Day 6 Athletics: World Championships

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Day 6

Gabby Logan introduces day six of the World Championships in London, with Mo Farah beginning his quest for a third successive 5,000m title.

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Michael Johnson storming away to another gold medal. Magnificent.


Carl Lewis. That is history in the making. Jessica Ennis-Hill is back


on top of the world. It's massive. A new world record. Champion of the


world. Use sane Bolt. -- Usain. #1 One more time for Mo Farah. Time and


time again he's delivered. In front of his home crowd, in the city he


knows so well, the city that he loves. The track, that set him on


this brilliant journey over the last five years and Mo Farah comes to the


front. Mind games of the highest quality. He says, guys, it's been


good, it's been hard, it's been tough, but is this all you've got so


far? Because you need to find something else. Be careful, Mo, get


on to the outside. It's never been as quick as this or as hard as this.


Fancy chasing this? The British best with the heart pounding beneath it.


Mo Farah stretches away. He's a one-man world super-power. It's gold


for Farah. Incredible! Yep, it's been raining all day, cats


and dogs. I'm sure where you are too. Certainly London has not seen a


day this for quite a while. These championships haven't seen rain like


this. The track is sodden and so are the fans. Bring a hat, bring a


change of clothes, it's going to be a long night in this rain. Of course


we will update you if the schedule changes which is expected for


certain events. If you have a brolly and some toppers, then you can still


have a good night here. We've some great athletics in spite of this


great British summer we're experiencing right now. Welcome to


England, Michael Johnson! LAUGHTER We've been fooling you with these


clear skies for the last week or so I was like, where am I? Now I know


where I am. Now you've got your vest on. Den east, Paula, welcome this


wet evening. Exciting because Mo's back in town? He is. For the 5,000


metres. Should be a pretty easy night. Distance guys are used to


running in the rain. We get out and on with it. He has his heat and


followed by Marc Scott and Andrew Butchart. Throwing is tricky. Men's


hammer qualifying and three women in the long jump qualification. There's


talk of that moving to the pit that is the driest rather than having two


pits on the go. That's the sensible decision. We've high hopes for all


of our three British girls getting into that final. It will be tricky


out there. Slippy board. Very challenging indeed. And the 200m


semi-finals. Will they be bothered by these conditions? They may be


bothered but everybody has to run in the same conditions. It's raining in


every lane. The issue of warm-up is difficult when it's raining for


sprinters. You'd prefer cold over rain but you have to get on with it


like the distance runners do. Little bit of needle between the two there.


Love it! Last night was all about the men's 400m final. It was billed


throughout the championship and build-up that it would be one of the


great events of these championships with Neikerk going for the double.


But there was twists and turns because of the non-start he missed


200m heats and wasn't allowed to run in that 400m final. It was one of


the most eagerly anticipated events of these championships. A showdown


to save our. Neirerk against one lap wonder a bottoms Juan an intent on


halting any immediate Coronation. Only for a bug in the system to


create a right royal mess. Tonight at 6.00pm. Athletes at the World


Championships hit by norovirus. The spread of gastroent right Is at the


hotel saw Makwala fall ill. I had my 200 heats. They took me to the medal


room. I waited for about 30 minutes. There was nothing. Makwala was


forced to withdraw from the 200m heats denying him the chapel enon


Niekerk. There was still to's 200m final. He couldn't race in that


because of quarantine regulations. When he was told he had the illness


he tried to leave. One of my other senior members of the staff brought


him back in because we have an outbreak of gastroenteritis in the


hotels and it is highly infectious. The Botswana delegation insisted


Makwala was ready and fit to run. Had his heart rate which was 60 and


body temperatures. He's fit and very well. He's prepared to run and he's


being kept away from the IAAF. He turned up at the stadium last night


making a pock Errie of the quarantine restrictions and was


turned away. The IAAF put forward their case as to why Makwala could


not compete. My responsibility is to ensure the health care of all the


athletes. It is a virulent disease. The decision was based on public


health issues but it is the manner on which this decision arrived on


was disturbing. His absence was eventually issued at 9.45 when he


would have been preparing to take his position in the blocks. 400m


final. Wade van Niekerk with the empty lane already making up the


stagger. This is where van Niekerk starts to go away. Gardener trying


to come through. Van Niekerk looking for the line. Van Niekerk is the


world champion again. After I saw him crossing the line I was like,


there's something fishy they don't want to tell us here. Usain Bolt is


here. They want somebody to be the face of it. There are a lot of


fingers being pointed right now. I know he's ill. So much sympathy for


him. I really wish I could give him my medal. This is sports. These


things happen. Each and every one of us need to go out there and fight


for our opportunities. It could have been any one of us. The South


African will now chase 200m gold in a bid to emulate the great Michael


Johnson as champion of the double. Makwala is simply left feeling sick.


I feel disappointed for this. They broke my heart. That was Isaac


Makwala talking this after in into. As this story's been so incredibly


unbelievable and the twists and turns in the last 24 hours, you'd


expect there to be another. There is. It happened around an


hour-and-a-half ago when the IAAF issued this statement:


So, Isaac Makwala lives to fight another day. We'll see him on this


track tonight. It just feels it's 24 hours late in terms of all the


aggravation and unnecessary upset it caused the Botswana ns. If that


statement had been issued this time last night, it could have stopped


all that? Absolutely. If we had gotten this information yesterday


with this sort of detail, then, yeah, it would have saved a lot of


people a lot of anguish, frustration and confusion. I think the primary


beneficiaries of that would have been Isaac Makwala who showed up


here last night confused and the IAAF who've come under intense


scrutiny and criticism because of the way this was handled. It also


would have helped us to provide accurate information to our viewers


who were wondering why Isaac Makwala wasn't in the 200m heats the other


day and not here last night in the final. We would have been better


prepared to inform our viewers who are relying on us to let them know


what's going on. The delegations came up to the studio to try and put


their case to us. Clearly, a lot of people have been sick. They were the


ones most vocal in terms of trying to get some justice, as they felt


it, for their runner. Do you feel the right thing has been done? The


words of van Niekerk in his interview, the opportunity for all


athletes and Isaac Makwala will get an opportunity to show what he's


got. It's tough. I'm sure he's been through an emotional roller-coaster.


The speculations will continue. For eyes sack tonight, he gets a chance


to show what he's got. He's prepared so well for these championships.


Raced brill APTTly on the Diamond League championships. The guy's 30.


Hopefully tonight he gets the opportunity to take that. A lesson


learnt. Every permutation and avenue, something might happen, you


need to think ahead about these things. This is a big lesson learnt


for them? It is a big lesson learnt for everyone, to be honest. We


probably need to learn lessons from it. The IAAF needs to. The


organising committee. Paula, there's a lack of communication which led to


all of this? The lessons weren't learnt before now this needs to be


communicated. Athletes need to be sure. There are still lack of


communation and different stories. It was communicated to him, I think,


he was told his accreditation would be void if he came down and tried to


compete last night and tried to go into the warm-up area. All of those


errors and miscommunication, it was a really difficult swayings for


everyone to adapt to. The easiest way in that situation is to be as


open as possible, put as much communication and correspondent out


there to explain to the athletes. They are the ones who are losing


that chance. It could have been any one of them. In the statement it


says as according to our rules. This could have been given out as a


possible outcome yesterday if there is this possibility in existence?


You would think so. They are saying they cannot do anything at this


championships which doesn't fit within the IAAF rules. We've never


seen this situation before? It fits their rules. We've a spare lane in


the semifinal. We can advance him if he makes the time without penalising


any other athlete in there. It can be done. Not going against any of


the health advice given would have been an outcome that would have been


possible to relay yesterday, 24 hours ago? Absolutely. It would have


washed all the speculations. There were so many moving parts yesterday.


So many changes. Even as the evening went on. We sit here trying to


fathom it as we're working it all out. As I said, it's just about the


athlete. I would fight tooth and nail to run out there if that was


me. If I felt well, I would want to be on that track. They had aprobably


have to put me in cuffs to stop me. I also think as the President of the


bottoms Juan an federation articulated, they don't want to put


anyone at risk and do whatever needs to be done in the interest of public


health, it is the way it was communicated is what he had a


problem with and we all had a problem with. No-one wants to pub


public safety at health. The IAAF needed to do what they needed to


protect athletes and officials involved. But you have to explain


that to everyone clearly and up front and put all of the information


out there so everyone understands what they're dealing with how these


decisions have been made. At 6. 40, the gun will go. He'll run on his


own a time trial. He'll have to run quicker than 20:53. Lima's time of


Portugal. The slowest time. He can do that easily we know. He's a


sub-20 runner in these conditions. At least one incidence of being ill


and throwing up, do you expect him to be able to do that tonight? He


should be. We have to say, you see he's going to have to run in the


rain. It's a little bit cool. His conditions today are different to


the conditions two days ago during the qualifying process when it was


nice weather, warm and it wasn't raining. But, that's well within his


capability. He's run 19.74 this year. It is difficult to run by


yourself without the aid of competing against others. I'm sure


he'll have a tremendous amount of support from this crowd. But he's


going to have to also come back, provided he does make it, into the


semifinal. He'll have to come back about two hours later to line up and


run in the semifinal. I think that can happen. He will take this one


round at a time. Deal with this and get to that semifinal first. The two


hours later will have a bit of an effect on him. It will look a little


weird. Athlete out there running by himself. We saw this last year in


Rio during the Olympics with the US 4x100m team running for a qualifying


time because someone knocked the baton out of their hand. China got


disqualified. A fantastic start list there!


Seven, because I have been told it is the driest. It gets a tiny bit of


shelter from the roof. If anywhere, it is hardly even dry in here, the


atmosphere is so damp! That is at 6.40pm and hopefully by then, a few


more people will have come here because we have had some medal


ceremonies and they will want lots of support. We can look at that 400


metres final. Steve Cram called it. And where they go, the crowd rising


for the last event tonight. Wayde van Niekerk, already making up the


starter. Trying to get away from Gardner. He always goes through the


first 200 quickly and he has to map again. Curly from United States is


running well. Van Niekerk starting to go away. It is Wayde van Niekerk


at the moment! Gardner is charging. But Van Niekerk is starting to tire


out. But he is a world champion again! 43.9 eight. They did their


best but they could not hang onto his shirt-tails. Lane 7 because that


puzzling he was going to have originally, ironically the leg he


was going to be in, and seven is his lucky number! -- that was the lane.


We can hear from Van Niekerk after that


Congratulations on another gold medal. All this hard work, how does


this feel? It is very special, it is my third gold medal in three years


and I give thanks to the Lord for blessing me with my talent and I


thank God I took this opportunity. The warmth from the crowd was


incredible, you are known globally and the embrace was just so warm? It


was amazing, I had to put on a good show and it was tough but it might


well. What did you know about Isaac Makwala not being allowed to


compete? I am just as heartbroken as he is. And how hard he has been


working. And his form has come together and it is a pity. And I


wish himself and his running mate a speedy recovery. You must come back


for the 200 metres tomorrow! Michael Johnson in the studio, going for the


double, trying to copy him? Yes, it's not easy, lots of hard work,


let us take this one by one, and if all goes well, I have the final, and


I will give it more. We love seeing you running, congratulations, again.


Thank you for the support. Six races in six days for Wayde van Niekerk,


coming age of the end, semifinal tonight, did that take it out of him


last night? I don't think so, he is capable of running much faster than


last night, he was able to ease off at the end of the race, the issue in


the past is just fatigue with the 400 metres and if he is recovered


properly and has a good regeneration strategy then he should be fine. I


think 200 metres, given the level this year, without Usain Bolt, Andre


de Grasse is not in this race, that cleared a path for him. It will not


be as difficult as it had been. Isaac Makwala has the fastest time


in the world this year so depending on how he can recover from his


situation and get through tonight, he could still challenge in the


final. When you did this, it was eight races? Over seven days. Little


bit harder? I know you don't want to say thanks Mike if I say that, it is


a problem! How did you manage your own recovery? You have to train


knowing that I am going to be going through eight different races in


seven days and you have to train from that and it will take a great


deal of endurance, not just in the race but over that period so you


have to train for that. You train with short repetitions and recovery


and employee recovery and regeneration strategies for every


day after you finish those races, active recovery and massage and all


that sort of thing. It is a lot of work. Long days. Once you finish the


race, there is still a lot of work to do and that is how I was able to


do that in 95. Thank you. We are moving because last night was also


the men's 800 metres final. And Kyle Langford, who came here ranked 40th


in the world, had high hopes for himself. Steve Cram and Brendan


Foster... In middle distance running, tactics


are crucial, you have to get things right and have a plan and you watch


what others do and change if you have to. McBride will be thinking


about getting out. I know that Amos and his coach will be shoving to get


behind him, the Canadian is leading. And that is the pushing and shoving


they were worried about. Always in the opening 200 metres, it is


testing, you have to be very careful, you cannot go too quickly


unless it catches up with you later. Amos does not want any more of that


and begins to move close to take close order to the front running


Canadian, Kyle Langford in a very good position. That is too quick,


they are going to slow down and I think Kyle Langford coming from


behind will get some opportunities. He has been sensible through the


first 400 but he has to stay in touch because they are moving up.


Faster moving up on the outside, look at him and trying to attack,


Amos cannot get through. He can hold him off. Here they come, the


Frenchman has got to the front. Langford still at the back Amos does


not look like he has got much, here. Kyle Langford is coming! Bosse! In


front! Langford is still coming. Bosse gets the gold. Kyle


Langford... Almost... Almost got the bronze medal. I wish you had got it,


mate, but I don't think you are quite there. A couple of inches.


You can hear his voice, he has joined us in the studio. It was


really annoying! That is putting things mildly! Running out of track


like that. Another few metres and that was yours? It was a horrible


thing because give me another ten metres and I would have been going


for Gold! It is one of those things. How many times have you seen that


already? I watched a bad YouTube video in the evening with my


roommate, Elliot, it was very blurry and I watched it also a few times


earlier. The BBC iPlayer! I have been busy all day! I have been off


my feet! On Five Live you said you had not slept? And not today either.


Anything can happen in this interview! Not sleeping because you


were celebrating but stuff going through your mind? I were


celebrating just being in my bed! Please fall to sleep! It did not


happen. Adrenaline. Could I have done this or that? It was a mix of


things, I don't really know. I did not know how to feel about the whole


situation. I was feeling happy and privileged to be racing in the final


but I knew going into the race that I wanted to win a medal. I said from


the start of the season, something I really wanted to do and I felt like


I could do it and being so close, just falling a little bit short, it


is gutting. The cruellest of positions, the first time, so this


she thought he was going to do at! So close! The more times you watch


it, you think you are going to get their but that gives you the


confidence to build on, if somebody said at the beginning of the year,


you will be in the World Championship final in London and


will finish fourth and just that close to the bronze medal, you would


not have believed it but that will give you believe going forward? I


think my brain works in a very weird way. At times I would take that end


and sometimes, no way, I want to win. I don't know what it is, I am


quite a bad loser. I am respectful of losing to my opponents. But I


don't like to lose, I always want to win. I do not know if that is a good


mentality. That is a great mentality and we love hearing young athletes


staking their claim to what they want to be, you said you wanted to


take over the mantle of Mo Farah. We have you next to his cushion! I just


want to be the best I can be. I want to make a difference in athletics,


on and off the track. I really love this sport. I could be a big help to


Ed, hopefully. You have hopefully a very long and illustrious future.


Paula Radcliffe had a look at the race. Significant moments. You can


talk through from the way you were looking at this. You did not do


anything wrong. You wanted to run similarly to the semifinal and at


this point, it was well set up. What were you thinking? Had you noticed


that Bosse was going? I do that Kushot was going to go at some point


and I would have liked to have been further up, more boxed in. And I did


not see Bosse going. I switched off a little bit and did not like where


I was. Going back with 120 metres left, you are just one split second


later following Kushot, was that intentional or the crowd helping


you? It was a mixture of things. I could hear the crowd getting louder


every metre and I think it was that I could feel myself and it was


really good, I do not know if it was an experience in the way that I did


not really know what to do because I was going through at the right pace,


I did not know or expected was going to be so fast, it was cold and windy


but I did not want to be at the back. What shall I do? I cannot


believe so much is going through your mind! I was about to say that.


