14/05/2017 BBC Weekend News


Download Subtitles

SRT

ASS


14/05/2017

The latest national and international news, with reports from BBC correspondents worldwide.


Similar Content

Browse content similar to 14/05/2017. Check below for episodes and series from the same categories and more!

Transcript


LineFromTo

A warning that more computers could be affected by the global

:00:09.:00:12.

cyber-attack as the working week begins tomorrow.

:00:13.:00:21.

Already there are 200,000 victims in 150 countries,

:00:22.:00:24.

with an international effort underway to identify the hackers.

:00:25.:00:27.

Seven NHS Trusts in England and 11 boards in Scotland

:00:28.:00:31.

Patients told to expect further disruption.

:00:32.:00:39.

As Labour calls on the government to act urgently on cyber security,

:00:40.:00:43.

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

:00:44.:00:52.

promising to rejuvenate the country.

:00:53.:00:56.

Wages versus inflation - with earnings set to be an election

:00:57.:01:00.

issue, we Reality Check the numbers on pay.

:01:01.:01:03.

A victory for Lewis Hamilton at the Spanish Grand Prix.

:01:04.:01:07.

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

:01:08.:01:30.

More computers are likely to be affected tomorrow by the cyber

:01:31.:01:37.

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

:01:38.:01:41.

week begins and people return to their desks.

:01:42.:01:44.

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

:01:45.:01:48.

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

:01:49.:01:51.

saying new versions are being released and an international

:01:52.:01:55.

manhunt underway for those responsible.

:01:56.:01:58.

With some NHS Trusts still affected, we'll hear

:01:59.:02:01.

from our Health Editor in a moment but first our Security

:02:02.:02:04.

A cyber attack that spread like wildfire around the world

:02:05.:02:11.

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

:02:12.:02:18.

and what's been seen so far has already been extraordinary,

:02:19.:02:22.

We've never seen anything like this unprecedented scale,

:02:23.:02:30.

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

:02:31.:02:33.

countries but clearly a global phenomenon.

:02:34.:02:37.

This is what victims have been confronted with,

:02:38.:02:41.

they've been locked out of their computer

:02:42.:02:44.

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

:02:45.:02:48.

In Britain the NHS teams have been the main victim.

:02:49.:02:53.

In Russia the Interior Ministry was hit.

:02:54.:02:57.

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

:02:58.:03:01.

arrivals and departure boards were hacked leading to a return

:03:02.:03:04.

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

:03:05.:03:11.

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

:03:12.:03:15.

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

:03:16.:03:19.

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

:03:20.:03:23.

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

:03:24.:03:30.

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

:03:31.:03:34.

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

:03:35.:03:38.

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

:03:39.:03:42.

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

:03:43.:03:46.

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

:03:47.:03:49.

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

:03:50.:03:54.

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

:03:55.:03:59.

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

:04:00.:04:03.

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

:04:04.:04:06.

German codes. Since then computers have become almost infinitely more

:04:07.:04:08.

powerful but we've also become much more dependent on them. That means

:04:09.:04:13.

the struggle between those seeking to protect systems and those seeking

:04:14.:04:16.

to exploit or undermine them, matters more than ever. The risks of

:04:17.:04:21.

insecure computer systems have been known about for decades. But it is

:04:22.:04:26.

only in the last few days, with the extraordinary global spread of this

:04:27.:04:30.

new virus, that people are realising what that actually means for all of

:04:31.:04:31.

us. Out of the original 47 health

:04:32.:04:38.

trusts in England affected by the cyber-attack,

:04:39.:04:42.

seven are still experiencing problems restoring their IT systems

:04:43.:04:45.

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

:04:46.:04:49.

diverted to other hospitals and patients are being warned

:04:50.:04:52.

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

:04:53.:05:03.

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

:05:04.:05:06.

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

:05:07.:05:11.

