In-depth investigation and analysis of the stories behind the day's headlines with Evan Davis.
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It didn't take long for military action to start,
57 minutes after the vote in the Commons.
Yesterday MPs showed their inclination for air strikes.
But do we have the ability for a sustained and effective campaign?
The Syria operation will plays another great burden on the royal
air force, I'm confident they will be ready for that, but there is
always the possibility of overstretching an already stretched
military. he has a ground force ready to
attack IS, but there's a snag. Also tonight,
they're counting the votes in the Oldham by-election, but meanwhile
Labour MPs are preoccupied by We'll hear from an MP complaining
of online attacks and ask what the party leadership
plans to do about it. I am worried that social media may
be poisoning politics, people who are spilling abuse, bile, bullying,
it is not conducive to the way that we should do politics in this
country. This is like an episode of Bake Off
that I missed Chris Arquin LAUGHTER -- that I missed (!) LAUGHTER
So, the first British sorties into Syria were described as successful.
But what about day 100, or day 1,000?
We have, after all, been told to expect a long campaign.
Will we be out in three years? There are no guarantees.
Our diplomatic editor Mark Urban looks at how effective
and how sustained our military effort might be.
VOICEOVER: Britain is moving its campaign against the self-proclaimed
Islamic State into a different gear, doubling the number of jets flying
from Cyprus, and leaving many wondering how role this will go on
and how it will end. Let's be clear, I do not think there is any military
solution to the region, but the military can provide the time and
space for a political solution to grow roots, and I have no doubt,
that my military colleagues will tackle that challenge with great
courage, professionalism and determination, I just hope that is
matched by political masters over the long-term. Last night's strike
by four Tornados in an oilfield in eastern Syria has upped Britain's
role, in what is a large coalition. The US-led effort has conducted a
total of 8573 strikes in Iraq and Syria, since it all began. By
comparison, the UK has carried out 380 strikes, in Iraq, with the
tornadoes and Reaper drones that it is already operating, just over 4%
of the total, 7% of the strikes in Iraq. Russia, since its dramatic
entry into the conflict two months ago, has managed over 2300 strikes
but there is some dispute about how they count them, far more common in
any case, than Britain can do. Then we will have some token aircraft
over there from the British, they will drop a few bombs, we will say
thank you very much, and we will... The president will be able to say, "
now we have the British helping us! " And that is good. Not achieve
nothing, they will achieve a little something, but air strikes alone
will not win a conflict. In truth, with the RAF at its current size,
all it can hope to be is a junior, if effective member of an
international coalition. And now that 16 jets have been committed to
this operation, there really is no more slack in the system. With the
Defence Secretary saying that they may have two bomb for years, if
necessary, the cabinet must be may have two bomb for years, if
hoping that there are no other crises that emerge anywhere else.
How much will the new typhoons contribute to degrading I S? They
can drop bombs but a smaller variety of them than the tornado, some
experts argue that Typhoon's best role maybe as a fighter in dangerous
skies. With the tornado having an optimised air to ground radar, and
heavily laden with weapons and sensors, it may well be that the
typhoon, because of the enhanced air to air threat, possibly, they are
putting out the typhoon as an escort. It may be that the packages
that go in will go in with four Tornados and two typhoons. Five
front line typhoons woodlands, 12 jets each. -- squadrons. 12 are
required to defend the UK, then there is Baltic air policing and the
defence of the Falklands, leaving around to squadrons spare, which
will be needed to sustain the six playing the poignant in Cyprus. The
only other aircraft the RAF has that can bomb, the ageing tornado, and
that is also now fully committed. All of that is in the future, there
is no doubt that over the short-term, the commitment to the
Syria operation is going to place another greater burden on the royal
air force. I'm confident they will be ready for that, but there is
always implications of overstretching an already stretched
military. Russia, America, France and the UK are all now bombing
Islamic State in Syria, the organisation is under intense
pressure. For Britain, upping and sustaining involvement will not be
easy, but in its own way, that is evidence of a significant national
commitment. STUDIO: Mark Urban reporting
with some military maths. The air strikes are just one part
