it.

:16:00.:16:01.

She's also keen to appear ahead of the game when she visits

:16:02.:16:04.

Donald Trump in the White House later this week.

:16:05.:16:06.

And she told MPs she won't duck policy differences.

:16:07.:16:08.

I am not afraid to speak frankly to a President of the United States.

:16:09.:16:12.

I'm able to do that because we have that special relationship.

:16:13.:16:15.

MPs queued to offer issues where she could take

:16:16.:16:17.

He must abide by and not withdraw from the Paris

:16:18.:16:23.

President Trump has repeatedly said that he will bring back torture

:16:24.:16:28.

When she sees him on Friday, will the Prime Minister make clear

:16:29.:16:39.

that in no circumstances will she permit Britain

:16:40.:16:39.

to be dragged into facilitating that torture?

:16:40.:16:43.

Will the Prime Minister tell President Trump that she is not

:16:44.:16:47.

prepared to lower our food and safety standards or to open

:16:48.:16:49.

Her answer, she and her Government would stand their ground.

:16:50.:16:54.

We will put UK interests and UK values first.

:16:55.:16:59.

Another former Prime Minister's been in Brussels, Tony Blair knows

:17:00.:17:01.

getting close to the White House at the wrong time can end badly.

:17:02.:17:04.

MPs on all sides are anxious Theresa May remembers that lesson.

:17:05.:17:07.

There's news tonight that Royal Bank of Scotland,

:17:08.:17:16.

which is mostly owned by the taxpayer, is to set aside

:17:17.:17:19.

another $4 billion to pay fines for mis-selling.

:17:20.:17:21.

Our business editor, Simon Jack, is here with more details.

:17:22.:17:24.

What can you tell us, Simon? It's another massive body blow for RBS.

:17:25.:17:34.

They have been setting aside in the kitty to pay this monster fine for

:17:35.:17:39.

its role in selling risky mortgages. That kitty is now at $10 billion if

:17:40.:17:45.

you add in this 4 billion. This will put RBS in a bigger loss in 2016.

:17:46.:17:50.

The ninth year in a row that RBS has lost money. I should say this was

:17:51.:17:55.

not unexpected. Nor is it final. The final bill may be much higher than

:17:56.:17:59.

$10 billion. RBS had hoped to settle all of this at the beginning of this

:18:00.:18:01.

month, before the new administration comes in. It remains to be seen

:18:02.:18:05.

whether the new administration is more or less lenient on foreign

:18:06.:18:11.

banks which have caused misconduct. It's frustrating for the management

:18:12.:18:15.

of RBS. Very frustrating for taxpayers. It will be even further

:18:16.:18:19.

until we get our money back. As painful as this is, maybe we are

:18:20.:18:22.

taking one step towards the end of this very long, very dark tunnel, it

:18:23.:18:26.

seems to be it will be another couple of years, at least, many

:18:27.:18:29.

several years before we get our money back. It remains to be seen. I

:18:30.:18:35.

expect that as early as tomorrow morning around 7.00am. OK Simon.

:18:36.:18:39.

Simon Jack there for us, our Business Editor, with the latest on

:18:40.:18:44.

that business story. A brief look at some of the day's

:18:45.:18:47.

other other news stories. More than 4,000 people have been

:18:48.:18:50.

sleeping rough every night The latest figures show that

:18:51.:18:53.

while London has the highest number of homeless people,

:18:54.:18:56.

more than half of councils in England recorded a rise

:18:57.:18:58.

in rough sleepers compared A man arrested over alleged threats

:18:59.:19:00.

made against Gina Miller, the woman behind the Brexit legal

:19:01.:19:04.

challenge, has been The 50-year-old man was detained

:19:05.:19:06.

on Wednesday on suspicion of racially-aggravated malicious

:19:07.:19:09.

communications. He has been bailed

:19:10.:19:10.

until mid-February. Northumbria University has

:19:11.:19:12.

apologised and been fined ?400,000 after two people nearly died taking

:19:13.:19:14.

part in a science experiment. The students were accidentally

:19:15.:19:17.

given enough caffeine for 300 cups of coffee,

:19:18.:19:19.

100 times the intended dose. Laws to prevent discrimination

:19:20.:19:30.

against women in relation to dress code in the workplace are not

:19:31.:19:32.

being properly enforced, Their report was commissioned

:19:33.:19:37.

after a receptionist was sent home Rescue teams in Italy

:19:38.:19:38.

have found more bodies in the ruins of a ski resort

:19:39.:19:55.

hotel that was hit by an In all, 24 people were killed with 5

:19:56.:19:58.

people still missing. Our Rome correspondent

:19:59.:20:02.

