14/05/2017 BBC News at Ten


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14/05/2017

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A warning that more computers could be affected by the global

:00:58.:01:01.

cyber-attack as the working week begins tomorrow.

:01:02.:01:10.

Already there are 200,000 victims in 150 countries,

:01:11.:01:13.

with an international effort underway to identify the hackers.

:01:14.:01:16.

are still affected. and 11 boards in Scotland

:01:17.:01:23.

Patients told to expect further disruption.

:01:24.:01:28.

Also tonight: to act urgently on cyber security,

:01:29.:01:38.

Emmanuel Macron is sworn-in as France's youngest ever president,

:01:39.:01:41.

promising to rejuvenate the country.

:01:42.:01:45.

Wages versus inflation - with earnings set to be an election

:01:46.:01:48.

issue, we Reality Check the numbers on pay.

:01:49.:01:52.

A victory for Lewis Hamilton at the Spanish Grand Prix.

:01:53.:01:56.

And a Bafta for Happy Valley as its star takes the lead actress award.

:01:57.:02:19.

More computers are likely to be affected tomorrow by the cyber

:02:20.:02:26.

attack that hit many parts of the NHS, as the working

:02:27.:02:29.

week begins and people return to their desks.

:02:30.:02:33.

The ransomware attack is now known to have had 200,000

:02:34.:02:37.

victims around the world, with Europe's law enforcement agency

:02:38.:02:39.

saying new versions are being released and an international

:02:40.:02:44.

manhunt underway for those responsible.

:02:45.:02:47.

With some NHS Trusts still affected, we'll hear

:02:48.:02:50.

Correspondent, Gordon Corera. but first our Security

:02:51.:02:57.

and may not yet be over. like wildfire around the world

:02:58.:03:03.

It was launched on Friday by hackers whose identity is still unknown

:03:04.:03:07.

say law enforcement. already been extraordinary,

:03:08.:03:14.

We've never seen anything like this unprecedented scale,

:03:15.:03:19.

the latest numbers we are seeing, over 200,000 victims in over 150

:03:20.:03:22.

countries but clearly a global phenomenon.

:03:23.:03:25.

This is what victims have been confronted with,

:03:26.:03:30.

they've been locked out of their computer

:03:31.:03:33.

and they will have to pay a ransom to get back in.

:03:34.:03:37.

In Britain the NHS teams have been the main victim.

:03:38.:03:41.

In Russia the Interior Ministry was hit.

:03:42.:03:46.

In France a car plant had to stop production and in Germany train

:03:47.:03:49.

This map, created by a researcher were hacked leading to a return

:03:50.:03:55.

This map, created by a researcher who's tracked the virus, shows the

:03:56.:03:59.

spread of infection. What all those affected had in common was their

:04:00.:04:03.

computers had not been upgrated to eliminate this danger. In America

:04:04.:04:08.

the FBI and NSA are trying to find those responsible. Here Britain's

:04:09.:04:11.

cyber security centre, part of GCHQ, says it has not seen a new wave of

:04:12.:04:18.

attacks strike the UK since Friday, but when people turn on their

:04:19.:04:23.

computers tomorrow, the fear is, we could see problems on a significant

:04:24.:04:26.

scale because of malicious software which has already spread. What's

:04:27.:04:30.

likely to happen tomorrow is that organisations that didn't know they

:04:31.:04:34.

were affected on Friday, may find that out tomorrow and organisations

:04:35.:04:38.

that were affected on Friday and over the weekend, might find so some

:04:39.:04:42.

of the problems have spread. That's not to say that the attacks are new.

:04:43.:04:48.