of what we are told is the British The other is some kind
of settlement for the future of Syria, that might provide
an army and an alternative to IS. Lyse Doucet is the BBC's Chief
International Correspondent Last night we spoke with you, for
the immediate response, but you have spoken with the Syrian government is
now, what is their take on this British intervention? The tape is in
two parts, first, the information minister, all of the senior
officials, say that Britain is basically breaking international
law, violating Syrian airspace by not doing what Russia has done, and
request informal position to enter the skies. Secondly, most
importantly, he insisted that the air campaign was, as he put it, a
show of bravado for the benefit of the British public and Parliament,
that it would not have any impact, because it was not coordinated with
the Syrian army, and that, he said, was the path to success, and Britain
was doomed to fail in the air campaign, against the presence of
Islamic State. The talks, Vienna talks, that are the great hope for
getting there, give us your view, the realism, of delivering very
much, very quickly? There are two phrases that government officials
used often in the debate in the British Parliament, and after it
ended, the first was the Vienna process, the second was winning the
peace. There was a significant breakthrough in in recent months,
only significant because of the very low bar in Syria, where there has
been deadlocked for five years, and that is that all of the main outside
players involved in one way or another on one side or another in
this war, all sat together around one table in Vienna. If the 1 table
was the only point of unity, that recess, they have come up with what
they call a transition plan, which would take place over two years, but
there is still vast gaps, most importantly of all, the question of
president Bashar al-Assad, arid states are now saying, this is a
concession, the process of transition, going to a totally new
order of power here, both in security terms and terms of
political institutions, can start with Bashar al-Assad, to avoid total
collapse, as we have seen in neighbouring states, but it must end
without him, Iran and Russia ironclad doubly opposed. -- and
Russia are implacable in their opposition. Golf states have blamed
each other for the continuing the stable as Asia not just in Syria but
across the region. The other one is winning the peace, bear in mind that
Syrian talks in Vienna did not have any Syrians around the table, that
is supposed to be the next step, the Syrians themselves will sit
together. There is no sense at all that there is any thing, on their
agenda, they are literally opposed, still speaking with contempt. There
is no sense that the optimistic statements we have heard today, from
senior government officials in Britain, political transition, would
be under way in any time soon. -- Gulf states. It is going to be a
long haul and a very messy long haul.
Now, in the complex web of different groups fighting IS
in Syria, there is one that has been seen as a more reliable ally
Their fighters, the Peshmerga in Iraq and the YPG in Syria,
have not been counted in the 70,000 troops
The snag is that this army is not, at the moment,
A little earlier, I spoke to the Kurdish foreign minister,
Falah Mustafa Bakir, who's based in Erbil,
I asked him how effective air strikes have been where the British
have already been involved. The air strikes have been effective,
helpful and useful, and have paved the way for the reliable forces on
the ground, which are the Peshmerga forces, to achieve a lot of victory,
the last of which has been retaking In addition to over 25,000 square
kilometres that have been liberated since last
year. where Kurdish Peshmerga forces went
there together with the Kurdish with the help of the US air strikes,
and helped to bring about There's more that you would like
the West to do, though, as well? You could do with more weapons,
for example, correct? We have been asking
for more weapons, ammunition, equipment,
training and capacity-building, because this has been a tough war
and a costly war. Since last year,
sustaining this war has been costly in terms of human lives,
but also in terms of resources. That's why we have been asking
for heavy weaponry, ammunition and equipment
for the Peshmerga forces and lethal and non-lethal equipment to be
provided for the Peshmerga forces. One of the things we've been told
in our debate here, and everybody seems to agree
on this, is that for air strikes to work, there has to be a ground force
that can finish the job. Now, there's a dilemma here,
because actually, the Kurds, the YPG, the Syrian Kurds,
not far from Raqqa. The head of the snake,
if you like, of Isis. many people say it's the best army
nearby. And yet many people in Raqqa, the
Sunni Muslims, will not welcome the If, for example, the Syrian
opposition forces said, we would welcome some kind of