This is a new situation for you, it will take a few more races of this


calibre to work out where you sit, when do you attack, what is your


strategy? I am sure you had one but such a fantastic race! It is nice to


see an 800 metres runner having the place that you have, which is truly


staggering. What have you done in the last few weeks or months to


prepare yourself for this moment? It was a change from the heats to the


semifinal, something clicked in my mentality over the last 100, before


I always had an OK kick and I could carry that but it was not as good as


others and I went back after the heat and I have been doing Hurdles,


small Hurdles, driving my knees. We ended up looking at my races and


there was no driving from my knees, my legs were just flinging at the


back. I remember getting into the semifinal and the crowd was going


crazy and I just thought, Hurdles drills, left my knees. I was just


propelling forward. And I remember the last 15 metres, I was sinking, I


looked at the clock, I will not get a personal best, and then I felt, I


will have to qualify and I thought, I will have to recover for the


final! In my head I was thinking, I've made


this through. You need to store that up. You need to store where your


mind was for the races to come. Where your mind was in the semifinal


and the final was the right place. And the heats, maybe you put a


little pressure on yourself. There was pressure coming in. Coming into


the final you really had nothing to lose. Let's face it, two years ago


you were winning juniors. Now you're up on the senior stage. It's a big


jump. You've made a really strong jump. Now to consolidate there, the


winner last night raced out of his skin but was fourth last year. Those


progressions are within your reach now. The thing that gives me


confidence is not that I come from the world stage, it's more how far I


was away from actually winning. I watched the race back and think to


myself, I could have won that if I positioned myself a little further


up. I didn't feel any lactic going into the last 100. I don't know if


it was the adrenaline in the crowd. I felt I could have gone a bit


harder, got a bit more involved. These things I'll learn and take


into the Commonwealth and world indoors. Are you going to stay with


us? Yeah. Mo is back in the house tonight. Brendan Foster caught up


with him the morning after he won the 10,000 metres on Friday. Caught


up with him on Saturday morning. It was a bit drier then. They had a


good old chat. Legend. Hey, I tell you what!


COMMENTATOR: Time and time again, he's delivered. One more time for Mo


Farah. In front of his home crowd in the city he knows so well, the city


that he loves, the track that set him on this brilliant journey.


Congratulations that was a fantastic performance last night. It was a


pleasure to be there. Never nervous? Yesterday was different for me


knowing it would be the last 10K. I was quiet yesterday. People were


like, what's wrong, Mo? Yesterday, you were going pretty quickly. I was


pretty close this year. I knew something was going to happen. The


last ten years, they were saying how they'd beat me and what they were


going to do. They never follow. Fair play to them, they followed this


year. One of the toughest of my career.


COMMENTATOR: He orchestrates the race. I'm telling the people, I've


got the whole nation behind me. What do you have that can help me out?


Never been as quick or hard as this. 3,000 metres I was hurting and


tired. A lot of elbows. That race was crazy.


COMMENTATOR: This is phenomenal racing. 800 m out and I kneel got a


couple of trips. I thought, they're not going fast enough to beat me.


Try to control it where you feel good and have something left for the


last lap and go for it. That was my plan.


COMMENTATOR: The British best with the heart pounding beneath it. When


you crossed line, tell us? It was beautiful. Beautiful. I really


enjoyed it. That one moment which can't be forgotten. It won't be


forgotten, Mo, it was a great race. COMMENTATOR: Super power. Gold for


Farah. Are you excited about next weekend? Arsenal. Away to Leicester?


Right? Not Arsenal. Sorry. Mo Farah, 5000 metres. Physically OK? Few


scratches. Few bruises. Will have to take care of it. I have to rest up


now and think, whatever happens, happens. It is a new race. Heats


tonight for Mo although not much heat around here, let me tell you.


You said you want to emulate him, Kyle. That's what you have to do. A


lot of golds there. Easy! You better get started soon! I know. How can


you not be inspired by that? Just the way he is. I don't know, I envy


it. A wonderful person for you as a 21-year-old athlete to have to look


up to. He's moving on after these championships. There will be a void?


Middling distance in general's looking really, really good in


Britain. The 1500 this year has been amazing. The 8 stepped its game up.


There are a lot of youngsters coming through. I think we're on the verge


of breaking through something really special here. That was one question


I was going to ask you, how difficult has it been transitions


from the juniors? A few athletes have come through. Has it helped you


prepare for the stage? The futures helped me massively. When there was


a problem and I didn't know who to go for futures was there. It helped


sort out my injuries. Jo Jennings was the person behind it. She was


great. She helped. I was doing testing. I got out to Kenya. That


really got me from my junior stage, pushed me on. I remember 2015 and I


ended up running in Beijing, my first senior competition. That


really, really helped me. It is a really, really good programme for


these youngsters to help pursue their career. We saw your mum and


dad last night. Your family were so enthusiastic, so supportive of you


ahead of the race. They were going to give away free chips today if


there was a medal. Did they extend it to fourth? I don't know. I kind


of get to the point, like a couple of weeks before the competition, I


just don't speak to anyone. That looks lovely. Don't! If Kyle has


inspired you and, remember, it's not that long ago he was a young junior


runner, running out there in probably cross country, school


races, you fancy it and think you've talent go on to the BBC Sport


website and it will tell you where you can join a running club. My son


is a realing fan. You're lighting up lights across the country. Thank you


so much for coming in and joining us here. Continue the good work. Next


year, Commonwealths and European podium finishes for you? Definitely.


I will be very disappointed if I don't. That's what I'm striving to


do. Thank you for having me. Thank you. A pleasure. You're going to


Watford? No, I'm going to stay here. It's a little rainy. I'm bit of a


girl when it comes to that! Let's get out on the track. It is a little


bit rainy. How are these conditions going to affect eyes sack Makwala?


It was always the loneliness of the long distance runner but the


loneliness of the short distance sprinter tonight?


COMMENTATOR: He'll get a lot of support from the crowd. Most people


surely following his story. Been in touch with his camp over the last


half hour or so. They say he's feeling good. He's been a bit


stressed, understandably. He hasn't been told exactly what will happen.


He'll get lane 1 in the semi if he does run 24.53. He's been given lane


7 because that's what he was drawn in the heats. The fact he wasn't in


the heats meant the young junior Italian got through into the


semifinal. If it is semifinal 3 with Danny Talbot in, it is really tough,


van Niekerk's in that one as well, the normal protocol is you go into


the last of the semi-finals. They might look at that. The only time I


can remember this, we've talked about the relay. In 2002 in Munich,


Paul Brizzel ran into a camera, impeded, he came back in the


afternoon and ran on his own in lane 8 or 9. He didn't get through, I


remember. So, Makwala, much easier task for him. Lane 7. It's raining


heavily but it's dry where he starts. Dry around the bend. He'll


get wet about 50 metres from the line. I think... Well, as long as he


can concentrate on himself, that's all he can do. There's a start list.


A bit odd, lane 7, Isaac Makwala. Time trialling, athletes do that all


the time, run on their own. But it's still got to be difficult


psychologically? He has to pick himself up. He's had a tough couple


of days. For him, it will be refocusing on the job in hand. He


has a specific time, 20.53. He has to beat that. In lane 7. Pretty dry


most of the way. The crowd are just starting to cheer him now. They know


his story. Don't worry about the fact he has to return in a couple of


hours. He is that 400m runner. He has the endurance. He should be


fine, Steve. Might help him. A bit more warmed up than the others.


Isaac Makwala, denied the chance to run in the 400m final. All of the


story that's unfurled over the last 48 hours, just incredible. It boils


down to this. He has to run 20.53 seconds or quicker. Given that he's


run 19.77 this year, admittedly much better conditions than this that he


is facing this evening, he has a lot of room for error. Please don't make


a fallings start, Isaac. CHEERING


It's been a dramatic two days for the wrong reasons for Makwala


Botswana. He just needs to concentrate and then we'll see him a


bit later on, I'm pretty sure. The crowd will undoubtedly try to row


him home here. Safe start. Listen to the crowd.


They really are getting behind him. Don't run on the line either Isaac.


Don't run on the line. Here he comes around the bend. He's going well. In


fact, he's going very well indeed. What a sight this is. A lone athlete


on his own against the clock. Athletics at its best. 20.20! Had.


Ha, ha, ha. That is a message to the IAAF saying, I'm fit and healthy.


Well, well, well. How bizarre. I don't think there's anything other


than goodwill towards Isaac Makwala each from the IAAF. I saw the letter


sent to the bats Juan an team officials saying good luck to Isaac.


We want him to succeed. I think you're right. No hard feelings. It


was an unusual circumstances. Difficult situation. None of us had


seen it before. They were trying to create something that was right for


all. Actually seeing him on the track now and performing in this


way, I think he should be happy he's through and the IAAF will breathe a


sigh of relief feeling they've done the right thing. Which semifinal


does he go into? Michelle Blake is in the first semifinal. Van Niekerk


in the third. The third is very, very tough. Were he do go into that


one he'd meet Danny Talbot and van Niekerk. The British team must be


thinking, one of the big contenders not there. He is there now though.


He will be there. Perhaps semifinal 3. It will be interesting. Looks how


he proves he's fit, ready to go. Hitting those press-ups hard. Steve,


can you do press-ups like that? I can do loads more than that. Was it


three? I can do at least eight! The first time I've seen slow motion


action replays of press-ups. Some of those would be disallowed in a


Supperstars. He's just run 200ms. Remember that! I don't think we have


a result caption. I think we know what happened there. It was quick,


wasn't it? Well done Isaac Makwala. For a moment there on the bend, I


thought he'd go out of his lane. It must be hard not having another body


next to you? It is. You don't have that guide to go off of. It was


interesting listen to Crammy, it's going really well. How can you tell.


There's nothing to measure against the fantastic opportunity for him.


I'm so pleased he's been allowed to get himself back into this 200


metres. This is tough. To go out there and run alone by yourself, I


mean, to get out there, it's a strange situation. I'm sure he's


never done this before. Yeah, you just run. Athletes will run time


trials from time to time in training. You have to look at it


that way. He's a veteran. He knows what to do. He's very quick. You


just have to try to treat it like a time trial and practice. Work on,


it's all speed and it can kneeing at that point. Just executing the


strategy. There's no racing, no competition. Just some analysis of


that, I think, maybe there are five push-ups there, three of them maybe!


There's van Niekerk watching. I'm sure he would have wanted Makwala to


be in that race as well and will as he said in his press conference,


wishes he could give him his own medal. You want your top competition


there. We'll have that now at least in the semifinal. It will be


interesting to see how they determine which one he goes into.


Hopefully, it won't take too much out of him for the final. Should he


make it through the semifinal tonight. Thank you, Michael. Den


eyes, you're delighted he did it and got himself that time?


It what you want to see. You want to see them getting the chance. The


best who have all year been producing the goods, you want them


to be on the biggest stage. It is about medals and there is a medal


ceremony about to take place behind me. You might recognise that music.


It is the men's 3,000 metre steeplechase. Andrew Cotter.


So the winner on the podium. Kenyan born athlete. They have dominated


this event. 39 medals in the 3,000 metre steeplechase and 30 have been


won by Kenyanser or Kenyan born. It is Kenya's gold again and it is


Kipruto who will hear the National Anthem.


They don't have flags being raised. They are just there but the American


with the bronze. The Moroccan the silver. The gold for Kenya. Kipruto


the Olympic champion takes the world title now.


Aston Northern Irishing record they have in the steeplechase, Kenya, and


it continues here, in London. There is the result of what do you


call it, I don't know, the rerun, 20.2. The time trial for Isaac


Makwala, which I have been on the computer there, they have not yet


changed or added him to the semifinalist for this evening. Those


are the qualifier, as I said Mitchell-Blake is in the first of


the semifinals, he has been drawn in, Danny Talbot has van Niekerk


again, and he has Guliyev. Zharnel Hughes and Blake in there as well.


Names to watch out for. And then, tz fastest pleaser, the reason it was


20.53, you can see that qualifying time. He couldn't match that, then


there would have been a tie. So he has had to run 20.53. We will keep


an eye on the computer for the semifinals.


Just going to stay out for the medal ceremony of the men's 800 metres. We


have just been listening to Kyle, what a great race from him. Can't


believe he hasn't gone to seize his girlfriend race in Watford tonight,


a right soft clart! He thought he was ahead there. Had a chat earlier


on with Kszczot. He was still pleased to have got the Silver


Medal. This young man here, the junior


champion, we will hear more of him, didn't run a great race. An untidy


one for him. I was chatting to Nigel's coach and says there was a


bit of pushing with them. It is important, he knows how to do that


well. A great race. That is two Silver Medals in a row. He won the


silver in Beijing two years ago. Made it a European one-two. Nearly a


European one-two-three if Kyle had sneaked in.


The World Champion... From France. Was a bit of pushing with them. It


is important, he knows how to do that well. A great race. That is two


Silver Medals in a row. He won the silver in Beijing two years ago.


Made it a European one-two. Nearly a European one-two-three if Kyle had


sneaked in. The World Champion... From France.


Was a bit of pushing with them. It is important, he knows how to do


that well. A great race. That is two Silver Medals in a row. He won the


silver in Beijing two years ago. Made it a European one-two. Nearly a


European one-two-three if Kyle had sneaked in.


The World Champion... From France. "The Boss". I don't know if you had


a chance to look at his post race interview, not one with us but he


was entertaining, in some of his comments, he is a real character.


And he was at his best afterwards, and why not? What a Gold Medal, what


a performance from him. He sort of stole it. He was brilliant.


Brilliant. He sang every single word and each step, he said when I got to


the front I thought I might win this. He said I got to the home


straight and thought I can win this and so he did. He was cheered home


round the top end. Look at that. Gold Medal for France. Brilliant run


from Bosse. Well, the rain keeps on coming, the


rollers are out, trying to clear sections of the track, and the


runway for the long jump to make them a bit more safe, a little bit


faster. Matthew Hudson-Smith. 400 metre


runner, must be a bit of relay practise out there tonight Denise. I


assume so. Get the legs moving, but, it is wet out here, isn't it. It is


miserable. It is not nice for the athlete this is part of sport, they


have to get on with it. It is not affecting his fame, clearly.


Oh, the hedgehog is getting soaked as well.


So to the ceremony for the men's 400 metre final. We saw Wayde van


Niekerk sitting in the stands beneath, watching Isaac Makwala


qualify for the 200 semifinal, that is where we will see van Niekerk


later on of course. It wasn't a vintage run for him. He ran as well


as he needed to. He said he wanted to make sure he conserved energy


through all the round, he will be a busy man. Taken on the double here.


This was his main event. This is his number one event, which he was never


going to relinquish, even without Makwala. He was always the


favourite. There was a surprise for the bronze


medal. A former Sudanese athlete who finished quickly. He did in the


rounds on the outside. I think he was in Matthew Hudson-Smith's semi


and in the final, he finished quicker than anyone, he was last at


the top of the home straight and yaim away with the bronze. Of course


next World Championships they will be in his home country as it were.


In Doha, 2019. I am sure Steven gardener will be there, he is one of


the bright talents. Ran sub 44 in the semifinal. A good performance to


take the Silver Medal. Not as quick, looked as though the semi took a bit


out of him. He is a nice athlete to watch run as


well. The Olympic champion. And the two


time World Champion. Wayde van Niekerk of South Africa.


Collecting gold medals. Still young, still improving. This year, he has


run I think that is his third time under 44. Maybe fourth time. I would


have to check. But, more work for him to come but for now can enjoy


his Gold Medal. So he is the world champion again,


he has more work do, he will be back in two hours for the third semifinal


for the 200. He won't face Makwala because he has been drawn in lane


one of the first heat, which is Mitchell-Blake's heat, that is going


to make that one interesting as well. But for the time being van


Niekerk can go away and prepare, but it is Mitchell-Blake who will face


Makwala. And that is at 8.55 tonight. I have


looked and it doesn't appear to be any drier at nine to nine tonight.


The rain keeps on coming and the medals keep on coming for South


Africa. That is four for them now, their second gold, will there be


more for van Niekerk, you would think so, what colour will it be?


Be? America US still topping the table with 11 medals in total. A


slow start it has been for Great Britain, with all those fourths and


near misses, it is still just me of's gold.


-- Mo Farah's gold. Plenty to come this evening for you.


It is women's long jump qualification and there a twin


American threat with Brittney Reese and Bartoletta.


Late addition to the GB squad Shara Proctor will want to recreate her


World Championship silver. Also Jazmin Sawyers in this event. Mo


Farah returns to the track. It is 5000 metre heats time. He is joined


in his heat by a fellow Brit who finished sixth in Rio last summer.


Wayde van Niekerk and Danny Talbot get reacquainted in the 400 metres


semifinals. Kerron Clement is attempting to become the first in


history to win three world titles in his event. Alison Phillips is aiming


to make it ten world titles. We are kicking off at 7:05pm with


that 3000 women's steeplechase. Featuring Britain's Lennie Waite and


Rosie Clarke. Shara Proctor, Lorraine to get in and Jazmin


Sawyers are the home hopes in the long jump. Mo Farah has been


recovering in a cryo sauna since the 10,000 metres final last Friday.


Let's hope he is fully rested for tonight's Keyte. Michelle Carter is


the headline act in the women's shot put final. The newly qualified


Makwala is going to be in heat one of the 200 metres semifinals. Next


on track is the men's 400 metres hurdles final. And come patriot


Allyson Felix is in the women's 400 metres final to round off the night.


Lennie Waite is somewhere out there in the rain, getting ready to start


this 3000 metres steeplechase set of heats. I imagine it will be a little


bit tricky out there out there -- for them on the barriers. Is there


anything they can do? A massive towel! No, nothing you can do. A lot


of water is involved anywhere. All of the athletes heard all the


barriers, so they are not going to put their foot on it. It's just the


water jump where they do. The rest of them they will hope to negotiate.