It's a repercussion of what happened on Friday. This is what the first

:04:49.:04:51.

computer looked like. Colossus, built and Bletchley Park to break

:04:52.:04:54.

have become almost infinitely more have become almost infinitely more

:04:55.:04:55.

powerful but we've also become much powerful but we've also become much

:04:56.:05:00.

more dependent on them. That means the struggle between those seeking

:05:01.:05:04.

to protect systems and those seeking to exploit or undermine them,

:05:05.:05:09.

insecure computer systems have been insecure computer systems have been

:05:10.:05:12.

known about for decades. But it is only in the last few days, with the

:05:13.:05:14.

extraordinary global spread of this extraordinary global spread of this

:05:15.:05:18.

what that actually means for all of what that actually means for all of

:05:19.:05:20.

us. Out of the original 47 health

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trusts in England affected by the cyber-attack,

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seven are still experiencing problems restoring their IT systems

:05:32.:05:34.

- as are 11 Scottish health boards. In some cases, ambulances have been

:05:35.:05:38.

diverted to other hospitals It was the biggest-ever attack on

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that there may be disruption It was the biggest-ever attack on

:05:42.:05:51.

health service IT networks. Today staff at those hospitals caught up

:05:52.:05:54.

in the disruption were doing their best to get them up and running,

:05:55.:05:59.

using paper where they had to. Questions are being asked about

:06:00.:06:03.

whether NHS IT security was adequate. Some trusts are still

:06:04.:06:09.

using an outdated and unprotecting operating system, Windows XP.

:06:10.:06:12.

Ministers said there had been investment. We are spending around

:06:13.:06:15.

?50 million on the NHS cyber systems ?50 million on the NHS cyber systems

:06:16.:06:20.

to improve their security. We have encouraged the NHS Trusts to reduce

:06:21.:06:24.

their exposure to the weakest system, the Windows XP. Only 5%,

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less than 5% of the trusts actually less than 5% of the trusts actually

:06:28.:06:29.

use that system any more. York use that system any more. York

:06:30.:06:34.

Hospital's computers were affected Hospital's computers were affected

:06:35.:06:37.

the old system and they had invested the old system and they had invested

:06:38.:06:41.

in security patches to protect against viruses We are almost

:06:42.:06:46.

applying patches based on best advice on a weekly basis,

:06:47.:06:48.

by our providers. We are working by our providers. We are working

:06:49.:06:51.

industry. We run a large system. We industry. We run a large system. We

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take our responsibilities really seriously. Labour has written to the

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Health Secretary, Jeremy Hunt, calling for a detailed explanation

:07:01.:07:02.

and today the party went on the attack. The Government's handling of

:07:03.:07:07.

have long warned that the have long warned that the

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Government's attitude to cyber security in the NHS was complacent.

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They have cut the infrastructure They have cut the infrastructure

:07:13.:07:16.

budget so that the NHS couldn't put the money it needed into securing

:07:17.:07:20.

its IT systems and I'm afraid now the chickens are coming home

:07:21.:07:22.

roost. Labour says if elected it'll roost. Labour says if elected

:07:23.:07:24.

invest billions of pounds in the NHS invest billions of pounds in the NHS

:07:25.:07:29.

to up-Grade I T systems and modern ieds hospitals and other buildings.

:07:30.:07:38.

England's trust which includes the Royal London Hospital was one of

:07:39.:07:41.

those hit by the impact of the atoo, the IT systems are still not running

:07:42.:07:46.

normally. Managers say a certain number of appointments and routine

:07:47.:07:49.

operations will go ahead tomorrow. NHS England had this advice for

:07:50.:07:53.

patients: It may be a little bit slower when you get there because

:07:54.:07:57.

the hospitals are using different systems, so please be patient. The

:07:58.:07:59.

basic message is - if you have an basic message is - if you have an

:08:00.:08:04.

appointment, you should attend. But some ambulances are still being

:08:05.:08:08.

diverted. For some hospitals, this unprecedented disruption is not over

:08:09.:08:09.

Hugh is with me now. yet.

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After a weekend like this, what is the advice for those

:08:24.:08:27.

Nchts well the sfris NHS leaders in at one of the affected trusts?

:08:28.:08:28.