military help from the Kurds, you put up, if you like, forces to
go outside your areas, and to help take that
town out of Isis's hands? We have played a major role
in defeating Isis, and we have For non-Kurdish areas,
we have been talking to the US-led coalition as well as Iraqis
in order to prepare the ground. The same way that Raqqa is important
for Syria, Mosul is important for Iraq, so we talk about
the Iraqi battlefront, we are ready to play our role having stated very
clearly who does what and where the in going further towards
these non-Kurdish areas. It's doable, but there needs to be
an understanding, and a political understanding
and an agreement between the forces We have got some Peshmerga,
the Kurdish Peshmerga, They will be ready to play a role
in the fight in Syria as well, and there would be cooperation with
the Syrian democratic forces There has to be an effort
on the ground in order to bring all
these forces who are against Isis Minister Bakir, thank you
very much for talking to us. Yesterday's drama continues to have
reverberations within the Labour Party, where the new kinder, gentler
politics is having a rough week. While some suggest that party
politics is a distraction from the real issue of military
action, Labour MPs themselves keep talking about bullying
and the threat of de-selection. The Corbynite Shadow Chancellor,
John McDonnell, suggested on the Radio 4 Today programme this morning
that there was unpleasantness from some on both sides of the argument,
but most attention is on the tactics of those who've been against war
directed at those in favour. John Sweeney went to visit
Walthamstow, the constituency of Stella Creasy - one of the MPs
who says she's been targeted. Where does Democratic arguments stop
and intimidation begin? Labour MPs who voted for bombing so-called
Islamic State in Syria are asking that question. If Hilary Benn
wonders what the strange whirring noise is, it's his father turning in
his grave. Well done, murderer. So why is Sweeney standing in the
middle of a roadworks in Walthamstow, you may well ask? As
well as the vote on bombing Syria this week, something else happened,
it happened here, and it is a potential sign of trouble ahead not
just for the Labour Party but the British politics as a whole.
Walthamstow MP Stella Creasy is right in the line of fire. Her north
London constituency has a lot of ethnic minority voters and far left
activist. They came to her Labour Party office on Tuesday night. They
said, to stage a vigil. From what I saw, it was very much a peaceful and
respectful protest. It was a free vote, so she has a right to follow
her conscience? She has a right to do that, absolutely, but we live in
her constituency, and her constituents are disappointed to see
Gucci isn't representing our views in Parliament. If there was a vote
to deselect her, would you deselect? I believe she doesn't
represent views of her constituents and the local Labour Party. After
Stella Creasy voted for bombing, local councillor Azema mood
suggested that any MP who supported the killing of innocents should face
reselection. I have spoken to the counsellor and he said he couldn't
talk to us as he was at Heathrow, Eddie Gunter recommend anyone else.
He said the people who are against the vote to bomb IS in Syria are
lying low right now. -- he couldn't recommend anywhere cars. As the RAF
began striking Syria today, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn and MPT Tom
Watson is issued a statement together. One senior figure is
calling for a new code of conduct. I am worried that social media may be
poisoning politics as people who are spelling abuse and bile, bullying,
it is just not conducive to the way we should do politics in this
country. Because people are sitting behind a keyboard, they think it is
OK to add extra vitriol to the political point they want to make.
In the end it will just deter people from becoming part of politics.
There needs to be a code of conduct, clear roles
There needs to be a code of conduct, bullying and abuse will just not be
tolerated. The Labour MP for Bermondsey received a tweet showing
three knives. They thought they could compel me to act in a
particular way, and that was very unfortunate, and it did lead to some
level of intimidation. That undermines democracy. Stop the
Warsaw and poor power sees things differently. -- stop the war
spokesman Paul power. It is not tweet that kill people, it is bombs.
It is not e-mails that kill people, it is missiles, and that is the real
issue here. There isn't a stop the war office in Raqqa. Obama himself
said Russian bombs will free terrorism. I don't think British
bombs are any different. What is at stake here is freedom of conscience
in British political life. Ashworth.
Shadow Cabinet minister Jonathan First, though, let's talk to one MP,
Diana Johnson, She was sent an e-mail which claimed
she would lose her seat if she voted You did vote against air strikes.