It is just making it miserable and cold for everybody out there, the


conditions. The track is a bit wet. Especially the inside lanes. The


configuration of the roof here means that the outer part of the track,


round the top bend, is dry, but not the area they go through for the


steeplechase. They pretty much have a full lap with a wet track. Shara


Proctor, over on the far side there. The long jumpers are keeping dry,


thankfully. Just. You can see the rain coming under the lip of the


shelter. The two parallel runways for the long jump qualifying. Shara


Proctor and Jazmin Sawyers warning up there. It is 2.70 metres to


qualify. Pretty tough qualifying in this steeplechase. Plenty of names


in there. Jepkemoi of Kenya. Krause, medallist last time as well. Lots of


names I will talk about when we are getting going. Kirui. It will make


it hard for Lennie Waite. Lennie had to get an invite because she didn't


make the qualifying time. There are insights given to home country


athletes by the IAAF, so she was the recipient of one of those. Rosie


Clarke for Great Britain is going in the next heat. The defending


champion on the inside, Jepkemoi. She is in great form this year. And


Ruth Jebet, the Olympic champion, going in the next one. She has had


one or two problems. Just over 7.5 laps of the track. The water jump is


on the inside of the track here in the London Stadium. They don't take


the water jump first time round, so they will be dry for a short period


here. Just coming back to the point, while they are jogging off here. I


read overnight that the French athlete put in another protest in


the men's steeplechase final, that another athlete had put his feet on


the line. The referees said, yes he did, but it was on the straight part


of the steeplechase. I cannot believe they are looking at it again


to get another medal. It is disgusting to me that he would do


that. He completely missed the boat to be able to get a medal. Finished


very tidily and very fast, and then he is immediately looking at footage


to see if he could get a medal. If we did that every time, you wouldn't


feel like you had learnt a bronze medal if you took it away from


somebody else. For the second year in a row, they put a protest in.


They were successful in the Olympics, but not so this time. The


pace is not as quick as you would expect. I've mention Peru me. And


Krause, the German, who ran very well two years ago. The European


champ in has been building into form this year. She didn't start very


well. She is a big exponent of altitude training, and went to


Ethiopia for it. She has got herself into good form to get into these


championships. She did. She looked good winning the European team


championship, but she looked like she moved on a level from that race


in Rabatts. So peaking at the right time. Colleen Quigley sitting on her


shoulder there. She hasn't seen her compatriot get a medal, so she will


be looking to advance from these heats. Trying to drive the track


there! Tough qualifying conditions. The first three only to go through


in what is a hard heat. The problem with the slow pace is that you


cannot cite the barriers very well, particularly in the pack. So it is


good to move out. Getent of Bahrain moving out, the former Ethiopian.


Assefa absolutely sat in the water almost there, came to a complete and


utter stop. One of the most experienced athletes in this, in the


green and yellow of Ethiopia. Came to a complete stop in the water


jump. Quigley, a very good American. Coached by the same coach who also


coached Jager, who won the bronze yesterday. It might be the Moroccan


athletes there who has taken the lead, Madane. She has seen her


compatriot get a silver medal there. She was one of the athletes who


walked out and looked the least happy to compete in these


conditions. But she has opened up a gap behind her. They are not that


keen to go with her. The others need to take the challenge, because it's


better for the likes of Quigley and Krause to move with her. She's not


going to completely run away from them. Quigley looking for a bit of


room. The Kenyans are not bothered, because they will assume they can


move into the top three on the last lap anyway. But there's too many


good athletes here. Getent, Krause, Assefa. Madane has at least got this


moving a bit. Plenty still in with a chance. The second semifinal.


Thereof six fastest loser spots available. Rosie Clarke is in the


second heat. After stringing it out, Sidi Madane, she has let the pace


dropped now, and has relinquished the lead to Kirui. The pace does


need to be pushed a bit. When you are in the first heat, you are at a


distinct disadvantage if it goes slow, because in the second heat,


they will know what pace they need to go at and will have a better


chance of getting into the six fastest losers. In the top for


there, you have the Commonwealth champion in two roomy. You have the


defending world champion Jepkemoi in there. And you have the defending


world champion, Assefa, in there as well. There's plenty of ability


there. Assefa is not the quickest in the latter stages, so she might


start thinking that she needs to make this a bit of a longer run. It


is flowing again, Paula. They are queueing up. Look how wide they are


as they are moving out to get a good site on the barriers. Nobody is


happy being at the front of this race. More relevant in finals. If


you are at the front, you have to do something with it. Sidi Madane is


all too late in the pace of it, surging and then letting it drop.


Colleen Quigley on her inside looks relaxed. But she will be thinking,


there are too many people in this group, and if somebody does not make


a move soon, somebody like Assefa or Quigley needs to start pushing the


pace on. This is so slow. Plenty of athletes in here who are around 9.40


also. They will be looking round thinking, here I am. Lennie Waite


still in that group. This is where the sort of accidents can happen.


There's too many people just gathered and no pace on. Jepkemoi


looking behind and looking where Assefa is. On the inside, Quigley.


There is also Getent of Bahrain there. I think Bahrain have got


three athletes declared in this. Getent is looking very easy. She has


kept as dry as she can in this weather in this race. She has


covered any moves and starting to push that gap that has opened up


between Lennie Waite and Danois. Assefa looks like she might be


moving a bit. Sanchez of Spain in the red and yellow. The French


athlete, Danois, still hanging in a bit, but faltered a bit there.


Lennie Waite starting to struggle as the pace starts to pick up. 600


metres to go. The water jump for the penultimate time. Only three can


qualify. Lennie Waite the last through of that group. She will have


to finish as quickly as she can, but I suspect there will not be too many


fastest losers from this heat. She will need a long, hard run in.


Krause moved inside from a good position, but I


think it was to sites that barrier. Now she is in a position... Sidi


Madane has moved across. Kirui, the Commonwealth champion, now


struggling. Not looking very comfortable. The front five starting


to pull away. Kirui, the Commonwealth champion, really


struggling to hang onto this. Krause getting some room on the inside. Got


to the barrier properly. Hurdles it well. Kirui desperately trying to


get back into this. Assefa there. Krause looking for some room on the


inside. The water for the last time. Krause takes it well. There goes


Krause. She's so good at this. The last barriers. Started into it, but


took it OK. Krause is going to go through. Jepkemoi and Quigley


definitely. The time is 9.39. I think, as Lennie Waite comes in,


going to be around 9.52 by the time she gets to the line. I'm not sure


that anyone who is not in the top three here cannot even hope... They


can hope that the others go as slow as they have. Once you get as low as


9.40, the ones in the other race have a chance. What about


Krausestrong, out kicked of the defending world champion there.


She really had to work to guard her position as well. We will have a


look at them coming into the final water jump. Krause takes that one


well. Sees the space on the inside but had to fight to hold it. Quigley


follows through in the gap Krause opened end and got into third place.


Those three are clear there. It's the battle really behind for


Gabourey Sidibe. -- Sidi Madane. They know they needed to get into


that position. Krause, id it didn't matter, it was the first three that


would go through, Jepkemoi, and Krause.


And the rain keeps on pouring, but it continue affect the long jumpers.


Is a loaded field forethem and Mo Farah, it is the heats of the 5,000


metres in 45 minutes time. He is used to these conditions, he will


have had plenty of rain in London. This is nothing for Mo.


Two long jump run ups are being used this evening, and we are all over


this competition. We are on the dry side fortunately. Here comes Shara


Proctor. In the long jump qualification. He


is looking for support from the crowd. It is damp. Cool. Proctor


round one. That is just over six metres. It is


greasy, slippy, not great conditions, Tony. It will tough.


They are running into a head wind. It is wet, that makes you cold. You


are trying to sprint as best as you can, it would be better if you are


warm. On a pen ultimate, it needs to be active on the board. A bit too


much vertical so went too high. Needs to keep it flatter to


penetrate into the pit. 6.07. Shy of what she will need.


First round. Klishina. It's a lodger effort. Klishina, the only athlete


last year jumping in the Rio Olympics, came ninth.


Said she was bullied on instra gram and branded a traitor for competing


in a neutral vest as a Russian athlete.


In her interview before the World Championships, Klishina is a


contender. 7.05 at her very best. 6.51. Best jump so far.


Jazmin Sawyers then. Always a bright light, looking up to this as she


will need to be, her best this year, 6.55. She will need all of that and


some more. To go through to the final on Friday.


Good height. Maybe lacked a bit of speed. Probably too much height. It


is speed to carry her, every time she goes too high, you go up but you


fall, gravity brings you back down. It needs a flatter take off. Her


great ability is her ability to recoil, that strength, that tight


spring. Board, OK you can get a few more, in these wet conditions, half


op half off will give you a bit more grip.


So Kelly Sotherton coaching now, 6.17 for Jazmin Sawyers in the first


round. Possibly Britain's best chance of a


medallist in this long jump is Lorraine Ugen.


Her first jump, to try and make that final. Look at that big PB. That is


from last year. 6.97 when she gets it right. That is a big effort. The


blue line is that auto qualifying and that is close to it. That is


very good. That is a very good opener that. Just shortened up the


last stride so you quicken and elevate. Much better shin angle,


right on top. Just a sink and pull but that is active. Whirls the arms


round a bit. Comes in a bit premature, that may be good enough


to get through, I would have thought. 6.63. Bartoletta, one of


the favourites for the title here. Olympic champion last year. Reigning


World Champion in her first attempt. Oh way down on what we thought might


happen there but Bartoletta may be struggling in these condition,


doubting her foot position on the board maybe. It is is a tough


business getting your foot down on the board and not slipping. The


difference is she has more speed on the board than anybody else. You can


see how quickly the cadence, the way she comes in and quickens. It is


difficult out there, you are coming out, it is wet, you are cold. You


want to get qualifying done and dusted and back in doors as quickly


as possible. That is the idea. Get the qualifying and Lorraine Ugen,


good stuff from her. Here is the other American bit anyReese.


Champion of 2011 -- Brittney Reese. Expecting a ding-dong battle between


the two American, we would love Lorraine Ugen to get involved in


that. Brittney Reese getting in pursuit of 6.70 or better and is


also shy of it. So they are struggling. It underlines how good


that jump was of Lorraine Ugen. A centimetre behind Bartoletta. Reese


looks shy of that. Dropped her feet in a built early. Drives the knee, a


sink and step there, just drops her feet in bait early. Body gets


forwards, from that. They are running into a head wind as well, so


they haven't made it easy to get the 6 metres 706789 No qualifiers in the


first jumps. The news from the first semifinal is that was result and you


will probably notice the name of Quigley has been missed off. He did


finish in third place in the qualifying place. She has been


disqualified, which is, the infringement is for a lane


infringement, so she has stepped off the line, so she has been


disqualified. Second one to come now. Under way and as Steven and


Paula mentioned, you probably saw how slow that first heat was as


well. Immediately it seems to be a bit sharper here. Again the


advantage of going in the second heat or the third which is still to


come, and Rosie Clarke goes in the third heat. No British involvement


here. 9.54 would get you into the fastest of the losers here, because


there was no real pace about that first one. But the athletes to look


out for the Ken grand. Such a strong runner and alongside Fente. It is


easily within the compass of a few to go through if not automatically


as fastest losers. They have a distinct advantage. It is crazy


because the first heat was the toughest of the heat, you would


expect something to give it a go and to at least get the pace moving


along within that race. This by contrast has gone out quicker. Jebet


moving out to the front. Jebet ahead of Chepkoech two of the favourites


are. Beginning to Tring this out at a good pace. Pace: That is fent the


Ethopian, you see the dangers of what can happen in the water jump.


You can Coll a halt. The slope is angles up. The further you go the


shall we are the water but if you get it wrong you can come to a halt.


It is not just about your pace over 3,000 metres it is your technique


and Fente got it wrong. A brilliant performancer Spanovic.


We think about the chances for the British jumpers. Spanovic first


attempt. Slightlily dropped back there, in


her leg shoot. We put her put a series of jumps in the European


indoors that was quite incredible. Maybe hasn't quite transferred that


to the outdoors this summer, but Spanovic, one to watch. Shy of that


auto qualifying line. Still no-one beyond that 6.70 that would give


them the comfort of taking the spikes off. Going back in the dry.


Spanovic waiting for her measurement. It is 6.62. A


centimetre behind Lorraine Ugen, and Bartoletta. Shara Proctor, I think


that is. I think it is. That is our guess. When she turns round we will


know. So 6.02 the start. Jazmin Sawyers


will need more. The best of British so far is Lorraine Ugen with 6.63.


Two jumps remaining. A different heat here in the women's


steeplechase. The pace is really being set hard by Jebet and chip


coke. -- chip coke. Very close to sub nine minutes. They are, they are


doing it safely a stutter from Jebet. She has a side on technique a


few athletes favour. They are having a bit of race here, Paula. They are.


There is not really any need to do this. They went through in 3.02.


That is quicker than the first heat went. So as quick as they needed to


go. They only enjoyed to be in the first three, these two can relax,


keep that buffer and the real race is happening behind. The others need


to keep going because they are clearfully the qualifying positions


and will knock out the first six. She knows they raced well, these two


now may be can work together to try and make sure that if one goes


through, as the third automatic qualifier, the other has a good


chance of being the fastest loser. It is still Jebet and Chepkoech out


in front. They have separated themselves in third and fourth,


behind these two now, so we have the American and you have the Jamaican


brought. Jebet and Chepkoech, they only don't need to worry about them.


They are racing among themselves, they don't need to waste any energy


here, ahead of the final on Friday. They are well aware of how clear


they are. They are not opening the gap any further, but it's a good


race behind them. They are not opening the gap any further. They


have decided to look at the screen and take the foot off the gas a bit.


Now they have built up that cushion, the only danger comes from the not


too great hurdling technique. There is a battle further back. Trying to


get back, leading the group of four, trying to get back to the two in


third and fourth. They are the ones we want to look at. The American.


Also brought from Jamaica who has dope a lot of her racing in the US


college circuit. They will qualify. It is this group here, I say group,


a group of two if you can have such a thing. The group behind them, is


about 10, 15 metres and they are not losing contact. It is only three to


go through automatically. It's a good tussle behind the two out in


front. It is like two battles going on with two in front. They are going


to go through and qualify. The battle behind that is between


brought. It is significant but it is not impossible to close down in the


next two laps. A good race led by Fente. They are trying to get back


to those two in third and fourth but chase a time. This heat is much


quicker, at least from the top two, than the first heat was, and again,


a very sluggish first heat with the last of the fastest losers at the


moment, down 9.54. Three heats in total and Rosie Clarke goes in the


next. Jebet has a very ungainly stand. It


makes you wince as she comes down. If you contrast the style of Jebet


with others, it is evident they work on the barriers. Jebet represents


Bahrain, but she still trains in her native Kenya. Trains with Chespol,


who comes in the next heat. Three go through automatically. Frerichs, the


American, tries to lift the place. That Praught is still just behind


her, the Jamaican. At the moment, Aisha Praught is going to be clear,


but probably the next behind her are likely to go through as well. The


danger is the people coming out in the third heat. It is easy for these


two at the moment. The first two, Chepkoech and Jebet. And behind,


Courtney Frerichs of the United States, second in the US trials. A


gap opening out between her and Aisha Praught of Jamaica. The two


leaders, out in front, along way clear. Frerichs in the water for the


last time, and does it well. Aisha Praught with the chase now to try to


get that last automatic qualifying place. Out in front, Chepkoech and


Ruth Jebet, the Olympic champion. Chepkoech with a great record in


this event. As does Kenya. The time is much, much quicker than the first


heat. Frerichs over the line. Praught in about 9.25, which is a


good deal faster than the fastest leaders from the first heat. Fente,


and Kaya coming through. They are all fast. Perhaps even the Danish


athlete coming through there. It is going to be tight. But Jebet, the


Olympic champion, is off to have a chat with a few people. Chepkoech


has done her job as well. They are safely through, as is Courtney


Frerichs. With unrelenting rain, Shara Proctor


takes to the runway for her second attempt to try and reach the


qualifying mark of 6.70. Needs to find more. A better height. Slightly


better distance, maybe. Proctor is behind. It is terrible


conditions. Unlike Clichy will need the 6.70 that is automatic


qualifying. Somewhere in the 6.20s. She's going to need more than that.


Thinking on the penultimate and going out too high. Not going across


the board horizontally. There is an optimum angle. There is a vertical


element, and a horizontal. Look at that. 13th place. Only 12 make the


final. Lorraine Ugen, looked really good in the first round. The second


best jumper of this qualifying process so far. Behind Bartoletta.


She knew she had gone over on the plasticine. She looks good. Running


hard, running a bit rocky. Just over a extended there. 6.63. Second


place. That might be good enough to get through. Almost certainly, given


the conditions, but a foul for Lorraine Ugen. One more chance for


automatic qualifying. You can see the pitch just on the edge of the


shelter. Going well for Lorraine Ugen. Shara Proctor and Jazmin


Sawyers the wrong side of the cut. Only 12 athletes to go through.


Fifth place is likely to be enough to. It is tough there.? Is


underfoot. Just to retain contact with the ground. And that is better.


There is the white flag there. Just backs of the board there, Klishina.