England and Scotland is, if you have England and Scotland is, if you have

:08:29.:08:32.

an appointment tomorrow or planned surgery and haven't heard to the

:08:33.:08:34.

contrary go along. Those contrary go along. Those

:08:35.:08:36.

worst-affected are still saying - go along, we think he can go ahead with

:08:37.:08:41.

your appointment. They have managed to sort things out with back-up

:08:42.:08:44.

records. Slightly confusingly at least one hospital has put out a

:08:45.:08:48.

message in its area saying - go online and check or phone, which

:08:49.:08:50.

might cause confusion. Then you have might cause confusion. Then you have

:08:51.:08:52.

the GP practices caught up in all the GP practices caught up in all

:08:53.:08:56.

on Friday. What will happen when on Friday. What will happen when

:08:57.:08:59.

they try to open them up tomorrow morning? They are saying come along

:09:00.:09:04.

to your apolybut at least one practice has told patients - we

:09:05.:09:11.

won't be -- -- to your appointment but at least one practice has told

:09:12.:09:16.

patients we might not be able to get hold of your records. There there

:09:17.:09:20.

was a backlog of procedures cancelled on Friday and I think the

:09:21.:09:25.

whole affect of this may be felt for a little while to come. Thank you.

:09:26.:09:32.

Emmanuel Macron was sworn in today as France's youngest president,

:09:33.:09:36.

global standing. to restore his country's

:09:37.:09:42.

He said France has to find answers to the great crises of the time,

:09:43.:09:45.

including migration, terrorism and climate change.

:09:46.:09:49.

Our Europe Correspondent, Damian Grammaticas, was watching.

:09:50.:09:53.

as it had a leader this young. an emperor 200 years ago,

:09:54.:10:02.

Just 39 years old and inaugurated president today.

:10:03.:10:05.

and some political good fortune. here thanks to self-confidence

:10:06.:10:20.

The disillusion that has fuelled populism elsewhere,

:10:21.:10:30.

has led France to back a newcomer but from the liberal centre.

:10:31.:10:33.

He only formed his political movement last year.

:10:34.:10:36.

His predecessor, Francois Hollande, leaves office as France's most

:10:37.:10:40.

unpopular leader of modern time but the task in front of Mr Macron

:10:41.:10:44.

is huge, if he's to bring about the renaissance he's pledged.

:10:45.:10:47.

companies will be supported. will be liberalised,

:10:48.:10:54.

Innovation and creativity will be at the heart of my programme.

:10:55.:10:58.

and will be better protected. behind by globalisation

:10:59.:11:05.

To achieve all that, Mr Macron needs a majority in parliament,

:11:06.:11:07.

four weeks' time. and elections are in

:11:08.:11:14.

Emmanuel Macron has promised this moment will mark a decisive break

:11:15.:11:18.

from the past for France, a moment of national renewal

:11:19.:11:21.

and failed to deliver. have promised reform

:11:22.:11:28.

He will need more than youthful optimism and energy to succeed.

:11:29.:11:32.

What he hopes is that by reinvigorating France,

:11:33.:11:35.

he can make it a force once again at the heart of the EU.

:11:36.:11:38.

with Madame Merkel. relaunch the EU along

:11:39.:11:45.

but we will do this without them. they would be part of this,

:11:46.:11:52.

to co-operate further, will. that countries who want

:11:53.:11:58.

For France and Europe, much rests on some very young shoulders.

:11:59.:12:07.

Labour has defended its promise to raise billions of pounds

:12:08.:12:10.

if it wins the election. on financial transactions

:12:11.:12:16.

Under plans for a so-called Robin Hood tax, stamp duty currently

:12:17.:12:19.

of trading in the City of London. extended to cover other types

:12:20.:12:26.

The Conservatives are promising to build a "new generation"

:12:27.:12:29.

of social housing in England if they win on June 8th

:12:30.:12:33.

but admitted there's no new funding for the plan.

:12:34.:12:36.

