14/05/2017 BBC News at Ten

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A warning that more computers could be affected by the global


cyber-attack as the working week begins tomorrow.


Already there are 200,000 victims in 150 countries,


with an international effort underway to identify the hackers.


are still affected. and 11 boards in Scotland


Patients told to expect further disruption.


Also tonight: to act urgently on cyber security,


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


promising to rejuvenate the country.


Wages versus inflation - with earnings set to be an election


issue, we Reality Check the numbers on pay.


A victory for Lewis Hamilton at the Spanish Grand Prix.


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


More computers are likely to be affected tomorrow by the cyber


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


week begins and people return to their desks.


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


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


saying new versions are being released and an international


manhunt underway for those responsible.


With some NHS Trusts still affected, we'll hear


Correspondent, Gordon Corera. but first our Security


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


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


say law enforcement. already been extraordinary,


We've never seen anything like this unprecedented scale,


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


countries but clearly a global phenomenon.


This is what victims have been confronted with,


they've been locked out of their computer


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


In Britain the NHS teams have been the main victim.


In Russia the Interior Ministry was hit.


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


have become almost infinitely more have become almost infinitely more


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


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


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


insecure computer systems have been insecure computer systems have been


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


extraordinary global spread of this extraordinary global spread of this


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


us. Out of the original 47 health


trusts in England affected by the cyber-attack,


seven are still experiencing problems restoring their IT systems


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


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


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


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


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


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


whether NHS IT security was adequate. Some trusts are still


using an outdated and unprotecting operating system, Windows XP.


Ministers said there had been investment. We are spending around


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


in security patches to protect against viruses We are almost


applying patches based on best advice on a weekly basis,


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


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


take our responsibilities really seriously. Labour has written to the


Health Secretary, Jeremy Hunt, calling for a detailed explanation


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


have long warned that the have long warned that the


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


They have cut the infrastructure They have cut the infrastructure


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


normally. Managers say a certain number of appointments and routine


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


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


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


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


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


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


Hugh is with me now. yet.


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


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


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


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


contrary go along. Those contrary go along. Those


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


global standing. to restore his country's


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


including migration, terrorism and climate change.


Our Europe Correspondent, Damian Grammaticas, was watching.


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


Just 39 years old and inaugurated president today.


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


The disillusion that has fuelled populism elsewhere,


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


He only formed his political movement last year.


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


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


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


companies will be supported. will be liberalised,


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


and will be better protected. behind by globalisation


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


four weeks' time. and elections are in


Emmanuel Macron has promised this moment will mark a decisive break


from the past for France, a moment of national renewal


and failed to deliver. have promised reform


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


What he hopes is that by reinvigorating France,


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


with Madame Merkel. relaunch the EU along


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


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


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


Labour has defended its promise to raise billions of pounds


if it wins the election. on financial transactions


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


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


The Conservatives are promising to build a "new generation"


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


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


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


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


billion already set aside for infrastructure.


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


literacy and numeracy have got worse in Scottish schools.


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


pupils were performing well in writing.


to address the issues. Show that action is being taken


We have identified a particular issue with literacy and numeracy


in closing the attainment gap. to accelerate the progress


right now to do that. of reform underway


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


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


pay cut for nurses. a significant real-terms


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


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


As part of our Reality Check series on key issues


what has happened to pay. tonight Steph McGovern examines


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


the key issues being debated are really important


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


terms have been falling. decade, average wages in real


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


and that means we have been facing a pay cut.


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


Before the financial crisis, average weekly earnings


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


By their very nature, these figures are averages,


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


but look at this map because it shows the regional differences


in terms of how much people are earning.


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


Paul has been doing research on this.


Explain why there are these differences.


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


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


High-paid type jobs. cinema special effects.


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


to do business too. and cheaper places


This leads to different types of investment and different types


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


While pay has suffered, employment has actually risen


and there is more people in work than ever before.


But people are working much more flexibly now and one


of the controversial areas is zero hours contracts and this


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


and on living standards. pressure on people's pay


Dan, this something you have been looking at.


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


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


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


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


So why can't employers pay people more money?


It is about sustainability. businessman, also from the


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


Thanks very much, Andy. to our customers.


about their pay at the moment? else out there think


I do think it is really important that people are rewarded


fairly for what they do and what they contribute


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


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


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


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


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


a good job as well. on the side with having


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


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


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


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


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


year, pay packets should start to pick up again.


Steph McGovern, BBC News, Huddersfield.


at the BBC Sport Centre. here's Katherine Downes


Lewis Hamilton has won the Spanish Grand Prix.


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


Joe Lynskey was watching. over Hamilton in the


bravery. brilliance comes through


Hamilton's came with a launch for the front.


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


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


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


of contrasting emotions at Selhurst Park.


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


Middlesbrough and Sunderland in the Championship next season.


But the result guaranteed that Palace will remain


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


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


to finishing in the Champions League places.


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


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


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


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


after a dramatic crash on today's stage.


Geraint Thomas and Adam Yates were in second and third overall


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


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


And double Olympic champion Nick Skelton and his horse,


Big Star, both retired from showjumping today.


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


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


cut across the political lives and elsewhere established parties are


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


been packed with merchants and sailors buying beer with the profits


of international trade but now custom comes from the struggling


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


movement that is moving away. Traditional politics is taking a


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


communities, there were all these big communities that would pull


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


Prosperity built on immigration and international trade was central to


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


Liverpool and in Sunderland of course, but the political


undercurrents are shifting as a new politics starts to emerge.


Stars of the small screen have been gathering


on London's South Bank for the annual British


Actress Joanna Lumley was honoured with the BAFTA Fellowship Award


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


Our Entertainment Correspondent, Lizo Mzimba, reports.


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


awards including mussy moment for Planet Earth two, snakes versus


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


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


Victoria Derbyshire programme won the news award and actress Joanna


Lumley received a standing ovation from the audience as she was


presented with BAFTAs highest accolade, the Fellowship.


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


see some of that rain bearing cloud approach our


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


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


relatively unsettled spell of weather beginning Thursday and into


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


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


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