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

:05:12.:05:14.

whether NHS IT security was adequate. Some trusts are still

:05:15.:05:20.

using an outdated and unprotecting operating system, Windows XP.

:05:21.:05:23.

Ministers said there had been investment. We are spending around

:05:24.:05:28.

?50 million on the NHS cyber systems to improve their security. We have

:05:29.:05:34.

encouraged the NHS Trusts to reduce their exposure to the weakest

:05:35.:05:39.

system, the Windows XP. Only 5%, less than 5% of the trusts actually

:05:40.:05:45.

use that system any more. York Hospital's computers were affected

:05:46.:05:49.

but managers say they weren't using the old system and they had invested

:05:50.:05:53.

in security patches to protect against viruses We are almost

:05:54.:05:58.

applying patches based on best advice on a weekly basis, supplied

:05:59.:06:01.

by our providers. We are working with the biggest brains in the

:06:02.:06:06.

industry. We run a large system. We take our responsibilities really

:06:07.:06:09.

seriously. Labour has written to the Health Secretary, Jeremy Hunt,

:06:10.:06:12.

calling for a detailed explanation and today the party went on the

:06:13.:06:16.

attack. The Government's handling of this crisis has been chaotic. We

:06:17.:06:20.

have long warned that the Government's attitude to cyber

:06:21.:06:24.

security in the NHS was complacent. They have cut the infrastructure

:06:25.:06:27.

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

:06:28.:06:32.

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

:06:33.:06:35.

roost. Labour says if elected it'll invest billions of pounds in the NHS

:06:36.:06:40.

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

:06:41.:06:49.

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

:06:50.:06:53.

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

:06:54.:06:58.

normally. Managers say a certain number of appointments and routine

:06:59.:07:00.

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

:07:01.:07:05.

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

:07:06.:07:09.

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

:07:10.:07:13.

basic message is - if you have an appointment, you should attend. But

:07:14.:07:17.

some ambulances are still being diverted. For some hospitals, this

:07:18.:07:21.

unprecedented disruption is not over yet.

:07:22.:07:30.

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

:07:31.:07:38.

who have an appointment tomorrow at one of the affected trusts?

:07:39.:07:38.

Nchts well the sfris NHS leaders in England and Scotland is, if you have

:07:39.:07:43.

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

:07:44.:07:46.

contrary go along. Those worst-affected are still saying - go

:07:47.:07:50.

along, we think he can go ahead with your appointment. They have managed

:07:51.:07:55.

to sort things out with back-up records. Slightly confusingly at

:07:56.:07:58.

least one hospital has put out a message in its area saying - go

:07:59.:08:01.

online and check or phone, which might cause confusion. Then you have

:08:02.:08:05.

the GP practices caught up in all this. Their systems were shut down

:08:06.:08:09.

on Friday. What will happen when they try to open them up tomorrow

:08:10.:08:13.

morning? They are saying come along to your apolybut at least one

:08:14.:08:21.

practice has told patients - we won't be -- -- to your appointment

:08:22.:08:25.

but at least one practice has told patients we might not be able to get

:08:26.:08:30.

hold of your records. There there was a backlog of procedures

:08:31.:08:34.

cancelled on Friday and I think the whole affect of this may be felt for

:08:35.:08:37.

a little while to come. Thank you. Emmanuel Macron was sworn in today

:08:38.:08:44.

as France's youngest president, promising in his inaugural address

:08:45.:08:47.

to restore his country's He said France has to find answers

:08:48.:08:50.

to the great crises of the time, including migration,

:08:51.:08:56.

terrorism and climate change. Our Europe Correspondent,

:08:57.:09:00.