The party says it expects thousands of homes to be built each year over

:12:37.:12:40.

the course of the next Parliament, paid for from the ?1.4

:12:41.:12:43.

billion already set aside for infrastructure.

:12:44.:12:48.

Scotland's First Minister, Nicola Sturgeon, has admitted that

:12:49.:12:51.

literacy and numeracy have got worse in Scottish schools.

:12:52.:12:55.

A survey last week showed less than half of 13 and 14-year-old

:12:56.:12:59.

pupils were performing well in writing.

:13:00.:13:02.

to address the issues. Show that action is being taken

:13:03.:13:11.

We have identified a particular issue with literacy and numeracy

:13:12.:13:15.

in closing the attainment gap. to accelerate the progress

:13:16.:13:22.

right now to do that. of reform underway

:13:23.:13:29.

The Royal College of Nursing is warning of a "summer of protests"

:13:30.:13:31.

unless the government drops its 1% cap on pay for nurses.

:13:32.:13:36.

pay cut for nurses. a significant real-terms

:13:37.:13:42.

The Bank of England Governor, Mark Carney, has said that

:13:43.:13:45.

households will be squeezed as wages fail to keep up with rising prices.

:13:46.:13:48.

As part of our Reality Check series on key issues

:13:49.:13:51.

what has happened to pay. tonight Steph McGovern examines

:13:52.:13:59.

Whether you think the politicians are spinning you a yarn or not,

:14:00.:14:02.

the key issues being debated are really important

:14:03.:14:06.

to lots of people, not least how much we are being paid.

:14:07.:14:08.

terms have been falling. decade, average wages in real

:14:09.:14:15.

In other words, the cost of living has been going up faster than pay

:14:16.:14:18.

and that means we have been facing a pay cut.

:14:19.:14:21.

there is a lot of catching up to do. to go up over the last few years,

:14:22.:14:27.

Before the financial crisis, average weekly earnings

:14:28.:14:30.

are down to ?467. inflation, were ?476, now they

:14:31.:14:37.

By their very nature, these figures are averages,

:14:38.:14:41.

so therefore they vary depending on what you do and where you live

:14:42.:14:45.

but look at this map because it shows the regional differences

:14:46.:14:48.

in terms of how much people are earning.

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The darker areas being where people on average are earning more.

:14:52.:14:56.

Paul has been doing research on this.

:14:57.:14:59.

Explain why there are these differences.

:15:00.:15:02.

If you look at the pattern of investments across the country.

:15:03.:15:06.

The darker areas are tending to attract more high skill jobs, IT,

:15:07.:15:09.

High-paid type jobs. cinema special effects.

:15:10.:15:16.

Further north, the lighter areas tend to be jobs like call centres,

:15:17.:15:19.

to do business too. and cheaper places

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This leads to different types of investment and different types

:15:27.:15:29.

I'm going to leave you now. as a result.

:15:30.:15:36.

While pay has suffered, employment has actually risen

:15:37.:15:39.

and there is more people in work than ever before.

:15:40.:15:42.

But people are working much more flexibly now and one

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of the controversial areas is zero hours contracts and this

:15:47.:15:50.

is where you have definitely got a job but you're just not guaranteed

:15:51.:15:53.

and on living standards. pressure on people's pay

:15:54.:16:00.

Dan, this something you have been looking at.

:16:01.:16:04.

The pay squeeze that we are set to experience this year is coming

:16:05.:16:07.

in the wake of the financial crisis. falls in real wages that we saw

:16:08.:16:16.

So taken together that means that sadly this decade looks like it

:16:17.:16:19.

Dan, thank you very much. for rising pay packets in 200 years.

:16:20.:16:29.

So why can't employers pay people more money?

:16:30.:16:33.

It is about sustainability. businessman, also from the

:16:34.:16:49.

If we pay too much, then clearly our costs will be too much

:16:50.:16:52.

Thanks very much, Andy. to our customers.

:16:53.:17:08.

about their pay at the moment? else out there think

:17:09.:17:15.