Just citing the board and running a little bit. She had the room,


really. Got to run at the board and accelerate. But a lot tend to


decelerate towards the end, but that is where you want to have a quick


one, two rhythm of the board. Tough when it's raining. It puts an


element of doubt in your mind. It is the best we've seen so far. 6.66 for


Klishina. But still shy of automatic. A higher qualifying


standard here. Maybe the conditions playing a part, in the fact that no


athlete has gone beyond automatic qualifying. So Jazmin Sawyers. We


have seen her raise her game when she needs to in the past on so many


occasions. She is going to have to find half a metre here to improve


her round one distance. Decelerated and jammed her foot in there. Hips


back at the board, and slammed her foot in. That decelerated her at the


board. You need 6.35 to be in the top 12 as it stands at a moment.


Running in. It just blocks. You have to have a backward movement


underneath you to carry the speed. Another field event under way. Nick


Miller in the hammer. Another event that is going to be compromised in


these conditions. Down the left sector for Miller there. A good


start. Really good start. Bang on that auto qualifying line. Just in


the centre. Just held on to this. Trying to make sure with his feet,


maybe. In the conditions, that is a really good throw for Nick Miller.


24 years of age. The British record-holder. 75.52, auto


qualifying. A brilliant start for Nick Miller. Kept his arms really


long on the turns. You just have to let the hammerhead go. The hammer


releasing at around 60 miles an hour. He qualified so well at the


World Championships last time around. That is job done. Job done


indeed for Nick Miller. Books his place for Friday's final. Another


chance of a medal. We haven't managed to convert on so many


occasions. Just that one gold medal for Mo Farah, of course. Can Nick


Miller do what Sophie Hitchon did last year? His lifetime best is


going to be the kind of distance he needs. That is possibly one of his


best throws ever, for me. Possibly. The only concern is that it was down


the left-hand side. But in these wet conditions, job done. In you go. We


are now lining up for the third heat of the 3000 metres women's


steeplechase. All of those from Fente to Kaya are in qualifying


positions. Much faster than the first heat. Rosie Clarke. Not the


preparation she would have liked. She is new to the steeplechase.


Started last year. A good 1500 metre runner. Ran her personal best. Then


injury since then has affected her preparations. She is fit and healthy


now, but a tough qualification for her. Top three, or six fastest


losers. She's got Emma Coburn, the Olympic bronze medallist, against


her. Fabian Schar lamp from Switzerland. Rosie got a great


introduction. She's got some very good African runners, including this


18-year-old, Chespol. A new African record-holder as a junior and as a


senior. Phenomenal running earlier in the year. She won the Kenyan


trial as well. Emma Coburn as well. Another couple of very good


youngsters. Yavi, a Kenyan who now runs for Bahrain. We have Chemutai


of Uganda, 18 years old. Where ever you let, some bright talents in this


event. And Rosie Clarke. She picked up an injury back in May after the


run in Stamford. Had a curtailed preparation. But she has a chance


now and has to run. She were to finish fourth or fifth in this heat,


that would be an incredible achievement. To get to the final is


a tall order. It is. She missed a little bit of training, but then she


was back out with the group in France, and it was good training. I


saw some very good sessions from her that indicated she could go close to


her personal best. She's going to have to do that, and keep moving if


people don't keep the pace moving well. Something around 3.10 would be


helpful. 3.10 would give you nine point 30, which is a little bit


quicker than rosy's personal-best. She just needs to keep improving,


getting quicker. She is a very good runner. If she gets to grips with


the... O! She has fallen! I'm not quite sure what happened there.


Don't panic. Don't panic. She will have got a bit of a shock there. She


just needs to settle. Let's have another look. Let's see them coming


into the barriers. I think LaCaze just came across a bit. Did she


slipped? She lost all the Menton and went down onto her knees almost


there. I wonder if she hurt her ankle as she landed on it. As she


landed, you could see the pain on her face. She needs to not panic


now. She is running well, so it is clearly not too serious. She just


needs to get back in control of herself, stay in touch, and just to


try to get that surge of adrenaline she will have got as she stumbled


under control. She takes the barriers well, but she has been


stuttering into them a bit. Once a better site of them. Her pace is


pretty good. It's not really quick, but it is enough, if you like. A lot


of the youngsters in there. Still coming to a stop there. She has got


to stretch out off that barrier and pushed through. It is the energy you


waste. It is OK recovering in these early laps, but you will pay for it


in later laps. Chemutai and Yavi ahead of her. Yavi, the 17-year-old.


I saw her pacemaking in Oslo and she actually missed the water jump. I


think Assefa took her out. Rosie Clarke trying to hang on as the pace


picks up. Still in this at the moment. America's Brittney Reese,


champion in this stadium five years ago, lost out to Olympic gold last


year to her team-mate by just two centimetres. A very tentative start


to her world title campaign in the first round. Just shortened their


slightly maybe. That looks like no improvement.


She is putting the brakes on. Almost perfect, board, maybe she thought


she was going to bow. Crowded herself a bit on the line and lost


her leverage, take off. Tends to be slightly on top of herself when she


jumps. 6.46. No improvement. Still in sixth place.


Our new leader in this third heat is Emma Coburn. She is a bit of a hero


of American distance running Emma Coburn, a bit of a poster girl for


everything they have been doing over the last year, the medals they have


been winning. Jager won a medal in the men's vent. She knows what that


feels like. He will hope she can do better. The young African athlete,


Yavi just 17. Chespol, only 18, run under nine minutes. Lacaze is


committed. Rosie Clarke is still in. She is moving better now. Taking the


barriers better. She is passing athletes. The pace was good enough.


It is on her personal best, she would have to finish strongly, but


she is running well. That will give her confidence as she is catching


people. Taking the water jump better: I watched to see how she


took that. The barriers on the flat. She has been hurdling them well. She


is a good hurdler, but when he hit that water jump so badly, the NEC


couple of times she stuttered going into it and looked uncomfortable


landing. She looked better on that one, you can see the look of


determination on her face, she knows she needs to move up and get more in


contact with the group in front and pick off every one of those she can.


I reckon if she could get in the top six finishers, maybe second or third


fastest and run about 8.56 you would go through, but she will have to


pick it up. The pace is going well now. Emma Coburn just slotting on to


the back. Lacaze is in a great position, which is a long way back,


Rosie Clarke, that effort she made in the mid 8, you can see they have


picked up, the 3.9 kilometre and Rosie is struggling. She seems, she


really fell, because I thought she had been back on the shoulder. She


just didn't see that, that is a real shame. She had got back and now she


needs to really really fight hard, but it is a tough, tough ask of her


from here. I think that might be her World Championships over unless she


can really find something big, now, over just two laps. Apologise to


Rosie, I didn't see that down the back straight. Behind the hammer net


as we look across. The pictures were on the leaders and it happened out


our vision, that is why she had fallen away, you cannot pick up from


that. It was, she was moving so well at that time. And certainly was in


with an opportunity, as I said I was scanning to see what she needed to


do. Sadly that opportunity seems to have gone. So Lacaze in the fourth


qualifier or still in with a chance of coming in the top three here. The


one who has dropped off is Diro, the young Ethopian who was fifth in the


London Olympics is starting to go well. Chespol and Yavi, the two


teenagers with that terrible technique but which is standing her


in reasonable stead. Emma Coburn looks in control of this


one, although she is struggling to stay with that gap. She doesn't


enjoyed, she looks at the screen. We see Rosie Clarke looking down at the


track. It is a substantial distance she has 20 make up. You can see her


in the background entering into the home straight, and Chemutai is


fading badly. She could have got Health Service up into conten tiong


it is a shame. Most are chasing fastest loser spots but there is


four at the front. I think they are going to go through. Probably Diro,


so Lacaze probably doesn't need to worry. She is looking at the clock.


I don't know how aware she is of whether she needs to sprint and


chase them. These the three contenders. Chespol. Yavi, Coburn.


The American, but Lacaze has run very well here indeed. She recently


celebrated, think this week it was her birthday, turned 28 and running


a big race here, so these four look safe. Three of them will qualify by


rights. Lacaze will be pretty sure guaranteed a spot. She will be,


looking at the clock. She is going to try and outsprintawayy. Do they


take it safely? Yes. Chespol. Cow burn and Lacaze, the clock stopped


about 9.27. Yavi will go through, Diro will and behind them, it's a


scrap on, we will teaty that up. That is sad for Rosie Clarke,


without that fall, she wouldn't have been too far away. She, two


incidents for Rosie, the first time round in the water jump where she


pretty much stopped herself landing on two feet and a really bad clatter


into the hurdle on the back straight behind the hammer net. Put paid to


any chance she had. I think we are go, we will accept there will be


more opportunities for Rosie Clarke, she is just learning the event, and


well, for her chances, they disappeared there, so sad, all the


hard work she has put in, to get there, Paula. It is going to be


tough, we will come back to in in a second. Long jump first. Yes, Great


Britain's Shara Proctor is on the runway for the third time. She knows


exactly what she needs to qualify. At the moment, 6.43 is in 12th


place. You can see she is in... So this the final chance to get


involved. A final on Friday. Than is very


high. It is better. This is going to be close. This is a nervous wait at


this point. You want to see, it gets a white flag. That is the critical


thing. So better speed. Better commitment.


Reaching there, she was way more committed in this jump Had that knee


injury at the British champs. It is like a car accident that resulted in


damage to her knee, and hasn't competed since. It is 6.45 for Shara


Proctor. A nervous wait for her. Because she is in 12th place, that


may still not be enough, because there is lots of jumpers who can go


beyond that. At the moment she is in, but it is not guaranteed. It a


nervous wait. There are 15 people after you. Some are ahead, you have


that wait and Jazmin Sawyers as well, so can a Brit not knock a Brit


out? We saw Nick Miller qualify in his


first throw. Something this man couldn't do.


She fallible. Didn't qat -- qualify. This looked better for Fajdek. He is


such a resounding favourite. But has shown that he can get it wrong. 12


consecutive wins last year and then a loss and no qualification in the


Olympics. Doesn't like qualifying, I don't think. He will be happy with


that. Lead qualifier. They don't even have to collect


their own hammers. Look at that. When it gets back there there will


be somewhere with a towel that cleans it, hangs it back up. You


don't get them in training though. No. I will let the athletes fetch


their own. Did you fetch your own javelin


Steve? More of that in a second. Lorraine Ugen. She is taking her


third attempt here, surprisingly, I have to say because she is the third


best qualifier overall, maybe just wanted to check this run out. This


is fast on the approach. That is is a big jump. I think it's a foul


though. That was really committed. She looks good. I am optimistic


about her. The difficulty is when she runs faster her stride lengthens


and that will creep you into the board. Yes she committed but you can


see that lengthening and slight deceleration into the board, but,


fingers crossed 6.63 will be good enough. It is likely, well it is


almost assured to be good enough. Third best qualifier so far.


Lorraine Ugen looking really good. The rain has really been persistent


here this afternoon. Jazmin Sawyers, taking shelter, ahead of her third


attempt. Terrible condition, but something


for the athletes to try and make the best of. While we are waiting for


Jazmin Sawyers, this was Rosie Clarke, this was early on. Just came


to a bit of a stop then, a bit of a stumble, landed with two feet. And


then, a worse fall, much worse fall later, so she finished 9.69 this


ninth plate. Three fastest losers from that heat. Sadly Schlumpf of


Switzerland just missing out. Another foul. Look at the rain


running off the flag there, that was a solid jump from Klishina. He is


looking in good shape. And the main protagonist Reese, Bartoletta, two


previous World Champions, Klishina, way beyond the board there for


Klishina. She is the lead, that 6.66 on the


second round is the best. So we have got another medal ceremony and big


smile from the American sap Kendricks in what was a thrilling


final yesterday evening. So Kendricks stands on top of the


world, ahead of the Pole. Surprise silver. Another World Championships


has eluded hip. Bubka. He competed flawlessly last night.


And now he has his National Anthem to enjoy that gold medal.


The third time we have heard the American National Anthem. It was


Gatlin in the sprint and Kendricks now, another gold for the USA, the


world record holder. Great performance there, but the man of


the moment, is Sam Kendricks, he has been brilliant all summer and


managed to convert it here at the World Championships.


And as expected take that gold medal.


Watching on from the studio seeing his fellow Frenchman pick up the


bronze there, is Pierre Bosse who is the proud owner of a World


Championship medal. Congratulations. It doesn't fit me well. Sorry about


that. slightly maybe. That looks like no


improvement. The great thing about goals is that


it goes with anything. It looks better on you! It was an amazing


race, and for you to come from the fourth in Rio last year, and then


find yourself at the top of the podium... What has happened in the


last year? Many things. Nobody knows, but I had a very bad car


accident in October, so it was a very long trip to come back, after


all of the trouble that came back after that. I changed also my coach.


I've been in Australia two months, I've been everywhere, and I've


discovered many things. This is my face you see now. My hair is moving!


Never mind your hair! What about your race tactics? They came off,


didn't they? At this point, I knew, somehow, that I was going to win. A


feeling came over everything. I was dreaming at this point. What were


you dreaming? It was a good dreams. I was saying, you know this


nightmare where somebody is chasing you that never catches you? You know


about this nightmare. Everybody has it. Somebody is behind but never


catches you, and you wake up and you are sweating because he never catch


you. You are running and sweating, but it never happened. You were


having an anxiety dream as you were running? Yes! But when it was over,


I couldn't believe it. I'm learning a lot about 800 metre runners. Kyle


Langford was with us a few minutes ago, who came fourth. I love that


guy. He was describing what went through his head. For the two laps


of that race, you do think of a lot! I have known that guy for a long


time. I think we have the same age. He used to train in Paris a couple


of weeks ago. So I crossed him there in Paris where I train. We are


friends of the track, but we are enemies on the track. This guy, it


is like the power of the crowd. The crowd love this guy, Mo Farah. Of


course. But Kyle Langford is better! Kyle Langford wants to be the new Mo


Farah. I think so, of 800. But he needs to beat me before that. That's


true. But he will. Pretty soon. He's a talented guy. The way he overtook


everybody on the last line. He deserved a medal, actually. .


Incredible. And hopefully you will experience that home crowd when the


Olympics come to Paris. Tell me about your friend who travelled for


13 hours to come to watch you. My friend? It actually wasn't my best


friend. He missed a date, a really bad date, so he called me before the


final, the night before, about midnight. He had a beer in his hand,


and he said, you need to get out here, man. You need to relax. You


need to party with me, I said. He said, no. Yes. And that was it. He


just came. He was on the train for hours later. A great friend. He will


probably want to follow you around the world now. You are world


champion. Enjoy it! I do, but I can't. Nobody told me how! Michael,


tell me how to do it! Michael Jonsson is in homework corner. it


fits you. You wear it well. I think it is sinking in. He is a great guy.


You should hang around here more often. We are enjoying having you.


Thanks. I appreciate it. You were next door on Japanese TV a moment


ago, but I'm glad you came in. To speak English is always good to try,


for French men. You are doing very well. Thanks to my girlfriend in


Australia right there. Because of her, I speak English. Glad she got a


mention! Lets get back on the track for the 5000 metre heats. Mo time!


Steve Cram. From one boss to another... I told


you that he was a character, Bosse. Mo Farah has one gold medal, like


him. We have to heats of the men's 5000 metres. The first five and the


five fastest will go through to the final. I think this heat is a bit


tougher. The other Brit is probably pleased that Mo is in this one. Mo


never worries about his heats. I saw him yesterday. Looked very relaxed.


Said he had recovered and was looking forward to it. He has plenty


of good opposition here, including Rop, the former Kenyan running for


Bahrain. The world indoor champion as well. I saw him run a very good


1500 metres. Here is Mo's training partner, Bashir Abdi. Wherever Mo


goes, he goes. Except in the races. Not quick enough. To Lang on the


inside. One or two to watch out for. Kiplangat. Address very good, the


Ethiopian. Some very good Ethiopians. We have Jacob Kiplimo of


Uganda as well. People have been getting


disqualified all over the place for standing on the line. One or two


tonight as well. A lot of young talent here. A bit of a Changing of


the Guard of 5000 metres. I don't think it will happen quickly enough


to challenge Mo Farah, but we might see a couple of the youngsters in


this race coming on and developing. For the time being, Mo Farah is


still the man to beat. He won't mind these very British conditions. Chile


and wet. There are 12 men in this heat to have run under 13.15 this


year. If they wanted to, they could make this a tough heat. Tire them


out a little bit more, because he's run the 10,000 metres. There is


another race to come, so why hang around. A bit of rain is not bad for


distance running. No surprise perhaps that Kifle has gone out


hard. These are great conditions for distance running. A cool, rainy


evening for the new and Essex Beagle. Mo Farah doing what he's


done many times in this part of London, running round the streets


round here. We are looking forward to him going through the motions


tonight, and then emerging in the top five, or one of the fastest


losers. This is a hard event to run, because every single lap of this


track tires you out, and all you get for it is the chance to run another


12.5 times around the tracks for the final. You have to keep your


concentration, because sometimes you think it is easy, but it isn't.


Kifle got them moving, and he has stepped aside. You wouldn't expect


to Lang to be able to push them on, but Kifle ran in the 10,000 metres.