Where you bullied? How do you know that you were not influenced by
those kinds of threats? I was in the middle of a consultation with my
constituents, and I received that e-mail saying that if I didn't vote
the right way, as they saw it, they would have a vote of no-confidence
and to deselect me. I wanted to call that out immediately, because I
didn't want that kind of leading e-mail but I received, and other
e-mails that went to other MPs, to be kept quiet. I wanted to get it
out there to say this is not a tactic that will influence me. I am
going to look at the evidence and what the Government are saying and
come to a judgment. It seems to me in tenures as an MP, I have never
had an e-mail like that before, and I have never seen the level of
vitriol and abuse that is an social media, but also as you were just
describing with Stella, that level, that attempt to bully MPs, this is
something that has happened recently. Have you had insults or
threats from the other side, from the pro-war lobby saying that now
you have voted against, you will be deselected? No. When I consulted my
constituents, I had a balanced response, people with views on
either side. But in a sensible, reasonable way. And one other
thing, I think there is a particular issue about the way women MPs are
being targeted. Some of the offensive language use, words I
cannot repeat on the television, but also words like hang and which --
hag and witch, and this has been building for some time, and Jeremy
Corbyn himself has said it is not acceptable. We need more than words,
we need action now. Andy Burnham's talk about a code of conduct is one
thing, but we need a leader to be very clear to stand by the
Parliamentary Labour Party to say he gave us a free vote, and whichever
way you voted, it was done in principle. People step by their
principles, and the leader needs to reiterate that he is proud of the
PLP. Diana Johnson, thank you very much indeed. Jon Ashworth, what is
the party going to do about this? This evening, Jeremy has put out an
important statement saying he will have no truck with this kind of
intimidation and bullying that Diana is quite rightly calling out. Also
Tom Watson our deputy leader is looking at producing a code of
conduct, and I think that is an important step, so let's take it to
the NEC and discuss what that means. When you look at the three pillars
that Jeremy Kyle bin got elected upon, his mandate, one of the most
important ones was that he wanted a kinder style of latex, a more
engaging style of politics and a democratic kind. But you must be
even having to mention it, because frankly are those who will say that
while he talks of gentle politics, he has attracted in a lot of people
who didn't get the memo about kinder and gentler. I think a lot of the
people on Twitter are not in the party, but if they are, I think that
type of leading, nasty, abusive social media behaviour, this Twitter
pitchfork mob is unacceptable. We should be debating issues in the
party. I want a more democratic party, I don't want people feeling
bullied and pressured into adopting a position because of the abuse they
have been getting an social media. Let's talk about deselection. What
Diana Johnson had was a threat of deselection. We have used the word
allaying and just seamlessly gone from deselection to Twitter insults.
Is it illegitimate for a local party to say if you vote against the way
we would like to vote, we will deselect you? We have A.D. Selection
process already. So why is it unreasonable?
When your constituency party selected to be the candidate, they
are asking you to form judgments on complex, big issues. They want
someone whose judgment they like. Indeed. All Labour MPs take these
issues very seriously, such as whether to extend air strikes to
Isil in Syria. They listen to their electorate and they way up the ante
must carefully. I think this kind of idea that you don't do a certain
thing, we will push you off a cliff approach to politics is not the way
of doing things. That is not an in gauging way of doing things. What
all of this just tells us, this party is just absolutely
dysfunctional at the moment. It is completely split, and not just over
a disagreement, it is a visceral disagreement in which one lot
actually hate the other lot. I don't know if people hate each other in
the Parliamentary Labour Party. We have had a debate this week on
whether to extend air strikes in Syria, and clearly there was a
division, but the economic policy of John McDonnell, there is consensus,
and on the welfare policy, there is consensus. On the health policy of
Heidi Alexander, there is consensus. There have been split some foreign
policy this week, but when you look at domestic policy, the Shadow
Cabinet and shadow ministers are broadly united. Stay there a moment.
Voting ended about an hour ago in the much anticipated by-election
in Oldham West and Royton, triggered after the death
It is Labour's first electoral test since choosing Jeremy Corbyn
The party is defending a majority of over 14,000 - so surely it's
Joining us from the count is BBC North West's political editor,
We are going to wake up tomorrow morning to the result of this
by-election. Tell us what we might expect in terms of what would be a
good result or bad? What I can do is tell you what Labour is predicting,
and that is that they will win tonight, because they have described
themselves as confident of that. You can see behind me that the county
still going on. It will go on probably until about half past one
in the morning when we expect results. Ukip say that they also
believe they have done very well, but not enough, they think, to cross
the line. We waited to see. As you say, the majority here is almost
15,000, so the question is the extent to which Ukip is able to
narrow that gap, close the majority. As I see it, there are two
challenges here. The ones Ukip is to prove not that they can do well in
seats like this, they have proven that, but that they can actually win
them. And the challenge Labour is that with Jeremy Corbyn as leader,
can he appealed to seats like this? Old Western writing is primarily a
working-class constituency. -- Oldham West and
working-class constituency. -- working class constituency, and if
he can't succeed here, we working class constituency, and if
Thank you very much. It is extraordinary that the main
Thank you very much. It is that the main political affected to
resuscitate elliptical trouble of their own.