Damian Grammaticas, was watching. Not since France had

:09:01.:09:04.

an emperor 200 years ago, Just 39 years old and

:09:05.:09:09.

inaugurated president today. Emmanuel Macron - he's got

:09:10.:09:16.

here thanks to self-confidence The disillusion that has

:09:17.:09:20.

fuelled populism elsewhere, has led France to back a newcomer

:09:21.:09:41.

but from the liberal centre. He only formed his political

:09:42.:09:44.

movement last year. His predecessor, Francois Hollande,

:09:45.:09:48.

leaves office as France's most unpopular leader of modern time

:09:49.:09:51.

but the task in front of Mr Macron is huge, if he's to bring

:09:52.:09:55.

about the renaissance he's pledged. TRANSLATION: All labour laws

:09:56.:09:58.

will be liberalised, Innovation and creativity will be

:09:59.:10:00.

at the heart of my programme. The French feel left

:10:01.:10:09.

behind by globalisation To achieve all that, Mr Macron needs

:10:10.:10:13.

a majority in parliament, but his new party has no MPs

:10:14.:10:18.

and elections are in Emmanuel Macron has promised this

:10:19.:10:21.

moment will mark a decisive break from the past for France,

:10:22.:10:29.

a moment of national renewal where all his predecessors

:10:30.:10:32.

have promised reform He will need more than youthful

:10:33.:10:35.

optimism and energy to succeed. What he hopes is that

:10:36.:10:43.

by reinvigorating France, he can make it a force once again

:10:44.:10:46.

at the heart of the EU. TRANSLATION: President Macron will

:10:47.:10:49.

relaunch the EU along If the British were still members,

:10:50.:10:53.

they would be part of this, It will be on the basis

:10:54.:10:59.

that countries who want For France and Europe, much rests

:11:00.:11:07.

on some very young shoulders. Labour has defended its promise

:11:08.:11:18.

to raise billions of pounds for public services with a new tax

:11:19.:11:21.

on financial transactions Under plans for a so-called

:11:22.:11:25.

Robin Hood tax, stamp duty currently paid on the sale of shares would be

:11:26.:11:30.

extended to cover other types The Conservatives are promising

:11:31.:11:33.

to build a "new generation" of social housing in England

:11:34.:11:40.

if they win on June 8th but admitted there's no

:11:41.:11:44.

new funding for the plan. The party says it expects thousands

:11:45.:11:47.

of homes to be built each year over the course of the next Parliament,

:11:48.:11:51.

paid for from the ?1.4 billion already set aside

:11:52.:11:55.

for infrastructure. Scotland's First Minister,

:11:56.:11:59.

Nicola Sturgeon, has admitted that literacy and numeracy have got worse

:12:00.:12:02.

in Scottish schools. A survey last week showed less

:12:03.:12:06.

than half of 13 and 14-year-old pupils were performing

:12:07.:12:10.

well in writing. Ms Sturgeon told the Andrew Marr

:12:11.:12:14.

Show that action is being taken We have identified a particular

:12:15.:12:18.

issue with literacy and numeracy and we're also determined

:12:19.:12:26.

to accelerate the progress We have a massive programme

:12:27.:12:30.

of reform underway The Royal College of Nursing

:12:31.:12:37.

is warning of a "summer of protests" unless the government drops its 1%

:12:38.:12:43.

cap on pay for nurses. It says the cap has caused

:12:44.:12:47.

a significant real-terms The Bank of England Governor,

:12:48.:12:50.

Mark Carney, has said that households will be squeezed as wages

:12:51.:12:56.

fail to keep up with rising prices. As part of our Reality Check

:12:57.:12:59.

series on key issues in the run-up to the election,

:13:00.:13:02.

tonight Steph McGovern examines Whether you think the politicians

:13:03.:13:07.

are spinning you a yarn or not, the key issues being debated

:13:08.:13:14.

are really important to lots of people, not least how

:13:15.:13:17.

much we are being paid. If you look back over the last

:13:18.:13:20.

decade, average wages in real In other words, the cost of living

:13:21.:13:22.

has been going up faster than pay and that means we have been facing

:13:23.:13:29.

a pay cut. Even though we have seen wages start

:13:30.:13:32.