He's decided to keep them going. The long jump qualifying is still going


on. Jazmin Sawyers knows she has a chance here. She will need a jump


further than the 6.45. The coach watching on. A purposeful look on


the face of Jazmin Sawyers. The last jump of qualifying. No. That's not


going to be enough. No, unfortunately. Again, gets very high


and drops. Hasn't worked out well this year. Last year, Jazmin Sawyers


worked with a different coach. Changed coach this year. Going up


too high and not carrying the speed across the board. Second in the


Commonwealth Games, eighth in the Olympics last year. She is a major


champs competitor. 6.34, not enough. 18th place. Her world champs is


over. The race is on here in the 5000


metre heats. Mo Farah having to keep moving. The crowd is responding to


it. Kejelcha, a very good Ethiopians. The pace has moved on.


Kifle picked it up. Fifa got things moving again. Kiplimo, the


cross-country champion, also. It was not that quick the first few hundred


metres. It was 600 before they got moving. They have moved it on a bit


now. That is the right thing to do. They are giving themselves extra


chances, because there are some very good athlete in this field. The


world Junior cross country champion, Kiplimo. He's only 16, half the age


of Mo Farah. We will see a lot of him in the future. Kifle from


Eritrea. They are making it a little bit hard for Mo. He knows what he


has to do. To Ethiopians ahead of him are talented athletes as well.


He's got to be on his game and apply himself. He's not got to resent the


fact that he's got to run 12.5 laps of the track to get into the final.


You've got to do it. Never too much to worry about for Mo, if he keeps


on his feet. He will keep an eye on where the qualifying positions are.


He will keep an eye on the ones he has to worry about. Ibrahimov just


behind him, who in years gone by, almost outkicked Mo Farah, but not


any more. Ibrahimov, sounds like a football name! Eric Jenkins is


having a good season, the American in the all blue in about six place.


Kip gel car will stop I saw him run a 1500 metres before. It was against


a very fast guy, and he almost out kicked him. Why do we not see that


in the 5000 metres from kip gel car? He has the pace. Mo never seems to


worry about him. On paper, you wonder if he could give Mo Farah


some problems. His 1500 metre pace is getting closer to Mo Farah's, but


I don't see him as anything to worry about. He is proving he can win


races, and tonight, he is latching on to Mo Farah and will just follow


him. You can see the Eritrean deciding to push it along. And Mo


Farah. Being tracked by those useful... More than useful,


actually! Two Ethiopians are extremely good runners. Mo Farah


doing what he needs to do. He loves the stadium. On a wet night in


Newham, he has been here many times before. Watching in the studio is


Paula. This is playing once more into Mo's hands. They have slowed


down. It's definitely is. He's doing absolutely what he needs to do and


nothing more than that. You can hear a roar. Is that for him? He is


controlling them, and not doing anything at all to test him. You


probably wouldn't expect them to. Good news for Andy Butchart. He will


be keeping an eye on this in the tunnel. They have slowed again.


Kiplimo, the youngster. There are three or four very good youngsters


in this. Mo Farah tucked in the middle with his training partner,


Abdi, on his right. The Ethiopian, Rop, getting closer on his outside.


Sometimes it takes a while to extricate himself, but once he gets


moving, he's pretty quick. Five to go.


Gisamoda leading on the inside. Ibrahimov, kej, Mo Farah, side


stepping there neatly, he has been tripped a few times in the final of


the 10,000 metres and if Rio, and during the heats of the 5,000 last


time. He has such strength, inner body strength, his core stability is


really strong, so when he does get off balance he can balance himself


up again. His speed is never in question, and it is going through


the motions here, but the pace, beginning to lift a little. The last


200 metres is beginning to lift. That lap of 66 is not doing any


damage to anybody. It is comfortable for the vast majority of this field.


A bit of pushing and shoving. The Canadian Knight got a bit of an


elbow from Edris, he is trying to follow Farah. Edris can get.


Kejelcha can kick, of course Mo Farah can kick, what about the


others though, they are lining up, four laps to go. Gisamoda, trying to


put a bit of pace on at the front. They are not interested in him. It


St these two Ethopians. Ibrahimov on the inside. Kiplimo coming out. The


young cross-country champion looking for some room. They are all still


there. They are bunched. They have a chance. There is too many of them.


Far too many here. Now, when you get in a group like this, you know there


is only five to qualify. The advantage goes to the second heat.


They can see what time you have to run and they can work it between


them. Now, some of these athletes are going to panic. Somebody is


going to try and make a run for it. Mow is in a good position. Edris,


and Kiplimo there, but really there is far too many for comfort here as


they come down the straight, three laps to go.


Kiplimo having a look across at Mo Farah. Rop has always been in a good


position. Kejelcha, dangerous. In more ways than one, the long legs of


his sometimes can be a danger. Mow likes to keep out of trouble, make


others come wide. Give himself room. Exactly the right thing do when you


are in a group like this. They are all lining up behind Mo Farah. Look


at McDonald, the Australian who has had a cracking year, he thinks we


need to get this moving. Jenkin, Edris,ed Ritz has been back and


forward and an elbow in the tummy from Rop. Some pushing and shoving.


A few words exchanged. 11 minutes through 4,000 metre, so that is not


very quick at all. Mo Farah knows, it is only first five to qualify.


Now he moves on the outside. He looks ahead. He has been watching


the screen all round and the screen has only been telling him one thing,


you can't relax, there is too many here for comfort. Here they go. Two


laps to go, ebbmove starts to make a move on the inside. Kejelcha goes


with him. Edris is loitering. Mo is in a good place. He drifts yards the


front. Put himself right and he will make sure that he will only do


enough on the last lap and three-quarters.


I get the feeling there will be one of the bigger names comes a cropper


here. I don't mean in terms of falling over or anything, I just


mean there is always someone when it is this slow who is quicker than you


think. Not expected to be able to sprint but can. Kejelcha and Farah.


Edris on the outside. Abdi on the inside. Kifle is there. The tannian


still getting a shove there and moves round the outside. Gisamoda.


So mow controlling it. He doesn't want to lose that position now,


there is still plenty in with a chance. He does this really well


though, when he gets near enough to the front and he starts to decide it


is time to take control, now you will watch him, he won't want to


concede any position here. He won't want to do anything that makes him


have to have an extra hard run on the last lap. 12.32. Let us see how


fast it is. Kejelcha looks comed forable. Mo looks strong. On the


outside he is having to pass an athlete. A that is the danger. His


training mate on the inside and Edris coming, Mo is looking and


counting. There is still one too many. Only five to go through by


rights. They are lapping runners all the time. Farah checking his


training partner on the inside. Rop is coming on the outside. Kiplimo is


there. Jenkinses of the USA is coming. So is Knight up, Canada.


Still haven't got themselves clear. Top five, Kejelcha, Farah, Edris, Mo


is having to work hard but he is checking round. Kifle is there, Abdi


trying to hang in, Knight of Canada, finishing quickly, he will get in


the top five. Kejelcha, Farah, Edris, Knight, Kifle, they are your


top five. 13.30. Do you know, you just... When you


watch races like this you are waiting for something to happen, you


know, whether someone is tripping or falling. I get nervous when there is


so many of them, you know, they know where they want to be, nobody wants


to run that hard on the last lap, if mow is included in that, I am sow


pleased. It is almost a sense of leaf he has got through OK. The most


nervous I got is when you said somebody is going to come a cropper.


I know you meant it from qualifying. I thought my goodness, remember hen


he got tripped in Rio. That was comfortable running from Mo Farah.


Here they r Kejelcha, looking comfortable. Mo checking inside.


Outside, Edris is ready there, Abdi on the inside. His training partner.


Here comes Kifle andmove was pushed and stumbled there Mo is relaxing,


he knows he has done enough and Knight is coming through, Kifle on


the inside, in the green vest, Mo doing enough, Kejelcha trying to


prove a point but Mo didn't recognise that. Didn't let him, you


are got going to psychological benefit from that. You didn't beat


me. You beat me but I am not bothered. Kejelcha, a very good


athlete. Edris, very good. Mo looking round, in control as we have


seen him so often. Comfortable but 5,000 metres heats. No matter how


steady you run, you rush at the end, it really does tire you. It is a


tiring one but now he has qualified for the final. That is the one we


are waiting for. Kejelcha will be a danger, Edris will be a danger but


Mo, there he is saying he will come through, you can't control it in the


home straight, it doesn't matter what else happens. Well done,


comfortable qualification, we can rook forward to Saturday with


excitement. It was Knight the Canadian who


surprised everybody, the 21-year-old gets in there in the top five. The


others will have to wait and see, whether or not how fast the second


race goes. Let us hear his view on that race.


Well done. You have the adoration of the crowd and reDevly so. How is the


body? A bit tired, but it is all good. I have to recover now, and, it


was a tough run from the 10k, to come out again, to qualify, it is a


good thing. I could just go back and rest up and see what I can do.


Mentally how difficult is it when you had the big high of a 10k win


and you have to level just out to do it again? It is pretty difficult to


pick yourself back up again, but this is what it is about. You have


to pick yourself up. You are not going to win. You have to recover,


switch off, turn the lights off and get into the zone. You have done it


time and time again, we have seen that. I know Brendan was talking


about every step is like a reluctant step. A necessary evil? You have to


do it. That is what it takes as he said, no-one is going to get it for


you, do it for you for the rounds, you have to do it through the


rounds, the rounds are the hardest part because you have done it and to


come back. For the final and another piece of history if you can do the


double again. You cement your place in history again, how about that?


Definitely. Everything is possible. That is what I said. That is my


philosophy, that is how I have been training. That is what the Kenyans


say, you can't dream of something unless you do something about it. I


have been given a chance in life. I work hard for it and I achieve what


I have to through hard work and keep grafting. To the kids out there you


can be like me and we have to start thinking about how we can get the


next generation and see if we can leave a legacy behind. You are a


true inspiration Mo. Good luck in the 10k -- in the final.


While all that was happening there was some bad news over in the long


jump. For Great Britain. Shara Proctor, she was in 12th place, with


a jump of 6.45 but the multi-eventer Pratt of Germany did this.


-- Rath. Did this. It was enough to knock Shara down into 13th place.


Only 12 make qualifying, so real disappointment to come so close,


Salman-Rath, that jump six metres 52. Justed 6.5 in the heptathlon.


Finished eight overall, it is only a few days ago she was running an 800.


A bit long on the last step but enough to carry her in. Look how


happy she is. Sixth best qualifier and well, only one Briton, there she


is. Lorraine Ugen, really good jump. Look, nobody jumped beyond 6.70. The


auto qualifier. We can't remember the last time that happened.


Klishina the best of the jumpers and two Americans Reese and Bartoletta,


definitely contenders for gold as is Lorraine Ugen, goes into Friday's


final. So the rain continues to fall, but


the athletics is coming thick and fast, some hot action still to come.


Mo Farah there, you know, great, a great line from Bren. You have to do


it to get in the final. In a way it's a procession but it is still


hard work for him. It is. It is hard work because anything can happen.


You need to stay out of trouble. There was a big bunch of people, Mo


controlled that race, it probably will have, he would have liked to


have his legs to have a run out. Without a doubt, down that last


200-metre he was looking out for his training partner, Abdi and trying to


to make sure he didn't cut him off. Abdi was run out by Knight. He was


looking over his shoulder to make sure he was doing the best he could


for him, which not dodgy tack Dix because he was fine in in and in


control, but wear and giving himself a bit more to think about perhaps.


It shows how comfortable he was and how much in control. The danger was


they were lapping runners and as they were people would not have


space to come through, as they settled after they went round. That


is where he was making sure. Butchart is going in the next one


and Mark Scott. Andy Butchart has made great progress over the last


year, and looking in great shape, through the winter, and, coming


through the seasons so far, he will expect to make this final and push


Mo and the rest all the way. He will expect to make this final, he needs


to run it well, he needs to judge it right but they have theed advantage


of knowing what they are aiming for for the fastest losers spot. He is


from Dunblane. You don't get a tan like that, do you Andy? You can go


to a salon. It is not a big place, just north of Stirling but what a


sporting pedigree it has, the Murray brothers and Andy Butchart. If you


look at the season's bests time, we will talk about it in a moment.


There are six men who have gone quicker this season in this heat.


The big news as we look at the line up is Gebrhiwet is not starting. He


is still rocking the tash, you can barely see it but it is there.


Ringer the German and Menjo, not a strong Kenyan line up over the to


heats. Mark Scott the Yorkshireman, who is at college in the States at


the University of Tulsa. He has a good kick, so I think his best


chance might be if this is a slower heat, and he can take his chances to


the end, but again, everyone here knows what has to be done in terms


of times. You saw Rutto. Hill gets the full introduction, a man not far


away from 13 minutes. Barega. The world youth champion


here over 3,000 metres. The Ethopian talent comes through at 17, 18, 19,


it is astonishing and Andy Butchart up against this line up. So too Mark


Scott. We saw in Rio with that sixth place finish, what Butchart can do.


To make the final was his first objective, and then see what happens


in that final. Six place in the Olympics was great for Butchart, but


it made a lot of people think that he was the next Mo Farah. There's


not going to be another Mo Farah in Great Britain for a long time, but


he is a great British athlete. He is, and that run in Rio was


absolutely fantastic. The confidence he picked up from that has good him


in good stead. Every one of these athletes apart from one has one well


faster than 13.30 four 5000 metres, which is the speed of the previous


heat. So they could well qualify. I think it would be a good idea if


they worked the lap between them. They are well on schedule. 65 second


laps, they will run well under 13.30, which would mean that ten of


these athletes could qualify. I would advise these athletes to share


the place, and keep it faster no faster than 65. There is an


advantage to running the second heat, and tonight these guys have


that advantage, and it's a big one. The first heat was slow, and this


one is going faster. It's down to a few of these athletes to do what


they need to do. The Ugandan out in front. Rutto. He won the Kenyan


trials. Had a quick run in Boston in June, just outside 13 minutes. But


some very disappointing runs as well. The Norwegian decides to pick


up the pace a little bit, Moen. He knows what he has to do. He thinks


his only chance is to go through as one of the fastest losers, so lifted


the pace a bit. Bay can easily run 65 seconds for these 12.5 laps, and


so they should, apply themselves and share it between them. It makes it


much easier task. We could have two Britons in the final, to add to Mo


Farah. It would be wonderful to see two or three Brits in the final of


the 5000 metres. 2.44 for the first 1000 metres. That is OK. If you are


looking at the splits, 2.40. All of these athletes know, they will have


seen the times, and they know what needs to be done. Most of these


athletes are capable of going below 13 point 30, the winning time of


that previous heat. Andy Butchart in sixth place at the moment. Five go


through automatically. On the inside there, a very confident young


Scotsman with a great future ahead of him, Andy Butchart. I know how he


feels about distance running. I know how he feels about his future.


Certainly, he has chances to take over the mantle that will come when


Mo steps of the track. This young man has a great future ahead of him


on the track, on the roads and for the country, following that recent


tradition of developing athletes in Scotland. They have some real top


athletes in Scotland, and he's definitely one of them. Moen doing a


good job in the lead. Mark Scott is one of them as well, from Richmond


Harriers. His first major international event.


The women's shot put final about to start. It's going to be a real


ding-dong battle. If it's anything like the men's, it's going to be a


real tussle. I mentioned Yang Gao. This is Lijao Gong, the world


leader. Anything over 18 metres in these conditions would be very good


to start with. This will take the lead so far. The lead so far is


Anita Marton, with 18.50. Yang Gao, lots of silvers and bronzes over the


last arcade. Never has she taken gold in a global major. This is


probably her best chance, with the reigning champion just having had


twins, and Valerie Adams missing, expecting her first baby in October.


Michelle Carter has really proven she can compete when it matters


most. The last throw of the Olympic final in Rio took the title there.


Quite a simple technique. Sets her top half up well and drives hard


with her legs. But... I reckon that is short of Lijao Gong's efforts.


Carter does take a few rounds to get going. It popped out left on her.


Difficult conditions, as we've seen, in this even being session. It has


not stopped raining right from the start. Carter goes into second


place. A very different feel to this second


heat in this men's 5000 metres. You don't have some of the athletes


falling off and getting lapped in the latter stages. A much more


compacted field. Pretty good strength throughout. The Ugandan who


was silver behind Mo Farah in the 10,000 metres was supposed to run in


this, but it is Kissa of Uganda running in this. Mark Scott, the


Yorkshireman, at the back and trying to maintain contact at the moment.


More of a marathon runner than Butchart. Around five seconds


quicker than the first heat, so that is one of the things they will be


looking out for. Chelimo, the US champion, who destroyed the field in


Sacramento. A big talent, and maybe a threat to Mo Farah in the final.


You're right. We know how good he is. Olympic silver medallist behind


Mo in Rio. And the young Ethiopian, Barega, the junior champion last


year. He has taken the lead and is moving it along. The group is


slightly smaller. There's still a lot of them there. They need to keep


the pressure on, as they come onto the 3000 metre mark. The time is


comparatively quick. Now they have a bit to do. 2.41, a faster kilometre.


They are doing the right thing. If they hadn't run like this, their


coaches would have gone mad at them. A stumble by Chelimo, and a little


bit of an argument there. There's no point doing that. You need to


concentrate on running. He is having an argument with Balew, the EEC


apian running for Bahrain at the moment. A bit of an argument going


on. I don't think Balew is going to get involved in any discussion.