I do think it is really important that people are rewarded

:17:16.:17:19.

fairly for what they do and what they contribute

:17:20.:17:23.

because things are hard for people. got enough to live on,

:17:24.:17:30.

It would be easier if they weren't paying people at the top so much.

:17:31.:17:33.

Then they would have money to pay people more wages and expand

:17:34.:17:36.

the business enough to be able to take on extra people.

:17:37.:17:39.

It is just striking a balance of something that I can live off

:17:40.:17:42.

a good job as well. on the side with having

:17:43.:17:49.

I can't be working five jobs a day just to make a living wage.

:17:50.:17:52.

At the moment, inflation and wage increases are following a similar

:17:53.:17:56.

feeling the squeeze even more. in the public sector, you will be

:17:57.:18:01.

Obviously tax and benefits play a part in people's income, too.

:18:02.:18:05.

It looks bleak now but the Bank of England forecast that by next

:18:06.:18:08.

year, pay packets should start to pick up again.

:18:09.:18:11.

Steph McGovern, BBC News, Huddersfield.

:18:12.:18:14.

at the BBC Sport Centre. here's Katherine Downes

:18:15.:18:21.

Lewis Hamilton has won the Spanish Grand Prix.

:18:22.:18:24.

Edged out at the start, he fought back to overtake Sebastian Vettel,

:18:25.:18:28.

Joe Lynskey was watching. over Hamilton in the

:18:29.:18:38.

bravery. brilliance comes through

:18:39.:18:41.

Hamilton's came with a launch for the front.

:18:42.:18:48.

Match of the Day 2 follows later on BBC One, so if you don't want

:18:49.:18:51.

today's Premier League news, it's time to avert your attention.

:18:52.:18:54.

Hull City have been relegated from the Premier League after a day

:18:55.:18:57.

of contrasting emotions at Selhurst Park.

:18:58.:18:58.

A 4-0 thrashing at the hands of Crystal Palace means Hull join

:18:59.:19:01.

Middlesbrough and Sunderland in the Championship next season.

:19:02.:19:03.

But the result guaranteed that Palace will remain

:19:04.:19:05.

It was 4-0 between Liverpool and West Ham, too.

:19:06.:19:09.

The win moves Liverpool back up to third and a step closer

:19:10.:19:12.

to finishing in the Champions League places.

:19:13.:19:17.

Tottenham ended their 118 years at White Hart Lane on a high.

:19:18.:19:20.

They beat Manchester United 2-1 to round off an unbeaten season

:19:21.:19:22.

They'll play at Wembley while their new ground is built.

:19:23.:19:27.

British hopes of winning the Giro d'Italia could well be over

:19:28.:19:29.

after a dramatic crash on today's stage.

:19:30.:19:32.

Geraint Thomas and Adam Yates were in second and third overall

:19:33.:19:34.

but they were caught up in this collision with a police motorbike

:19:35.:19:37.

They're now more than five minutes behind the race leader.

:19:38.:19:45.

And double Olympic champion Nick Skelton and his horse,

:19:46.:19:47.

Big Star, both retired from showjumping today.

:19:48.:19:49.

The pair won individual gold in Rio to add to Skelton's team gold

:19:50.:19:53.

Is there a new kind of politics emerging. The vote to leave the EU

:19:54.:20:15.

cut across the political lives and elsewhere established parties are

:20:16.:20:18.

facing challenges. In the first of a series on the changing face of UK

:20:19.:20:24.

politics, are home editor has been to Liverpool and Sunderland to

:20:25.:20:29.

examine the old left right divide. Sunderland used to be shipbuilder to

:20:30.:20:37.

the world. A new vessel slipped into the water every nine days at one

:20:38.:20:39.

time, but the globalisation that created this proud city is still

:20:40.:20:43.

seen by many locals as a threat. They are selling us down the river.

:20:44.:20:49.