They did well at the general election, they didn't take seats but
they did take votes. We need to think about how we take that on. Our
candidate is brilliant, think about how we take that on. Our
be a superb MP if he gets elected. If Ukip take votes of Labour,
be a superb MP if he gets elected. they seem likely to take some of,
what do you mean when you say you have to look into that? C what the
result is, first of all. In a town like Oldham, it is a Labour town so
I don't want to see Ukip doing well. If the reports come in that they are
doing better-than-expected, we will have to decide how to bond to them.
John Ashworth, thank you very much. One of the BBC's best-known
and long-serving executives, Alan Yentob, is to step down
from his post as Creative Director. He's been in the news as he was
chairman of the collapsed charity Kids Company and he'd been accused
of trying to influence BBC coverage of its affairs -
a potential conflict of interest. Our policy editor Chris Cook has
been reporting on the problems of Kids Company
and its senior team this year. And then, just like that,
the man himself emerges. Alan Yentob is best known
for his televised documentaries. He has chats with grand arts
figures. My first meeting with Jay Z, short but sweet. Isn't that Diana
Ross? But today, he resigned as creative director of the BBC because
the youth work charity he chaired collapsed in August,
the youth work charity he chaired receiving a ?3 million public
bailout. During nearly 50 years at the BBC, he made classic films like
this one on David Bowie, and served as a controller of BBC
this one on David Bowie, and served and head of television. So it is
perhaps a little surprising that it is the collapse of a charity he
supported in his spare time that is the collapse of a charity he
caused the end of his career as an executive here at the BBC. But the
collapse of Kids Company was a national scandal. The charity
received more than ?40 million of government funding, including ?7
million this year, and an official report looking into the case has
found that taxpayers have no idea what value they actually got for all
that cash. He was not a token trustee, he was
intimately involved in getting public funds, this summer he wrote
to ministers with a letter which included some ordinary claims, the
sample, he said that if Kids Company closed, there would be a high risk
of arson attacks on government buildings. And communities served by
the charity could descend into savagery. It was his efforts to
defend the charity in the BBC which have ultimately been his undoing. He
spoke with Newsnight to try to affect our output, unsuccessfully,
and the world at one, and there is something about this interview with
the Chief Executive, on Radio 4's today. It is not true, and I will
tell why, we have had audits in the last 19 years, and all of them have
been clear. Here is something you cannot see in that footage, that
interview took place in that room there, the studio where the today
programme is being broadcast, and this is the cubicle, where the
producers and editors in control of the programmes it, they control the
length of interviews, for example. Alyn Yentob came in and stood in
this cubicle, he did not say anything, he waited until he went
outside again to do that. -- Alan Yentob. MPs think that this was an
abuse of his position at the BBC and when he was asked about that, he did
not -- they did not feel his answers were straightforward. You position
yourself with the producer in the box... I'm sorry, I do not know why
you heard that, she was being interviewed, I was outside, I was
not with the producer in the box. Allegation is that you are not in
the studio with her but you were the other side of the glass with the
producers. Yes, I was. So you inhibited the producer! You have
been giving a very misleading answer... Alan Yentob will stay on
as a presenter of the art show, Imagine, and as the chair of BBC
films, he is stepping down as an executive, and the BBC trust, the
governing body, feel enough is enough, they do not need to look
into his behaviour any further, they have asked for a senior member of
staff to look into outside interests among BBC staff. He says he resigned
for the sake of the BBC, and so this is quite a moment, he has been
integral enough to merit a joke in W1A... See what happens in here...
No, that is something else. Even resigning from a ?180,000 a year
executive job will not end the saga, for one thing, that select committee
report is going to come out early next year, and it is expected to be
savage. STUDIO: Here me is Steve Hewlett,
media journalist and presenter Why has this happened now? Nobody
understood, there has been mounting incredulity, I had a cabinet
minister say to me, why is that man still there, why has he got a job? !