Kissa, a 13.13 man. In third place right now. Down goes Chelimo! He


needs to get himself back in here. He would be a danger to Mo Farah if


he could get through to the final. It's happened just about early


enough, if Chelimo can get back in. It was a pure accident that time. I


know that was an -- there was an argument last time, but not there.


Chelimo is good enough and strong enough, but he's got to control


himself. Think about it. Don't use any of the anger caused by this fall


and the argument. He hasn't had a smooth ride and his coaches will not


be very happy with that. They are going fast enough to qualify. There


is another one. They need to start thinking about track discipline. You


don't just dive in and dive out. You've got to take it smooth. You


might get in trouble, but somebody else is going to get in trouble as


well. Andy Butchart just stepping away from a clip on the heels. All


the time you are thinking, if you are Julie Mo, I've fallen, and you


panic. He will be thinking, what have I spent here that will cost me


later in the race? He is back in there now. We are looking at the


pace. It is a little bit faster there. The top five go through, and


the five fastest losers. You've got to do some sums when you are


running. 10.49 for 4000 metres, so ten seconds faster than the first


heat. Ten of these athletes, if they keep going at their regular pace,


will qualify for the final. So he needs to qualify for the race and


not settle any arguments. You can settle arguments after the race, not


now. Rutto coming on the outside. Andy but chart must know now what


he's got to do. They are racing. Some probably haven't been paying


enough attention to the overall pace. Maybe they don't know what


happened in the previous heat, but the messages, keep moving, keep


doing what you're doing, and ten could go through. It is a bit of a


race, but an easier one now, with 600 metres to go. The King at


numbers of about 14, 16 there, but Moen the Norwegian is about...


Dropping back. Have D from Eritrea comes round. -- Habte. Rutto is


trying to free himself. Still a bit of danger. It is a bit cluttered. It


is. These athletes are experienced, but are really losing their track


discipline. Andy but Butchart doesn't have to do anything. It is


about holding position now. You don't have to be in the first five,


but just alongside them. There is the qualification. Ten of these


athletes, and ten are pulling clear. Andy Butchart able to pull through.


Back to Ryan Hill, the American, so ate there, and then two from the


others. Chelimo has done very well to get himself back into this after


a nasty fall, but it was just early enough for him to get back in and


get a qualifying place. Barega is there, and Balew. Having a chat


there with Chelimo, but a friendly chat. A lot of barging going on. I


don't think Butchart was involved at all. Andy Butchart was comfortable.


Mark Scott coming down the home straight now, and enjoying his World


Championship experience. He was waving to the crowd and saying, make


a little noise for me. He has enjoyed his experience, but was some


way off. But Andy Butchart is safely through. A well calculated race


there from Andy Butchart. He obviously was aware of what was


going on. He is now telling Chelimo, don't worry about that fall, don't


get angry, just leave it alone. It was an accident, it's what happens.


Chelimo doesn't seem to agree with that, so I'm sure there will be some


conversations in the tunnel. There is Barega, a very strong athlete. He


is going to be a danger. Tiernan ran well. He set the pace going. But the


union of distance runners decided that 13.30 was a time they could


run. Ten actually ran faster than that. Andy Butchart had it all


calculated and knew what he had to do. Ran alongside Chelimo telling


him, we're all right, we've qualified. A smile in the home


straight. Let's hope we see a smile in the home straight on Saturday.


Well done, Andy. Comfortable qualifying. Comfortable in


qualifying and able to have a chat and a smile with Chelimo on the way


home. You must be pleased. Yes, just get back, freshen up, come back for


the final. As a distance runner, you must have been thrilled with the


conditions. I love to run in the race. These guys run hard, so it was


choppy with some water in your face. You had to do some hurdling at one


point as well. Chelimo was in front of me, but because it was a slow


race, it was bouquet. Tell me about the mathematics. You were trying to


keep an eye on your position and the time. 13.30 was the time for the


next fastest loser. So I was just counting the numbers and looking at


the big screen. I could see I was clear. What were you saying to


Chelimo as you came in. I said, chill, we are through. He was a bit


angry. We chat quite a bit, so... And what could you do in the final?


You were impressive in Rio in the final last year? It is nice to get


to a world champs final. We don't know what will happen in the final.


Mo is there. Who knows what will happen if we work together. I would


be happy to manage fourth place like the rest of the guys. All the best.


Scott. We saw in Rio with that sixth place finish, what Butchart can do.


This is turning into a war of attrition. Gong Lijao leads with


19.16. The on athlete who has gone beyond 19 metres so far. We are into


the second round. Gong looking to extend her lead. Maybe closer to 20


metres. A big scream from her. Taking on terrible conditions.


Pretty well at this stage. Her team-mate you can see, Gao.


18.03. Her best so far. She is in sixth place. Michelle Carter is in


bronze with 18.82 and Anita Marton with 18.50.


Gong has then 19.35. Still out in front. So Andy Butchart safely


through following Mo Farah from that first heat, and Butchart just


telling fill Phil what he was saying to Chelimo. Chelimo is in the US


Army. So if all the people, you don't want to mess with, it is him.


But it was fractious. It was, I was worried at one stage, because when


Chelimo went down Butchart was caught up in that and he was


struggling. It looked like he was limping so I am happy to see him


joking round. He is is a great character, a big part of the team


and I know he did take Langford under his wing a bit. So Kyle has


given him a run for his money in the tash department. And that cheeky


comment about the fourth place, he does have aspirations to get himself


among the medals He mows he is many great shape. He ran really well last


year in lie owe, but he is another of those in the aim way that Kyle is


talking about what he want tots aim for next, Callum Hawkins, Andrew


Butchart isn't happy with sixth place, he knows he is can do better.


He has worked with Mo, he knows where he is in relation to Mo's


training and he knows what he is capable of. Saturday night Mo


Farah's last ever track race in a Championship. He will be appearing


on the track but his last chance of another global gold. If you have


been with us, you will know the saga of Isaac Makwala, it took another


turn this evening. When the IAAF released this statement.


In evening when it was light but definitely raining Isaac Makwala


came out on the track, on his own, in lane seven Michael Johnson and


did exactly what he had to do. He did. It is great to see that he had


this opportunity and he had fantastic support from the crowd,


that was here, to witness this, cheering him on, to a 20.2 single


run, maybe a world record for a single run out of Championships.


Followed by a few push ups. Michael Johnson and did exactly what he had


to do. He did. It is great to see that he had this opportunity and he


had fantastic support from the crowd, that was here, to witness


this, cheering him on, to a 20.2 single run, maybe a world record for


a single run out of Championships. Followed by a few push ups. "I am


fit". Doing the push up, he will be in the semifinal. So it is a great


opportunity for him to hopefully make it into the final eventually.


Watched by Wayde van Niekerk there as well, who had spoken last night


about his sadness of not competing against him in the 400-metre final.


He is out on the track. Two hours later, he is in the first of these


heats, Michael. We have no idea, obviously that will have taken


something out of him because he was sick a couple of days ago. We will


have to see whether it has taken a lot out of him or if he has enough


left to make it through to the final. What do you think? From what


I saw, I think, I mean I think he will be OK, I think he will start


running off adrenaline at this point, he has got the sympathy of


the world, and certainly everyone in this stadium, that is rooting for


him to get into that final. I think than given that earlier this year,


he ran very quick in the same day in Madrid, he is definitely in great


shape and great condition this year, that is certainly an indication he


can come back from a race, 400 metres and come back and run a fast


200 metres so today he has had to run a 200 and come back and run


another 200. There is a Brit in each of these heats. Mitchell-Blake is


starting to realise that potential that we knew he had. He has run


consistently this year, we saw him in the trials, very confident run,


you know, he is still relatively unknown to the British public, but


these are the Championships that could establish him as a firm


British favourite. Phil Jones caught up with him ahead of the


Championships. Can I ask you to do a loud clap.


That is for no other reason that... I would have been surprised.


You are not going to say no BBC. I was born in East London, then I


moved to Jamaica when I was 13. Resided there for five years and


then I got a track scholarship to a universe any the States where I


studied international trade and finance. I made youth, European


juniors and made the European senior team and now World Championships. At


the worlds in your event, it seems it is pretty much wide-open, is that


fair to say Yes, I believe every event is wide-open. In previous


year, the numbers were higher, so I believe everybody believes within


themselves they can do something special. How important is it for you


to know you are one of those guys that can run sub 20? I know I've


done it and I know I am in better shape than last year. It is about


piecing it together. What matters is getting top two finish and in the


final ultimately get a medal. What about that experience from Rio, did


it surprise you being on the global stage, did you learn a massive


amount from it or not. I learn every day, Rio was a big learning curve


for me and I think I needed it. It has helped me become the person I am


this year, it has helped me understand the sport on a world


leave, what it takes to compete with the world's best.


And to have the Championships in London, it is going to give it that


added edge, excitement and especially when you are from that


area in the first place, as you are, so how special is it for you? Second


to none. I believe it is everybody dreams in the sport to be able to


compete in front of their home crowd, for that to come true is


something I am not taking for granted and looking forward to.


College education in America, part of his childhood in Jamaica, but he


is very proud to be representing Great Britain in front of his home


crowd and hoping to make it through that final. Steve Cram. Well, his


task has been made harder by the inclusion of Isaac Makwala in this


first semifinal. He would have woke up this morning thinking yes, he


looks at that start list and thinks I have a great chance, he still has


a great chance, it has been made that bit more difficult.


Or even a lot more difficult because Makwala, although he is in lane one,


isn't just there, and he is the world's fastest 200-metre runner of


the year, everyone in lane one he will be a threat. As will Simbine


who finished fifth in the 100-metre final. This the man who made it


through because Makwala didn't turn up. He finished third at 100 metres


in the junior championship Tortu. Lima goes in lane two. Then Makwala,


I am sure he will get a huge, huge reception from the crowd. He does.


So outside of Mitchell-Blake, we haven't seen Greaux or Young. Iizuka


of Japan and Dwyer the Commonwealth champion. Mitchell-Blake needs to be


at his best. He has run 20.04. A season's best, not far outside that


in qualification. She Britain's second fastest at this distance


behind John Regis, he needs to be quick here.


Omit the toll two to go there -- only the top two to go through to


the final. He gets a good start does


Mitchell-Blake. Inside. Simbine gets a good start. Makwala going well and


Young. Mitchell-Blake is in the race, Makwala has run a brilliant


bend. Makwala. Mitchell-Blake, trying to charge, he is going to go


some. These three are pulling away, Makwala just tiring a bit. It is


going to be Makwala, and Young, Mitchell-Blake third, what a


performance from Makwala. Lane one, and he is still in the rain, he is


splashing through the puddles, is quick enough and good enough. He has


just finished behind Young. Young won it. Mitchell-Blake ran well. He


has to wait now, 20.19, there are two fastest loser spots available.


It is cold, wet, he didn't get in the top two, these semis are tough,


they are very very tough indeed. I don't think he could really think he


did too much wrong, maybe not quite as good off the bend as we have seen


from him in the past. He was charging at the end. Talk through


this. Makwala, what about him in lane one. You can't forget him. He


has that 200 in him already. We are wondering what he could do,


two-and-a-half hours later, that is what he has done, put himself in


that final. But you are right, Steve. I was watching


Mitchell-Blake, I was seeing if he could hang on in there. His didn't


do too much wrong, you are right Steve. I think the others in front


of him were just too good on this particular day. 20.19? It may be


enough. 20.19. You should be able to make the final. Isaac, come on in as


well. Come and have a chat to us as well. Isaac. Fastest loser, if I get


it I give get it but I wanted automatic qualification. And as far


you your second race of the day I sacks you ran on your own to qualify


for this position, how was that first of all? You know, first of


all, God is great. I put everything on good. After what happened. You


know. So I thank God for what, all this. You said only earlier you were


heartbroken at not being able to run the 400, what does it mean to be


challenging for medals and the crowd's reception. I am still


running with the heartbroken. I wish I had run the 400 first. I was ready


for running the 400. Then I could run the 200. I don't know what


decision they take for me to not run the final 400. That is the race I am


training for. 200 I do it some time, you know, so, I will be fine.


What do you think of this man and what he has been able to do?


Mentally one of the toughest guys in the sport. It is not easy to go flu


what he has been through, I am happy he is in here, he deserves to be in


the final. Are you running with anger inside you? Yes, I still want


my 400 you know. That is my race. 400 is my race, you know. Isaac, you


have come back so well, today, the crowd obviously adore you, we wish


you well for the 200 going forward. Thank you. I wish to thank the IAAF


to give me another chance and the crowd is so amazing, they did me to


believe. The crowd, I want to than than crowd. It is so amazing. We


will let you talk to world's press. One last word from a British


perspective from you, I know you wanted to get in the automatic two


place, the fact that Isaac was here made it more difficult for you, when


did you learn about that? My coach told me when I started warming up,


but, it doesn't phase me, you know. It is a waiting game now but you


have acquitted yourself, the crowd adore you. It has been sensation a.


Thank you for everyone cheering for me I appreciate it. Thank you for


talking to us and for your patience. Let's have a look at this race


again. Nathaniel put himself right in it. You cannot ask for more from


anybody. He was very good in the last 50, but coming off the terms,


they had him. Back and put you under pressure when you are charging


towards the line. He did all his work down the home straight, so this


is just the way he runs. He's going to get better, more experienced, and


go on the circuit. That will give him more confidence to push on round


that Ben. I think, in these conditions, it's going to be


anxious. There's lots of good athletes in the other semi finals.


That is a very good third place. I don't think we are going to see


anything under 20 seconds. The winds are just plus 22. That could have


been a factor. His bend does look deceptively slow compare to the


other athletes. Michael, can you explain that? McNeil? He loves the


100. Some guys come from the 100 and really don't want to attack that


bend, which you have to do if you are going to run in world-class 200


metre races. You have to attack that bend and have the confidence from


your training to hold that. Otherwise, you run a first 60 or 70


metres fast, and then take a small break. It is not slowing down, just


a small relaxation. You can't just coast around the bend and then


think, I'm going to catch them down the home straight, because the race


is over. It isn't going to be a very relaxing ten minutes for him,


because he will be watching the other heats and hoping his time will


be quick enough. Zharnel Hughes will know that and hope he can get to an


automatic qualification spot. Spots of rain on the track, that's for


sure. Yohan Blake of Jamaica in this one as well. Pro I think the danger


to Nethaneel Mitchell-Blake comes from the third heat. Yohan Blake


goes here. So long in the shadow of Usain Bolt. In the 100, he was in


fourth place. Sidney Siame from Zambia. The 19-year-old who equalled


the Zambian record in the first round. There is Jereem Richards.


He's gone 19.97 this season. He won his heat. I don't think we will see


times as quick as that this evening. King was fourth at the US trials.


That was won by Ameer Webb. Here is a Zharnel Hughes. He was fifth in


Beijing a couple of years ago. Ran sub 20 that year. Last year had a


knee injury and did not find that form again this year. Alex Wilson,


the Jamaican who moved to Switzerland at 13. With all the


shenanigans going on from here rode the hedgehog. Good times. The second


semifinal of the 200 metres. Sani Brown, the 18-year-old Japanese


athlete, goes on the outside. Zharnel Hughes has to find some of


that form he had a couple of years ago. Looks like he is trying to keep


warm. Very, very chilly. The rain still teams down. The time of


Nethaneel Mitchell-Blake 20.19. Two to go through automatically.


Zharnel Hughes explodes away from the starting block. Yohan Blake


moving along as well. Quicker in the outside lanes at the moment. On the


outside, Sani Brown, the Japanese athlete. Sani Brown coming through,


taking the second automatic qualifying place. There will be


nobody there to challenge Nethaneel Mitchell-Blake. What happened to


Yohan Blake? Richards is through. Abdul Hakkinen Sani Brown, the


18-year-old Japanese, through as well. Yohan Blake will not go


through. Big surprise not to see Yohan Blake in that final. A time of


20.52. Really struggled. In contrast, Richards, ran a really


strong bend and reacted well. The gun goes, crack. A tall, leggy


athlete from Trinidad. Gets those really high knees going, even around


the turn, reminding me of Don Quarry. Looks very relaxed and in


control. He's in search of opposition, and it's not happening.


He's so far clear, it's incredible. Easy victory for him. Talking about


American sprinting and the 200, it's not a vintage crop at all. King was


struggling as well. And a great finish by Sani Brown on the outside.


What a great finish by the Japanese. He is known as a 100 metres runner.


A surprise to see him run so well and put so many good athletes behind


him, but he's in that final. STUDIO: In the next heat, double


Olympic champion Wayde van Niekerk of South Africa, one of the huge


stars of athletics, being big duck by none other than Usain Bolt.


Three abreast. Wayde van Niekerk has gone out very quickly. Can he hold


on? He has gone clear. Van Niekerk takes it. A new world record. It


gives me a lot of excitement to see what lies in store for me, but I


know there's a lot of responsibility to go out there and work for where I


want to be. It's one thing for someone to say that we can be the


next big thing, but it's another thing working for it. The thing


about van Niekerk is what he brings to South Africa. He's more than a


medallist and a captain. He's an inspiration. He has those qualities


that make him a hero of our generation and generations come.