to go up over the last few years, Before the financial crisis,

:13:33.:13:35.

average weekly earnings when you take into account

:13:36.:13:41.

inflation, were ?476, now they By their very nature,

:13:42.:13:44.

these figures are averages, so therefore they vary depending

:13:45.:13:53.

on what you do and where you live but look at this map because it

:13:54.:13:56.

shows the regional differences in terms of how much

:13:57.:14:00.

people are earning. The darker areas being where people

:14:01.:14:02.

on average are earning more. Paul has been doing

:14:03.:14:07.

research on this. Explain why there are

:14:08.:14:10.

these differences. If you look at the pattern

:14:11.:14:13.

of investments across the country. The darker areas are tending

:14:14.:14:17.

to attract more high skill jobs, IT, smartphone app development,

:14:18.:14:20.

cinema special effects. Further north, the lighter areas

:14:21.:14:23.

tend to be jobs like call centres, low skilled manufacturing

:14:24.:14:30.

and cheaper places This leads to different types

:14:31.:14:34.

of investment and different types of jobs and different wages

:14:35.:14:40.

as a result. While pay has suffered,

:14:41.:14:44.

employment has actually risen and there is more people in work

:14:45.:14:50.

than ever before. But people are working much more

:14:51.:14:53.

flexibly now and one of the controversial areas is zero

:14:54.:14:57.

hours contracts and this is where you have definitely got

:14:58.:15:01.

a job but you're just not guaranteed any hours which can of course put

:15:02.:15:04.

pressure on people's pay Dan, this something

:15:05.:15:08.

you have been looking at. The pay squeeze that we are set

:15:09.:15:15.

to experience this year is coming on the back of really significant

:15:16.:15:19.

falls in real wages that we saw So taken together that means that

:15:20.:15:22.

sadly this decade looks like it will be the worst on record

:15:23.:15:30.

for rising pay packets in 200 years. So why can't employers

:15:31.:15:33.

pay people more money? We have Andy who is a local

:15:34.:15:44.

businessman, also from the If we pay too much, then

:15:45.:15:47.

clearly our costs will be too much and we will become unattractive

:15:48.:16:04.

to our customers. But what does everyone

:16:05.:16:07.

else out there think I do think it is really important

:16:08.:16:23.

that people are rewarded fairly for what they do

:16:24.:16:30.

and what they contribute and also that they have

:16:31.:16:34.

got enough to live on, It would be easier if they weren't

:16:35.:16:37.

paying people at the top so much. Then they would have money to pay

:16:38.:16:44.

people more wages and expand the business enough to be able

:16:45.:16:47.

to take on extra people. It is just striking a balance

:16:48.:16:50.

of something that I can live off as well as have some money to put

:16:51.:16:53.

on the side with having I can't be working five jobs a day

:16:54.:16:57.

just to make a living wage. At the moment, inflation and wage

:16:58.:17:03.

increases are following a similar pattern but if you're working

:17:04.:17:07.

in the public sector, you will be Obviously tax and benefits play

:17:08.:17:10.

a part in people's income, too. It looks bleak now but the Bank

:17:11.:17:16.

of England forecast that by next year, pay packets should start

:17:17.:17:19.

to pick up again. Steph McGovern, BBC

:17:20.:17:22.

News, Huddersfield. With all the sport,

:17:23.:17:25.

here's Katherine Downes Lewis Hamilton has won

:17:26.:17:29.

the Spanish Grand Prix. Edged out at the start, he fought

:17:30.:17:35.

back to overtake Sebastian Vettel, who now has just a six point lead

:17:36.:17:39.

over Hamilton in the In this board,

:17:40.:17:42.

brilliance comes through Hamilton's came with

:17:43.:17:51.

a launch for the front. This was the result required

:17:52.:17:54.

to close the gap but for Hamilton, this victory

:17:55.:17:56.

means so much more. Match of the Day 2 follows later

:17:57.:17:59.

on BBC One, so if you don't want today's Premier League news,

:18:00.:18:02.

it's time to avert your attention. Hull City have been relegated

:18:03.:18:05.

from the Premier League after a day of contrasting emotions at Selhurst

:18:06.:18:08.