I'm passionate about Sunderland. The welcome Tarver and would once have

:20:50.:20:52.

been packed with merchants and sailors buying beer with the profits

:20:53.:20:56.

of international trade but now custom comes from the struggling

:20:57.:21:03.

neighbourhood just beyond its door. On the river, you would see nothing

:21:04.:21:07.

but ships. Fishing boats, there was that many. Gone. Nothing. We have to

:21:08.:21:15.

start thinking about ourselves more. This part of the country is being

:21:16.:21:22.

left behind. Forgotten about. I am not a European, I never will be. I

:21:23.:21:27.

want to be her proud Englishman. You have got to protect your identity.

:21:28.:21:32.

You feel that is under threat by globalisation? Throughout the world,

:21:33.:21:36.

we have seen the likes of Trump, and we have seen in France, there is a

:21:37.:21:47.

movement that is moving away. Traditional politics is taking a

:21:48.:21:52.

battering, from the viewers of the welcome end to Brexit, Trump, the

:21:53.:21:57.

new French President, party allegiances are breaking down. It is

:21:58.:22:02.

no longer about left or right, so much as globalism versus

:22:03.:22:07.

nationalism. Many people in the city feel that Sunderland is losing its

:22:08.:22:13.

foothold in the world. That its destiny is decided beyond reach. In

:22:14.:22:18.

Westminster, Brussels or a boardroom in Yokohama. I feel as if everything

:22:19.:22:24.

is much further away from us. The world is a bigger world, because of

:22:25.:22:29.

the internet and all the modern technology. You had the shipbuilding

:22:30.:22:33.

communities, there were all these big communities that would pull

:22:34.:22:36.

together because everyone knew each other. The unions are huge thing but

:22:37.:22:43.

now they are fragmented and they do not have the power. We have no

:22:44.:22:55.

power. Like the people of Wearside, voters on Merseyside have backed

:22:56.:22:57.

Labour for generations, but the outlook here is different. In this

:22:58.:23:03.

part of Liverpool, they do not see globalisation as a threat, but an

:23:04.:23:09.

opportunity. The huge cargo ships, busy loading and unloading at the

:23:10.:23:12.

port are a reminder of the days when the city was richer than London.

:23:13.:23:19.

Prosperity built on immigration and international trade was central to

:23:20.:23:27.

Liverpool 's story. Unlike Labour, Sunderland were most people voted to

:23:28.:23:32.

leave the EU, a majority in Liverpool voted to remain. Tell me

:23:33.:23:36.

about this beer. It is not left-wing or right wing, it is about given the

:23:37.:23:42.

people of voice. It has been categorised, it is read, it is blue,

:23:43.:23:47.

it is yellow, it is purple, whatever now, but it is broken up now, there

:23:48.:23:52.

are no categories any more. Liverpool is a defiant, resilient

:23:53.:23:57.

city and from grassroots, as new pro-globalisation movement has

:23:58.:24:01.

started to bubble up. We are all global people in the city. We are

:24:02.:24:06.

all daughters of the city, daughters of immigrants, sons of immigrants. I

:24:07.:24:11.

am proud of being British. I served by country in uniform. I do feel

:24:12.:24:17.

that this is another world as well. There are different outlooks in

:24:18.:24:20.

Liverpool and in Sunderland of course, but the political

:24:21.:24:24.

undercurrents are shifting as a new politics starts to emerge.

:24:25.:24:28.

Stars of the small screen have been gathering

:24:29.:24:29.

on London's South Bank for the annual British

:24:30.:24:32.

Actress Joanna Lumley was honoured with the BAFTA Fellowship Award

:24:33.:24:35.

in recognition of her work in film and TV over the last four decades.

:24:36.:24:38.

Our Entertainment Correspondent, Lizo Mzimba, reports.

:24:39.:24:47.