James Reynolds has been How many of us will ever know

:20:03.:20:04.

what it's like to come back to life? On Saturday Vincenzo Forti

:20:05.:20:23.

and Giorgia Galassi The couple had been trapped

:20:24.:20:25.

underground for 59 hours. This afternoon we met them at home,

:20:26.:20:28.

they told me what happened TRANSLATION: It felt like a bomb,

:20:29.:20:31.

I felt glass exploding and it felt Somewhere underneath these

:20:32.:20:37.

tonnes of snow and debris they were jammed together

:20:38.:20:46.

in a tiny space. TRANSLATION: I looked at Vincenzo

:20:47.:20:54.

and he saw I was panicking, the first thing he told me was,

:20:55.:21:00.

"we have got to be calm. I touched him to see if we were OK,

:21:01.:21:03.

if we were injured. I thought we would be

:21:04.:21:07.

trapped for a week. After two days, rescuers

:21:08.:21:13.

made contact with them. TRANSLATION: When we heard

:21:14.:21:20.

a rescuer, it was as if an angel As if someone had come

:21:21.:21:23.

to pick us up, literally, I feel as if I've been brought

:21:24.:21:31.

to the world for a second time. And this time not

:21:32.:21:38.

by my mum, but by God. A week on, rescuers continue

:21:39.:21:40.

to search for those still James Reynolds, BBC

:21:41.:21:44.

News, central Italy. British scientists have identified

:21:45.:21:54.

14 new disorders affecting children after analysing the genes

:21:55.:21:57.

of thousands of children with rare, Identifying the genes responsible

:21:58.:21:59.

should lead to a greater understanding of the serious

:22:00.:22:04.

disorders which affect the development of the brain

:22:05.:22:06.

and body and might eventually Our medical correspondent,

:22:07.:22:08.

Fergus Walsh, has the story. A big moment for these two families,

:22:09.:22:15.

meeting for the first time. Ten-year-old Tamika

:22:16.:22:26.

and nine-year-old Caitlin have the same newly identified

:22:27.:22:27.

genetic condition, There are only 11

:22:28.:22:29.

known cases in the UK. The girls are so alike,

:22:30.:22:35.

they could be sisters. Living so close, we could have

:22:36.:22:41.

easily bumped into each other. Do you think we would have gone home

:22:42.:22:44.

with the wrong child? Looking at them, it would have been

:22:45.:22:48.

easy, they are so similar. It's quite amazing to finally come

:22:49.:22:54.

across somebody who also has a child so different to anybody else's child

:22:55.:22:58.

and yet, here we are, To look at them, they are

:22:59.:23:00.

so similar, aren't they? The developmental disorder

:23:01.:23:07.

affects the girls' learning Why do you think you

:23:08.:23:08.

took the wrong child? Tamika has good language skills,

:23:09.:23:16.

Caitlin has only a few words. It gives me hope as well,

:23:17.:23:20.

seeing Tamika talking so much. It definitely gives me hope that

:23:21.:23:22.

Caitlyn's speech will form. This is where Caitlin

:23:23.:23:30.

and Tamika's genetic condition was identified,

:23:31.:23:31.

at the Wellcome Trust Sanger They mapped their genes and found

:23:32.:23:33.

an identical fault in their DNA, but the mutation was not passed

:23:34.:23:39.

on by their parents, Each of us inherits half our DNA

:23:40.:23:41.

from our mother, through the egg Sometimes, when those

:23:42.:23:52.

genes are passed on, spontaneous mutations occur that

:23:53.:23:56.

cause rare developmental The older the parents,

:23:57.:23:59.

the more likely that is to happen. Scientists here have identified 14

:24:00.:24:07.

new developmental disorders and calculated that one in every 300

:24:08.:24:10.

babies will be affected by a spontaneous genetic condition,

:24:11.:24:13.

not carried in their parents' DNA. In the UK, that amounts to around

:24:14.:24:22.

2,000 children every year. The research, in the journal Nature,

:24:23.:24:28.

provides reassurance for many The discoveries end the long odyssey

:24:29.:24:30.

that these parents have had trying to find the underlying cause

:24:31.:24:40.

of their child's condition. It provides them with the risk

:24:41.:24:42.

for future pregnancies. Which, for these conditions,

:24:43.:24:44.

is actually very low. And it provides opportunities

:24:45.:24:46.

for research into the causes and possible therapies that

:24:47.:24:48.

might be applied. Katya was told last year

:24:49.:24:54.

that she had not passed on Tamika's genetic condition and that

:24:55.:24:57.

gave her confidence to have another Both families say being part of this

:24:58.:24:59.

research has been hugely rewarding. It's like belonging to a club

:25:00.:25:09.

or a new-found family. It has felt like we've been,

:25:10.:25:14.

for the whole nine years, that we've just been on our own,

:25:15.:25:20.

that there's been no But now, knowing that there

:25:21.:25:23.

are other families. Usain Bolt, the record-breaking

:25:24.:25:30.