Park. A 4-0 thrashing at the hands

:18:09.:18:11.

of Crystal Palace means Hull join Middlesbrough and Sunderland

:18:12.:18:15.

in the Championship next season. But the result guaranteed

:18:16.:18:17.

that Palace will remain It was 4-0 between Liverpool

:18:18.:18:22.

and West Ham, too. The win moves Liverpool back up

:18:23.:18:26.

to third and a step closer to finishing in the Champions League

:18:27.:18:29.

places. Tottenham ended their 118 years

:18:30.:18:31.

at White Hart Lane on a high. They beat Manchester United 2-1

:18:32.:18:34.

to round off an unbeaten season They'll play at Wembley

:18:35.:18:37.

while their new ground is built. British hopes of winning the Giro

:18:38.:18:40.

d'Italia could well be over after a dramatic crash

:18:41.:18:43.

on today's stage. Geraint Thomas and Adam Yates

:18:44.:18:45.

were in second and third overall but they were caught up in this

:18:46.:18:47.

collision with a police motorbike They're now more than five minutes

:18:48.:18:50.

behind the race leader. And double Olympic champion

:18:51.:19:00.

Nick Skelton and his horse, Big Star, both retired

:19:01.:19:03.

from showjumping today. The pair won individual gold in Rio

:19:04.:19:04.

to add to Skelton's team gold Is a new kind of politics and

:19:05.:19:21.

merging in Britain ahead of the coloured rosettes? Be built to

:19:22.:19:25.

believe the EU cut across the usual political lines and elsewhere,

:19:26.:19:28.

established parties are facing challenges. In the first of a series

:19:29.:19:33.

on the changing face of UK politics, our Home Editor Mark Easton has been

:19:34.:19:36.

to Liverpool and Sunderland to examine the old left- right divide.

:19:37.:19:39.

Sunderland used to be shipbuilder to the world.

:19:40.:19:41.

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

:19:42.:19:44.

But the globalisation that created this proud city is now seen

:19:45.:19:47.

I'm passing the boats to Sunderland and passing the boats

:19:48.:19:55.

to the north-east and we haven't got any more...

:19:56.:19:58.

The Welcome Tavern would once have been packed with merchants

:19:59.:20:00.

and sailors, buying beer with the profits of

:20:01.:20:02.

But now custom comes from the struggling neighbourhood

:20:03.:20:08.

A few years ago, on the river you would have seen nothing but ships.

:20:09.:20:14.

Fishing boats, you could walk across the river on them,

:20:15.:20:16.

We've got to start thinking about ourselves more.

:20:17.:20:22.

This part of the country is being left behind.

:20:23.:20:24.

It's your identity, you have got to protect your identity.

:20:25.:20:36.

And you feel that's under threat by globalisation?

:20:37.:20:39.

Throughout the world we have seen the Trumps coming up

:20:40.:20:44.

and we have seen in France, a movement that's moving away

:20:45.:20:47.

Traditional politics is taking a battering.

:20:48.:20:56.

From the views of the Welcome Inn, here in Sunderland, to Brexit,

:20:57.:21:00.

to Trump, the new French president, across the western world,

:21:01.:21:02.

It's a longer about left or right so much as globalism

:21:03.:21:11.

Many people in this city feel that Sunderland

:21:12.:21:16.

That its destiny is decided beyond reach, in Westminster,

:21:17.:21:23.

in Brussels or a boardroom in Yokohama.

:21:24.:21:27.

I feel as if everything is much, much further away for us.

:21:28.:21:30.

Because of the internet and because of the modern technology.