COMMENTATOR: They are chasing down van Niekerk. The South African in


front. Gold for South Africa! A stunning performance. Back in


Beijing, I would have settled for a final or even a bronze, and I ended


up with gold. I thought maybe reopen would be my gold medal, but it


happened earlier. Then at Rio, I had to back up what I did earlier. I


decided to do better what I did last year. So I decided to challenge


myself in both 200 and 400. COMMENTATOR: Wayde van Niekerk is


the world champion again. It may not have been the best we've seen from


van Niekerk, maybe had the 200 metres in his legs from yesterday.


He's just so much better than everybody else. If you put a


challenge in front of him, he will go 100%, sometimes 110%. And he's


got a very, very strong mindset. If he decides he wants that, he will go


full out for it. I feel quite confident. My coach has shown she


can make me produce at the big competitions, so I have full faith


in what she has done. It's for me to go out there and lay it down on the


track. He's very humble, but very confident. His aim is to go out here


and set a world record. That's what he tries to do every time he gets


out on the track, to be better than everyone else and improve. This is


track and field. It is a dream I need to fight for. If that means I


put out some great times in the 100, 200 and 400, I know I will have


achieved their goals I wanted to as an athlete. I would love to reach


the heights that Usain Bolt has. He turned 25 a few months ago. How big


can he be? There's lots of comparisons to Usain Bolt, but you


have to look at at what can text. Can he be the biggest name in this


sport? Can he do what Usain Bolt did and transcend the sport, and bring


people into the sport that otherwise wouldn't be watching? He will have


to do something really special. You can't just be the champion and the


world record holder to do that. Usain Bolt was doing things in the


sport that were unprecedented, and he had a personality that was so


magnetic and dynamic that it just captured people. That's not Wayde


van Niekerk, and nor should he try to be that. He should be himself. He


is a very humble man. He was shaking hands with all his opponents, one of


whom is Danny Talbot of Great Britain. They enjoyed running next


to each other in the heats, Steve Cram. They did. Very impressive by


Danny Talbot. Not fazed by van Niekerk and ran a personal best.


Moved up the British all-time list by a couple of notches. They were


looking at each other as they crossed the line. Danny Talbot is a


great bend runner. He knows this is a massive opportunity. What a


semifinal this is for him. He's got van Niekerk, he's got the Olympic


runs medallist, van Niekerk is attempting to do his double and win


gold. Ameer Webb, the American champion. Nobody has been talking


too much about him. The Americans struggling a little bit at this


event. No Jamaicans will be in the final. When's the last time we saw


that? The Turkish athlete will be a big danger here. Formally running


for Azerbaijan. In great form. Looked very impressive in


qualification and made the Olympic final. Koffi from the Ivory Coast.


Pretty straightforward here. In terms of qualifying, its top two.


And then Mitchell-Blake is in the qualifying position as a fastest


loser at the moment. Unbelievably, you go all the way back to Yohan


Blake. So you could come third here in about 20.23, or even fourth, but


you would have to be inside 20.2. We will sort it out at the end. The


simple thing is, come in the top two. Danny Talbot, van Niekerk,


Ameer Webb,... Danny Talbot gets a very good start,


and so does Ameer Webb. Lemaitre right in there.


Only the top to go through. Lemaitre finishing very quickly. It's going


to be Guliyev and Ameer Webb. Mitchell Webb will make the final.


Who else? Coll link look at Webb on the bend,


on the line, that is one thing to look out for, fatigue for van


Niekerk, obviously, after last night's 400-metre final, his fifth


race in five day, no speed for him today in a race that was won well


outside 20 seconds. Guliyev continues to imprefs. Danny Talbot


ran well but that with a tough semi. It was a tough semi. When we saw the


start list. Check out how he is going round the


bend. It looks fine. Once he comes in that straight he is absolutely


fine, but he is still ahead, with about 50, 60 metres to go. Here


comes Guliyev. We have seen him time and time and time again at


Championships, come out with big performances and he has achieved


that again. Taking the semifinal, with an incredible time there,


20.17, and it is hammering down with rain out there, so for me, boy, that


was a tough old semi, we thought that. Van Niekerk, we think is


definitely qualified, along with our Nethaneel Mitchell-Blake, it is good


we have a British athlete in that final.


Danny Talbot, I think he has done a good job. This was a tough semi for


him. It has gone your way but you have


had a tough few days, it has taken a lot out of you? It was tougher than


I thought it would be. I knew it was going to be a big challenge. I had


to dig quite deep, and, seeing my name the finals is it a real


pleasure UK, I have time now to recover, and then give it my all


tomorrow. For you Danny, disappointment not to make the


final, cold, damp conditions not helping, what about the race itself?


Yes, it is difficult, I came here to make the final, but, I ran I ran it


how I wanted to but I didn't have the legs, it is something I have to


work on in training and come back, it is not just one first round, I


could do two or three. What is you learned most from this? I think I


need toe have more self-belief, on Monday, in the heat I showed I can


mix it with the guy, got a personal best, today I don't think I had the


true belief in me. It is something I have to learn. I am not young, I am


starting to reach my peak. I want to challenge for medals so it is


something I have to work on and I will. We appreciate your time. Thank


you. We are into round five of the shot


put final. They have been drenched. Michelle Carter in second place.


With her third round effort of 19.14, chasing Gong's lead. Just


saved that I think. Gong, 19.35 the lead. A foul from


Carter, just one throw remaining. Trying to stay dry. Carter can get,


19.14 her best. That was a foul. Carter we know can throw well in the


last round. She has done that on many occasions in the past. So to


complete round five, Gong Lijao, a big shout from her. That is the best


throw we have seen so far. Celebrations from the Chinese


contingent. Gong celebrating but Carter does have a history of saving


her best till last. She will need it if she is going to challenge this


throw. 19.94. It has extended her lead. That is a big effort. She has


thrown over 20 metres this year, 20.11. She is the only athlete to


have done that. Gong extending her first place position.


It wasn't first place for either of those two. Van Niekerk will go to


the finals as the fastest loser with Mitchell-Blake. They will get lanes


two and three if it goes on times Mitchell-Blake will get lane three


and van Niekerk lane two. Two. What can he do in lane two in the final?


The times, given the conditions, obviously may not as quick as we


would have thought, there is confirmation, 21.17 with Webb. He


came off the bend, the head on showed he was nowhere near the line.


Let us look at the qualifiers. Richards, he is the only one who was


easing down across the line. Mitchell-Blake through though, well,


now that van Niekerk is on the inside in the final, we will wait


for the draw. Makwala is in there, he won't get one of the better lanes


because he was second. Who is the favourite there. Take your pick.


No Jamaican in that 200-metre final. We have one in the studio. Omar,


congratulations on your medal. We were hoping to get you with your


mum. Your amazing mum and your celebrations made us smile. She is


understandably, with this weather flown back to Jamaica. Yes, she has.


She has got out of here. Yes, she has to lead, she had things to do


back home, take care of my brothers who had to go back to school. She


wanted to stay until the weekend but she had to go home. You are part of


the squad for the relay? . I am. I have relay practise tomorrow. How


delighted are you to be the Olympic and World Champion, it must be an


incredible feeling? It is. I haven't come to terms as yet, but overall I


am feeling great. What I did, I know it was exceptional, historic and


like said, didn't just do it for me. I wanted to bring the spark back in


the Jamaica camp, especially after what happened to Usain Bolt and


Elaine Thompson. I took it on myself to change that, I wanted to change


it, and I think I did that, I am happy. It must be an unusual feeling


in the Jamaican camp! Camp! Trust me, it was. I think Jamaica, we are


proud with the gold medals and I remember last year when Usain Bolt


won and Elaine won, I used that to propel me for my race, didn't have


that, so it was OK, I need to shine my own light here. So I had to go do


it. And it was very impressive. Shall we have another look at your


race. Yes, thank you. Nothing is ever certain in a high


hurdles final. They Not at all. What I noticed. Some times in the Diamond


League you can clatter them, this for me, was completely a clean race,


at least you didn't hit anything, it was just, majestic. Yes, at a major


Championship, the winner always boils down to who has the cleanest


race. Every Championship it boils down to that. I knew I had to get


out, do it my way and take it. There goes mummy.


It is so lovely. Thank you so much. I was so tired.


But I knew I had to take control of the race, I had to fete the start


and lead from the start to finish. I am glad I could do that. There talk


of you having an experiment with the distances, is that right? Yes, 200


is my favourite. I Riley like the 200. A lot of people don't know


that. There is a void now! Warren just retired today. We need a


Jamaican 200 runner. Why not experiment? I want to be historic. I


am not just about hurdles. I did the four hurdles in high school. I


really hate the event but I can do it. I really hate it. Let us see


what the future has in store for me. You have a couple of dogs at home. I


do. You are probably missing them I have a Border Collie and a shih tzu.


Stay with us, we will get back out for more field action.


We are in the last round of the shot put final. Anita Marton. Currently


in fourth position. The row they for. Big throw. Well, look at this.


What a put in the final stages. It has almost been a wash out but Anita


Marton in the last round. She has a best so far of 18.89. The lead is


Gong. 19 metres... 19.49. Goes into second place, ahead of Carter. What


a throw for Marton. Silver medal position as we stand. She has pushed


Carter into the bronze medal position. Carter's best so far


19.14. So then, can she do what he did last year in the Olympics and


save her best for the final round. Composes herself. At the back of the


circle. Left side came away again there.


I don't think it is enough. It won't be. She knows it. Michelle Carter,


the Olympic champion. Threw season's best here this evening, but it don't


look like it is going to be enough. Under 19 metres.


Just lost that, you can see she lost connection with the spot there. It


is not surprising, look at the rain coming down. Carter, 18.97. Getting


bronze, so Marton takes is till very, that confirmed Gong Lijao of


China, is the gold-medallist. She will have one more effort in the


knowledge that she is the champion. I don't think it has hit her yet.


She was fourth five years ago in the Olympics. Didn't celebrate that


rostrum finish she was eventually awarded with the disqualification,


this is her last round. Look at that! Nearly 20-metre, I was saying


she was fourth in the 2012 Olympics, she has since then because of


disqualifications been awarded a silver medal. So, never took the


rostrum here, and the World Championships, five years on, it is


Gong Lijao of China. 19.89. She is champion of the world.


You feel for them because it has been tough in these condition, but


it is not so tough if you want do do a bit of inflatable sliding. It is


perfect for that. That should have been me out there. That looks fun. I


want to ask you about your gospel singing, is it true you have a


really high note? Who told you that? I done my homework. Yes, I do a bit


of singing but I'm not going to do any singing. I was hoping you might


sing! So, you have said about wanting to mix it up and see whether


you can do the 100, you love the 200, what about the world record, is


that in your sights? Yes, definitely for sure, I have won him tick title,


the world title. Why not go for the world record. I am still young. I am


excited about the future with hurdling wise. Will we see you at


the Commonwealth Games, that is another big event? Yes, Is that on


your radar, which event will it be do? I think I want to do the


sprints. These are the men in the 400-metre hurdles final. Do you like


this It is good for the sport. I really like that. Did you have a


signature move when you came out? I did a little funky dance. It was


great. I lose myself sometimes and then I did the mind thingy. Nice!


Mowatt from Jamaica of course, but you are targeting this event so he


will watch out for you coming? Yes. For sure.


Look at that guy in the glass, You don't need those in England in the


rain. Maybe it is a superstition. Right. The field now taking to the


track in these condition, not easy, Denise, is it for any of the track


athletes. It is not, but this is part of athletic, you have to deal


with it. You have to get your mind in the right frame. These guys are


used to it so it is about staying focussed, composed and executing


your race really well. Once you get in it. It is tough


getting the approach when you are going out to the track. Having to


warm up in the rain, get on the ground, in the rain, I am going to


have to, you know, deal with all of the water in my eye, once you get in


it you block all those things out and you get on with it, and it is


warming up and preparing like any other race, but it is once you get


in there, you, why does it have to be raining? It is just a bit of a


downer, once you get in it you you are good. But you would rather be


running in the heat, Omar. Yes. Hopefully it will be if you get


involved in that relay. Take your good fortune forward into the


Jamaican squad. Thank you for having me. Let us get back outside for that


rainy 400-metre hurdle final with Andrew Cotter and Colin Jackson. Let


him get back to his Border Collie. The rain is still, it is getting


heavier if anything. Some of these Fleetwoods are in the wet, it is a


good lane to have lane nine. Hussein is in the outside and it is pretty


dry. -- athletes. Since then they have flooded again.


This event lost the quickest in the world at the very first stage. He


was disqualified for running out of his lane. The USA still with two


challengers one the Olympic champion Kerron Clement. Do Norway have a


hope of gold for Warholm. He will bury himself in the first 200. He is


from the west coast of Norway, he is not unfamiliar with this type of


weather. But he runs hard, over the first stages of the race and the way


Clement and TJ homes they tend to come back. Like Mowatt and Samba.


This might be a fascinating race. Kerron Clement, the Olympic


champion, who has won this title twice before, in 2007 in Osaka and


2009 in Berlin. He is the old man of the line-up, at 31. It's such a


brutal event as well, and takes its toll on your body. It is. They


called this the man killer. That is its nickname, the 400 metre hurdles.


The technical side of it, the speed and endurance side of it. A lot of


hard work to get these guys to the final. Looking at the list, it's


hard to call. You set it up beautifully, because you did list


the people who are going to be heading out early, very aggressive


over the first eight hurdles. Then with Kerron Clement flooring them


all back. That's what we expect to happen, but will it be enough? Don't


forget Warholm as well. Very talented. It's going to be excited.


Santos on the outside as well. All the finalist in the men's 400


metres hurdles, let's meet them. Hussain, we mentioned him on the


outside, who was roared home from his home crowd in Zurich three years


ago to win the title. One the Diamond League as well. He's got a


chance here. Copello, runs for Turkey now, European champion. TJ


Holmes. I do not know where the letter J comes from. Won his heat,


won his semifinal. Samba of Fatah. Don't know if he's going to run in


the cap and shades. Originally from Mauritania, 21 years old. And this


man, Norway's rising star, who will whip himself up into a frenzy. He's


all energy and noise. Norway dreaming of their first medal, their


first gold. And Kerron Clement, the Olympic champion. He'd just got


Karsten Warholm on the line in the semifinal. Both were gumming pretty


full out. Kemar Mowatt, runs on the US circuit, at university in


Arkansas. Tends to finish strongly. And Juander Santos. His older


brother took silver here in 2012. A pretty wretched lane to have on the


inside anyway in the hurdles, because it's a bit tighter, but


tonight it's wetter as well. Samba of cat are is going to run in the


baseball cap. That is a bit of a first, but keeping the rain out of


his eyes. I suppose there's a thinking behind it. Juander Santos


of the Dominican Republic in lane two. Mowatt, Clement, Warholm,


Samba, Holmes, Copello and Hussain, the final of the men's 400 metre


hurdles. How fast will Karsten Warholm go in


lane five? Look at him powering through the rain and powering over


the bend. TJ Holmes being swallowed up by Warholm. He is digging in.


We'll have to find something in the home straight. Copello is going


well. Warholm in front at the moment, but Clement making a move.


TJ Holmes a long way back. Has Warholm spent too much? He's a long


way clear but there is a long way to go. Clement chasing him down.


Warholm hanging on. Warholm takes it from Clement and


Copello. Karsten Warholm, his face says it all. He is the world


champion and has Norway's first gold. Clement couldn't get there.


Karsten Warholm with a time, 48.35. In these conditions, what a run that


is to take the world title. Tricky conditions, but what they run by


this young man. Incredible. Committed from the beginning. He


decided he was going to take it out, and they would have to run him down


to take the title. Put himself in an excellent position. He has hung on


before. People know what he's capable of. I think it was a risky


business to let him get off to that kind of start without challenging


him a bit earlier. No event has a more fascinating event than the 400


metres hurdles, and Samba knows that. He died a death in the last


200 metres. This year, Warholm has just been concentrating on the


hurdles and has left all other events behind. The Norwegian fans


can celebrate. You can see the power that Warholm has. Some thought


Clement was going to get there, but not this time. We have seen Clement


leaves bigger gaps than that before and managed to come through to take


the title. But not on this occasion. Look at that young man. He is


enjoying that now, isn't he? It will be interesting to see him on the lap


of honour. Let's look at this again. He was out so quickly, moving up on


Samba by the first barrier, who had a good race himself in the latter


stages. He committed himself early, and has a gap with Clement early.


The key is keeping your stride pattern but increasing your


frequency. Get more turnover but keep your stride the same. As you


start to open up that stride length, it gets more comfortable. At this


stage, he will have no problems, because the fatigue will not have


set in. When he can see the finish and not feel anybody around him, he


has to think, hold on in there. Samba started to rock and roll


there. Hit the barrier, and that was his race done. Clement, and Copello,


couldn't get there. Really good to see this. An impressive performance


from this young man. When he won the Diamond League in Oslo, when he


thought he was good, but now he's come to London and shown he can take


on the best in the world, perform at an event like this, and beat them.


When you lose your leg at the 400 metre hurdles you are gone, and


Samba drags across the line. Copello on the outside was keeping his form


well. We thought Warholm was going to fade, but he had more than enough


to stay clear of Copello and Clement and take victory. Norway's first


told. Don't know if he thought it was a bit closer than that. Looking


up for confirmation. Realisation that you are the world champion.