Once he intervened with the today programme and Newsnight, the
conflict-of-interest, which you might think was latent, became
apparent. There has been mounting incredulity. The reason for today,
we discover this afternoon, the BBC trust has an editorial standards
committee, there has been a formal complaint about Alan Yentob, from
somebody, we do not know who, this person has appealed to the trust to
look at this, and the first part of the process is to say, is this an
appeal that we will hear? They have decided not to, because they think
it is not worth it. One of the key reasons they say they are not going
to hear the appeal, there are a number, they say the editorial
integrity of the BBC was not impacted, they see no basic
contradiction between being the chair of Kids Company and involved
with the BBC in that way. The key thing is, since he has never stood
down, it is not worth the trouble. You do not have to be some kind of
criminal on the to think that he has stood because otherwise there was
concern is about the trust enquiring and coming to a conclusion that
would be unfavourable for him. -- Kremlinologist.
With us all so preoccupied by Syria in recent weeks,
there has barely been a moment for the media to enjoy the annual
ritual of gleeful mocking of the Turner Prize nominees, and asking
There's little time left now, as this year's prize will be awarded
Among the nominees for the first time is one that is
It's a group of young architects and designers called Assemble,
whose work includes a cinema in a petrol station, a theatre under a
flyover, a collection of barbecued doorknobs and a renovated street
Steve Smith headed to Toxteth to make a barbecue and find out more.
"Neither use nor ornament", according to some.
# Yet you're my favourite work of art... #
Whatever else the critics might say about this year's entry
from a young architects' collective called Assemble, it ain't useless.
This is like an edition of Bake Off I missed.
What are you doing? It's not edible.
With a timely austerity of aesthetic,
Assemble and volunteer helpers are making household fittings out
I'll put another doorknob in here, and we will put leaves in here,
because when the actual burning process takes place,
you get these wonderful patinas of the veins of the leaf on the ceramic
Did you ever think you'd be doing this? No!
We tried banana skins, we tried feathers.
We've tried salt, coffee, tea leaves...
Here's one Assemble made earlier. Different.
Assemble's bespoke fixtures and appurtenances have ended up here
in a Glasgow gallery awaiting the judges' verdict in the Turner Prize.
Their products are also available to buy online, with the proceeds
supporting Assemble's work back in Liverpool, where they have so far
And you can see their handiwork all around here.
including the doorknobs on the cupboards.
Not to mention the new fireplace, the pride and joy,
made out of crushed bricks and aggregate rescued from a skip.
When I opened the front door and saw this contemporary,
I was just very happy. Very happy with what they've done.
And it's been done with a lot of thought.
It's aesthetically, to me, attractive.
also suffered from ill-conceived housing policies, say people here.
Families were uprooted and their homes demolished.
because I feel as though I've returned.
Val Young lives in another part of the city now,
my parents were the only mixed-race couple.
When you moved out? When we moved into New Park.
My mum always wanted to come back into Liverpool,
and she died and she never got back to Toxteth.
But I think there was always a sense of loss that she couldn't come back
to the area and the friends that she had met during her time here.
for Assemble's efforts to cheer up tiles
and otherwise help restore this community.
Where do we see the value of creativity in our society, and is
that inside a gallery or can it be really embedded in everyday life?
And we definitely believe in the latter.
Whether you call that art or design or craft or anything,
But some art critics are unconvinced.
and when you start going around saying, "This is not art",
It works very well as architecture. Why bring it in as art?
I think if you are looking for stuff that isn't pretentious
and it is useful, why don't you nominate B or Oxfam?
Apparently one of the judges is very keen to push the idea of useful art.
I think it is great if art can be useful.
But just because it is useful doesn't make it art.
But as the Turner Prize-givers mull their difficult decision,
let's leave the last word on Assemble's efforts
It is recognising the politics in art,
that goes into some rich person's warehouse.
This is something that you live with, and it's art for the people.
And if art isn't about people and humanity, then what is it about?
we should say there's been a development
in the Tory bullying scandal tonight.
Newsnight has obtained a memo that was sent to senior Conservative
Party officials in August by a then party worker,
of the scandal -- was "sociopathic" "dangerous" and a "bully". It also
urged officials to keep Mr Clarke away from the party's youth wing and
not to do so would be "devastating". You can read all the details of this
Now, the British Museum has announced a major exhibition
scheduled for next year which will gather together artefacts discovered
Here's a taste of what will be on display.