:21:31.:21:36.

We had mining communities, we had shipbuilding communities,

:21:37.:21:40.

there were all these big communities that would all pull together

:21:41.:21:42.

because everybody knew each other, everybody.

:21:43.:21:44.

The unions were a huge thing whereas the unions are fragmented.

:21:45.:21:49.

Nobody is really turning to the unions.

:21:50.:21:51.

The unions don't have the power that they used to have.

:21:52.:21:54.

We have our vote but that is where it starts and stops.

:21:55.:22:00.

Like the people of Wearside, voters on Merseyside have backed

:22:01.:22:03.

In this part of Liverpool, they don't see globalisation

:22:04.:22:11.

The huge cargo ships busy loading and unloading at the port

:22:12.:22:18.

are a reminder of the days when the city was

:22:19.:22:20.

Prosperity built on immigration and international trade is central

:22:21.:22:25.

Unlike Labour Sunderland, where most people voted to leave the EU,

:22:26.:22:37.

a majority in Labour Liverpool voted to remain.

:22:38.:22:42.

It is not a left-wing beer or right-wing beer,

:22:43.:22:46.

it's about giving the people of Liverpool a voice.

:22:47.:22:49.

It's red, it's blue, it's yellow, purple, whatever.

:22:50.:22:54.

Liverpool is a defiant, resilient city and from its grassroots,

:22:55.:23:03.

a new pro-globalisation movement has started to bubble up.

:23:04.:23:08.

We're all global people in this city.

:23:09.:23:10.

We are all daughters of the city, sons of the citybut

:23:11.:23:13.

daughters of immigrants and sons of immigrants.

:23:14.:23:15.

I am immensely proud of being British.

:23:16.:23:17.

But, yes, I do feel like this is another world as well.

:23:18.:23:24.

There are different outlooks on Liverpool

:23:25.:23:26.

But the political undercurrents are shifting as a new

:23:27.:23:29.

Stars of the small screen have been gathering

:23:30.:23:38.

on London's South Bank for the annual British

:23:39.:23:40.

Actress Joanna Lumley was honoured with the BAFTA Fellowship Award

:23:41.:23:45.

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

:23:46.:23:49.

Our Entertainment Correspondent, Lizo Mzimba, reports.

:23:50.:23:54.

This report contains flash photography. On the red carpet, many

:23:55.:24:03.

of it. V's best-known faces for a ceremony, potentially more

:24:04.:24:08.

significant than many before it. Five years ago programmes on

:24:09.:24:10.

online-only channels couldn't be entered. This year, after a series

:24:11.:24:16.

of rule changes, they are not only eligible but streaming service Net

:24:17.:24:21.

Flix's royal drama the Crown is leading the nominations. On the

:24:22.:24:26.

night the royal drama went home empty hand and in a more

:24:27.:24:31.

traditionally-feeling result the BBC dominated, winning more than

:24:32.:24:33.

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

:24:34.:24:40.

Valley. I thought I got through to him and he was stepping down. The

:24:41.:24:48.

Yorkshire set crime drama won Best Series and West actress for Sarah

:24:49.:24:52.

Lancashire. Clare Foy, you have given me the best ten hours under a

:24:53.:25:00.

duvet, that I have ever had. The drama, Damilola, Our Loved Boy also

:25:01.:25:06.

won two BAFTAs, including Best Supporting Actress for Phoebe

:25:07.:25:10.

Waller-Bridge. I pray for justice for damn damn. And a couple of

:25:11.:25:18.

awards for Plan the Earth's snakes verses iguana chase. The mini series

:25:19.:25:25.

award went to Channel 4's National Treasure about a comedian accused of

:25:26.:25:32.

historic crimes. The BBC News won the award and Joanna Lumley received

:25:33.:25:37.

a standing ovation after she was received with BAFTA's highest

:25:38.:25:39.

accolade, the Fellowship.

:25:40.:25:43.