On the red carpet, many of TV 's best-known faces, for a ceremony

:24:48.:24:52.

potentially more significant than many before it. Five years ago,

:24:53.:24:59.

programmes online only channels could not be entered, but this year

:25:00.:25:03.

after a series of rule changes, there are not only eligible, but

:25:04.:25:08.

streaming services, the Crown is leading the nominations. On the

:25:09.:25:12.

night, the Royal drama starring Claire Foy went home empty-handed

:25:13.:25:18.

and in a more traditional results, the BBC dominated, winning more than

:25:19.:25:21.

three quarters of the awards, including two BAFTAs for... Happy

:25:22.:25:27.

Valley. I thought I got through to him. The Yorkshire set crime drama

:25:28.:25:33.

won best drama series and Best actress for Sarah Lancashire who pay

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tribute to the first fellow nominees. Claire Foy, you have given

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me the best ten hours under a duvet that I have ever had. The drama one

:25:44.:25:56.

four best supporting actress. I pray for justice. There were a couple of

:25:57.:26:00.

awards including mussy moment for Planet Earth two, snakes versus

:26:01.:26:08.

iguana chase. The miniseries award went to Channel 4 's national

:26:09.:26:12.

treasure about a comedian in a closed of historic crimes. The BBC's

:26:13.:26:16.

Victoria Derbyshire programme won the news award and actress Joanna

:26:17.:26:20.

Lumley received a standing ovation from the audience as she was

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presented with BAFTAs highest accolade, the Fellowship.

:26:25.:26:28.

You can see more on all of today's stories on the BBC News Channel.

:26:29.:26:32.

Stay with us on BBC One - it's time for the news where you are.

:26:33.:26:41.

Most of us managed to catch a bit of sunshine today. On the whole pretty

:26:42.:26:49.

good day, different story for a Monday, the cloud is already rolling

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off the Atlantic. Here is a weather system that will spoil the weather

:26:53.:26:55.

for most of us tomorrow. Here is that clearer whether that we have

:26:56.:26:59.

got across the UK right now. The evening is looking clear across most

:27:00.:27:04.

of the UK but by the time we get to around midnight, we will start to

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see some of that rain bearing cloud approach our

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shores. This is what it looks like over the coming hours, clear skies

:27:20.:27:23.

across the extreme east of the country and then early hours of

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Monday morning, it starts to turn wet across the South West of

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England, Wales, just around the Irish Sea, Northern Ireland and

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Scotland. Across the hills, the rain will be heavy, particularly the

:27:31.:27:32.

South West of Scotland, wet morning here and the rain pushing through

:27:33.:27:34.

Northern Ireland as well. In the north-west of England, Wales as

:27:35.:27:37.

well, plenty of rain in the South West and Central and southern

:27:38.:27:40.

England as well. This is eight o'clock in the morning and you can

:27:41.:27:44.

see that it is not raining, not quite bringing in Kent and Sussex

:27:45.:27:47.

and parts of Yorkshire, but and parts of Yorkshire, but

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eventually, second-half of the morning into the afternoon, most of

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the UK is involved with black cloud and it is going to be quite a

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tampon. The rain is not gone to be falling all day long, it will wax

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and brain, there will be sunshine and is quite warm despite the rain

:28:08.:28:15.

and cloud. If here is a weather front, another one crossing the UK

:28:16.:28:18.

break up, with the wind coming out, break up, with the wind coming out,

:28:19.:28:24.

it could potentially be very warm, we are expecting averages of 22 and

:28:25.:28:27.

maybe 24 degrees, but it is not the maybe 24 degrees, but it is not the

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case for most of the UK, we are mostly thinking around 1718 degrees

:28:32.:28:34.

Wednesday it does not look like it Wednesday it does not look like it

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will stay warm across the south-east, cloud and rain,

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uncertain how much rain there will be in the service but overall a

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relatively unsettled spell of weather beginning Thursday and into

:28:45.:28:50.

was Friday we will start to see cooler conditions coming in off the

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Atlantic and it will be quite showery into the week. Thursday and

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Friday, relatively cool with some showers on the way. Goodbye.

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