Jamaican sprinter, will have to hand back one of his nine Olympic Gold

:25:31.:25:36.

medals after one of his team-mates in the 4x100 metres Relay

:25:37.:25:41.

at the Beijing Games, Nesta Carter, tested positive

:25:42.:25:43.

for a banned substance The gold medal was one of those

:25:44.:25:46.

which made up Bolt's famous triple-triple,

:25:47.:25:57.

as Katie Gornall tells us. In a sport measured

:25:58.:25:59.

in fractions of a second, this was an astonishing

:26:00.:26:01.

feat of longevity. COMMENTATOR: The triple-triple!

:26:02.:26:03.

He's done it. Usain Bolt's nine Fold medals,

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at three different Olympics, Now, through no fault of his own,

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that history has been tarnished. The reason lies with this man,

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Nesta Carter, Bolt's team-mate in the relay at the 2008 Beijing

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Olympics. His start propelled Jamaica both

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to gold and to a world record. But last year, Carter's sample

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from these Games was retested and today he was found

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guilty of doping. Under the IOC rules,

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the whole team is now disqualified. It's an outcome that Bolt has

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feared for some time. I asked him about it back in August,

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in his hometown of Kingston. At any point, if I lose one

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of my medals, it'd be devastating and stressful,

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do you know what I mean? To know that, after all that hard

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work, this would happen. But I think the sport is in a really

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bad place now and the only place It must be hard as well

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because the triple-triple is such It's very, very, very

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special, but we'll see. Sadly, whilst Bolt stood clean,

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his rivals have fallen around him. Justin Gatlin has been banned twice

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for failing drugs tests. Tyson Gay has tested positive

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for an anabolic steroid and his fellow Jamaican,

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Asafa Powell, has Today, Nesta Carter was found

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to have taken the banned You can't re-run the race,

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you can't get those medals back. And I think, in Usain Bolt's case,

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after what we saw in Rio, we all now know that

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that was his last Olympic Games. So it's gone from those

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nine medals, that were But it's still unbelievable

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what he achieved in his career. Bolt will now have to hand back one

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of his precious medals, still he'll Football, and Southampton have

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progressed to the final of the English Football League Cup

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after beating Liverpool at Anfield. (A late goal by Shane Long

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secured the second leg of the tie, giving Southampton

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a 2-0 aggregate win. Hull City play Manchester United

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tomorrow to decide who they'll One of American television's

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best-loved stars, Mary Tyler Moore, He's probably sitting out

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there right now thinking that I'm... In the 1960s, The Mary Tyler Moore

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Show was among the biggest She also had some success in films,

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with an Oscar nomination She'd been seriously ill for two

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years and her representative said she died in the company

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of family and friends. One of the leading figures

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of the fashion industry, Alexandra Shulman, is stepping down

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as the editor-in-chief She's been in charge for more

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than a quarter of a century, making her the magazine's

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longest-serving editor. Ms Shulman said it was a hard

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to decision to leave the magazine, but she explained that she "very

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much wanted to experience Our arts correspondent,

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Rebecca Jones, reports. She persuaded The Duchess

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of Cambridge to appear on the front cover of Vogue,

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following in the footsteps of the Princess of Wales,

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the singer and designer Victoria Beckham and

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the model, Kate Moss. Alexandra Shulman has been in charge

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of choosing some of the most I mean, her leg does

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not look great in this. This is kind of like way

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too much Union Jack, the other one would be

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better to try. We need cutting-edge beauty

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and a cutting-edge... And her former deputy

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at Vogue, Susie Forbes, knows about Alexandra Shulman's

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straight-forward approach She's never been afraid to take

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risks and ruffle feathers and get people in the industry to improve

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on any wider shortcomings that she sees as something

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she should take the world Such as body image,

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diversity and, basically, just championing British fashion,

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and that's what they does And Vogue's publishers said she'd

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been the towering figure of the British fashion press

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throughout her time in charge, promoting designers

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like John Galliano and Alexander She's played a key role in nurturing

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and wearing British talent, Nonetheless, she stood out

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on the front row as the down Unlike other ultra-slim,

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ultra-stylish editors, she made her mark by looking normal

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and while she admitted to anxiety, she kept it well hidden,

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as a recent documentary revealed. You don't seem like someone

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who would carry much I've never seemed like somebody

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who carries stress with me. Alexandra Shulman has been

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a cheerleader for the British fashion industry for 25 years,

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now she says she wants to experience Tonight, on Newsnight,

:31:06.:31:08.

we find out what the Mexicans think about Donald Trump's proposed border

:31:09.:31:21.

wall and we speak to the playwright David Hare about his new film

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on Holocaust denial. That's Newsnight,

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starting over on BBC Two.

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