Actually terrifying. He is the 400 hurdles champion, beating the


Olympic champion in the process. Norway can celebrate. They will


celebrate for a long time. So the result of the men's 400 metre


hurdles. It's been pointed out to me that that is Norway's track gold


since 1987. Warholm, the gold. Bronze for the Olympic champion,


Clement. STUDIO: Karsten Warholm, former


decathlete, former European decathlete champion. Made the


transition to the 400 metres hurdles. An incredible successful


one so young, and to start the event so late. Starting the event late,


but I save time and time again, combined events is a great platform


for any athlete to launch themselves. There are a few


heptathlete and decathlete who have gone on to do single events. I'd


like to know how many there are. We have a statistical team! What a


fantastic, commanding performance. And another nation on the board in


these truly wide-ranging World Championships. We have seen Chinese


take the gold in the shot put, which is China's first gold. What a


fantastic achievement for one so young, from Norway. He did run the


perfect race, but still, you've got the Olympic champion in there. It


says everything. It's just a reaction. Terrifyingly beautiful.


It's everything that's beyond his wildest dream. But he did it tonight


in those conditions. Wonderful, wonderful scenes. Norwegian could,


Norwegian Wood. And he did. Next up, a single lap on the track, but there


are no hurdles. The women's 400 metre final coming up, when those


Viking hats have had enough. Going to join Michael now in the homework


corner. Shaunae Miller-Uibo and Allyson Phillips had that amazing


duel in the Olympic final. Felix is the world champion from 2015. Is it


all about these two? Primarily, yes. Both are 200 metres specialists. We


have known Allyson Felix better as a 200 metre runner over the years.


Let's have a look at Shaunae Miller-Uibo in her semifinal. We can


compare and contrast Miller-Uibo and Felix. Miller-Uibo runs the race in


an even pace and stride frequency all the way around the track. She


doesn't really get out hard and then take that break. She is very evenly


paced, which really works for her with that long stride she has. A


very tall, rangy athlete. No real movement. Running the same pace,


same technique, same stride. Positions herself perfectly here in


the semifinal, and is able to ease home, already relaxing in her


semifinal. She will have a lot left in her tank from the semifinal a


couple of days ago, so will be quite fresh for her final tonight. Looking


at Allyson Felix in contrast. In her semifinal, she runs a little bit


different. Comes from a 200 metres specialist background, and Olympic


and world champion at 200 metres. Get out hard. Starts to relax a bit


down the back stretch. Nice, long stride. She is not as tall as


Miller-Uibo, but she has really long legs. Short torso, long legs. She


starts to take a bit of a break there, as a 200 metres specialist,


not having the endurance that Miller-Uibo has. Then starts to


really push coming home. Because she is in the semifinal, she starts to


relax, and relaxes too much. Then you see Naser coming up, and Felix


notices her as well. That was a different way to qualify and took a


bit more out of her, but the two of them run differently, so we have two


different approaches. The athlete we saw there, Naser, only 18 from


Bahrain. She has run personal bests every round in this championship, so


she has potential for a medal as well. Could she be an interloper?


She is very young, only 18. But she has acquitted herself very well


here. Doesn't have championship experience. You have to ask how long


that will last, those personal bests. In terms of reading the race,


what you said about the two contrasting styles of Miller-Uibo


day and Felix, at what part of the race can you tell who has the


advantage? Once they get around 250, you will start to see... The only


problem, in lanes two and seven, they are quite far apart. When they


get 250 metres into the race, we will see who has the advantage. It


should play very well down the home stretch. This will be a fantastic


race. We saw an amazing finish last year with Miller-Uibo diving across


the finish line to take the gold medal. We could see another tonight.


Let's get outside, because they are coming out, making that spectacular


showbiz entrance they do. The final event of the night, the women's 400


metre final. Is it going to be a straightforward battle for gold and


silver with Miller-Uibo and Allyson Felix, or will there be a surprise


here? I think it is down to those two.


Allyson Felix has been specific with her preparation for these


Championships she hasn't raced too much. She had that ankle injury last


year, there was a slight delay. She wants it. She was upset she was


beaten last year, I think the experience, the hunger, is going to


see her through. She is one of the most popular female athletes I think


for an age. She is so popular. Very popular, one of the top medallists


at the Championships over the history, I think she is the third


ranked in terms of most medals. I talked to her, she is soft spoken


but she really perked up when we started talking about this and how


much she wants a World Championship at 400 metres. She has nine World


Championship medals Allyson Felix, nine gold, she wants the tenth, is


today her day? Steve Cram is calling this one.


Her superb career as a 200-metre runner, when she moved up to four,


looked at attempting the double. I say only she has won that 400-metre


title and pipped last year by just seven hundredth of a seconds by


Shaunae Miller-Uibo. She hasn't won a world title at 400-metre, this


would be her first at this distance. Shaunae Miller-Uibo. She is


attempting to become the first to win a double at the World


Championship, the 200 and 400. Both on their own quest, because she has


had to run a round of the 200 already, Shaunae Miller-Uibo, she


had that extra race but she has looked to me, supremely confident,


and, the one to beat for me. So Shericka Jackson on the inside for


Jamaica, then the veteran 35-year-old Novlene Williams-Mills,


of Jamaica, she was in the final in 2007, when just pipped by Christine


Ohuruogu, be mind me with -- behind me with our radio colleagues.


Phyllis Francis in six. Shaunae Miller-Uibo, Mcpherson and then in


the lane nine Mupopo of Zambia. The African champion from last year,


has got a new personal best of 200. She may go hard. Mcpherson will


chase her home. The bronze-medallist from 2012. She received that in a


ceremony at the beginning of the Championships because of a drug


disqualification. At the age of 16 she won the world junior title. The


world youth the year after. Here she is heading for her second global


gold medal for her. Phyllis Francis of the US UK, fifth in that final in


Rio last year. She is the defending champion, Allyson Felix. Semifinal


defeat but can she take this world title again? Naser. Such a talent.


Charging down the home straight in that semifinal. Two national


records. Already at these Championships.


I said that race in 2007, she almost had it won, didn't she. With 15


metres to go, then, Christine Ohuruogu snatched it away. Shericka


Jackson. Two bronze medals in the last two global finals. This time


for her it will be tough on the inside. But she has been close to 50


seconds this year. So the women's 400-metre final, the


three medallists from Rio. Shaunae Miller-Uibo the favourite. Naser,


the new youngster, can she get among it in lane four?


Shaunae Miller-Uibo started quickly in seven. Felix will be aware of


that and will try and hang on to her in the back straight. Also started


quickly is Mupopo of Zambia. Felix is on terms with Shaunae


Miller-Uibo. Naser is is a long way behind at the moment in the red of


Bahrain. Through 200 metres. Metres. Look at Shaunae Miller-Uibo.


Stretching round that top bend. Taking the advantage. Francis coming


back, Naser will finish quickly, Jackson on the inside. But it's the


Olympic champion, striding away at the moment, can she last this out.


Francis is finishing very quickly. Felix could be out the medals.


Shaunae Miller-Uibo has pulled. Francis is going to take it. Naser


gets the silver. Well I don't think she pulled a


muscle but she completely collapsed. I have never seen anybody of that


stature chur and that ability in a 400-metre final, with just 20 metres


to go, completely fall apart. What a turn up. Incredible Phyllis Francis


is the World Championship and a new personal best. Naser came through


for the silver, just ahead of Felix, who I thought wasn't going to get a


medal 25 metres from the line. They are all looking at the board,


they are all looking at the screen, trying to wonder what happened


there, and I have never seen a more subdued World Champion. She can't


believe it. Have you ever seen anything like that? I have never


seen anything like that, she is running great at this point, as we


expected. Down the back stretch this is shaping up at this point to be a


fantastic race. Allyson Felix is giving chase, she has her eye on


her, and at 200, Shaunae Miller-Uibo had a slight lead but it would seem


that Allyson Felix has the advantage being on two lanes on the inside,


but, at this point I felt Shaunae Miller-Uibo doesn't look like she is


going to come back, you wonder if he has gone out too hard. She looks


strong, you feel she is not coming back, she is Saturdaying to pull


away. Allyson Felix on the right side is starting to fade. You see


Francis coming up on the inside with a storm and the young 18-year-old


Naser coming up as well. There is a, that is either a hamstring, or a


strain of some muscle, maybe just a cramp that pulled and let go, when


an athlete buckles like that and hops up in the air, that means that


one muscle went, you feel it, and you hop up in the air, to try to


relieve the pressure, as opposed to continuing the stride. Let us just


watch this again. Everything looks fantastic at this point. She is on


her way home, no issues. Just continued this. Through to the


finish line and you are good but there it starts to go. Right. There,


it starts to go. That is a hamstring or something, it is obviously not a


major pull or grade through strain because you wouldn't be able to


continue running. It will be best interesting to air what happened you


can't take away anything from Francis in the middle. She has been


running great this year and took advantage of the issue with Shaunae


Miller-Uibo but took advantage and took over Allyson Felix who we


expected to be first or second in this race, but, was never going to


catch Miller until that happened. You see the strain, you see at that


point... That is just, I mean, you don't know exactly what it was at


that point, but there was something that happened with Shaunae


Miller-Uibo but Francis is now the World Champion and I am sure that


Allyson Felix will be disappointed in her performance.


If you had said to Allyson Felix, your team-mate is going to finish


ahead of you, and, Miller won't be in the top three, she would have


givendown of those Miller-Uibo but Francis is now the World Champion


and I am sure that Allyson Felix will be disappointed in her


performance. If you had said to Allyson Felix,


your team-mate is going to finish ahead of you, and, Miller won't be


in the top three, she would have givendown of those looks, that would


have said "You have to be kidding me.". I think, maybe she has


overcooked that bit. Michael will know better. This would never have


happened to Michael. At this point, you know, that whole, I have nothing


left, she is locking at the screen, her foot drags there and that drag,


you know, she can't pick her knees up. When you do that you lose that


momentum, she manages to keep it going, whether it was something


caused that or whether it was utter fatigue, you are trying to keep


driving to the line and just wasn't able to, when she dragged her foot,


and lost all that momentum, the little bit of momentum she had left,


not much. But you cannot fault Phyllis Francis. Watch her focus


here, she doesn't know anything else but focussing ahead, doesn't matter


what is going on around her, she knows she is passing Felix, thinking


I have a medal. All a sudden smaun smaun -- Shaunae Miller-Uibo goes


and she is in the front. It happens so quickly, and the last 20 metres


but she is the World Champion. Gold for America, but not to whom we


might have thought, had Shaunae Miller-Uibo faltered. She did, big


style. Didn't get a medal. Allyson Felix gets the bronze. Awe new


national record for Naser, the teenager getting on the rostrum and


Phyllis Francis is the new champion and a new personal best. What an


extraordinary race. We could have salt there and thought about perm


theys for two days and we would not have come up with the way that


finished. I have no idea what happened. As I look at the replay,


typically, if an athlete is starting to fatigue that the point, you would


see fatigue. We didn't see any fatigue and she would have kept


doing what she is doing, but, I don't know if she tripped over her


own foot, and I don't know how do you that, I just don't know how that


would have happened. Would she caught her toe? I wonder whether it


is the cap accept that cramps. You can't lift your knee up if that


happened. That may be why she released. If it was the ham string


you are down on the ground. That is true, you might have a point there.


The only reason that I wonder about that, Denise, is because she looked


like, herself, like what happened. I don't know what happened. She


doesn't look like she understands what happens. You can see it's the


left leg causing the problem. Something happened there and she was


uncomfortable. It was very shocking right. It was bizarre. Five metres


from the finish line. She had it won, but amazing what we have got


here, is a 18-year-old World Championship silver mid list, who


ran a fantastic series of races, throughout this Championship, to get


herself in silver medal position for Bahrain, Nateser. The world youth


champion so she has been at the top of her game and shown that potential


for a while but at 18, we talk about the young athletes getting


experiences, she didn't need that. She came to her first major and has


delivered. There Francis has done one better, she has taken the bold.


As you said she has -- gold, you would never have suspected she would


have finished the top of the pile with Shaunae Miller-Uibo down in


fourth. We would never have suggested that. I would hope Francis


was hoping she would win. She needed to do what she did. You can't take


anything away from her. She ran a personal best. A personal best to


win this. You can't take anything away from her h took advantage of


the issue with Shaunae Miller-Uibo, she beat Allyson Felix straight up,


fair and square, and Alison did not have a great race there. She was


fifth in Rio, he is a gold-medallist in the relay team of course, great


big time experience she she has had. She has had a lot of experience.


Sometimes you have an athlete with the calibre of Felix and you can


decide this race is her, but she ran her race, she was strong, she was


confident, personal best, it is a great run for her, really well done.


Let's have a little look at what that has done. I'm so pleased,


because the USA really needed another medal! I'm so glad that they


have added to their tally. Did you predict that for the US? 28th. We


are getting close, moving all the time. It was so nearly the first


gold, for the Bahamas, but not to be. We saw Norway get their first


goals, and China as well. First gold in the shot put. What a spread of


nations. And the Bahraini athlete getting the silver. That's on there.


A silver and a gold for Bahrain. Shall we go over to the touch screen


and one final piece of analysis? Let's take a look at this 400 metre


final again. It was quite bizarre. We knew this was going to be a


fantastic race, just didn't expect to end it the way it did. Felix in


the middle of the track gets out quick. We knew that would happen.


Miller-Uibo got out a little bit quicker than I expected. I think


that shocked Allyson Felix a little bit, maybe that was a bit of


strategy. She may not have been expecting Miller-Uibo to run that


quick, and what could have happened to Allyson Felix is, having that


unexpected pace from Miller-Uibo, Allyson Felix made it a bit tighter


giving chase. Miller-Uibo is in a perfect position to win this race. I


expected higher at this moment to cross the finish line first. There


it is again. Just a trip. We do know that her foot did actually


tripped... She did have the spike off of that right foot. See this?


The left foot actually hit the track? That would never happen. You


would never hit the track with your toe when you are sprinting, because


you have your foot up. So maybe something happened with her quad. We


see her start to grimace there before she actually tripped with the


left foot. She started to grimace, which would indicate that something


went wrong and she felt pain somewhere. I think it may be exactly


what Denise indicated, which was cramp in the quadricep, which would


cause your toe to go down, and as you auto hits the track, she pops


up, and then she is feeling the pain and cannot recover. The most


terrible, terrible timing for poor Shaunae Miller-Uibo. Thank you,


Michael, as always. We will bring you more on that as we hear it.


Denise, thank you very much. We are going to have lots of hot chocolate


and get warm. First, let's remind you of the action coming your way


tomorrow. We will be on BBC Two from 6am. More action to come tomorrow


night, including captain Eilidh Doyle going in the 400 metres


hurdles. And that wonderful triple jump final. The temperature is


supposed to be a lot warmer and not raining tomorrow. Will Christian


Taylor you're finally propel himself towards Jonathan Edwards' world


record? If he wins by two centimetres, like in the women's, it


definitely will be. We are off for hot chocolate. Where are you? We are


waiting for you to bring the hot chocolate over to us. The team are


here. Tony is showing he is a hard and individual. Colin and I, we


don't care, just as long as we are warm. We are wearing the coats.


There are a few hard-core fans waiting with us here. All seven of


them making a noise. That's fine. That's my family! The rest of them


couldn't get home more quickly. Let's talk about long jump first.


Starting with a British qualifier in the final, Lorraine Ugen. Superb,


really. Took all three jumps, though probably didn't need to. Here we see


her on film. It was so wet out there. Difficult for them. If you


could dream up conditions, this would be right up there. Let me make


it difficult for you to qualify. I will run you into a headwind, with


the rain and the cold. The celebration into the board, but job


done, Lorraine. -- the celebration into the board. Does she have the


leading distance after this evening? Nobody got the qualifying distance,


so she did well. Competing for a neutral flag, Kenny Shah. I have


been working for a long time today. Not only Olympic champion, but has


the 100 and 200 metres title to her name. It is important, isn't it, to


get that good sprint, especially when it is so wet. It is. Here is


Spanovic on the runway. Creates the speed at the right moment, going


into the board and accelerating off. She had a great indoor season. You


can see how difficult these conditions are. Grade seven metre


jumpers are struggling in these conditions. Hopefully, it will dry


out. Lorraine Ugen, yes. But unfortunately, Shara Proctor and


Jazmin Sawyers, not a good night for them. Proctor has not competed since


that car accident she had that her attorney. Going off a little bit too


high off the board and not carrying her speed across. It has been tough


for her, coming back from injury. She was in that top spot right


until... Jazmin Sawyers said she was very disappointed. She has not been


in the form we have seen her in the previous year. Not a lot of speed on


the runway. She was invited to these championships, she didn't qualify.


So good on her for being here. The guys were impressed with Lorraine


Ugen's speed. Going into that final, with good conditions, could she have


a child? I think so. It is about holding your nerve when you get to


the final, and who wants it more. Friday evening that final, Lorraine


Ugen going at 7:10pm. Let's have a look at the men's hammer. Nick


Miller going for Great Britain. Got himself automatic qualification


pretty quickly. This was fantastic. It was more like a swimming pool.


Went off to the left, but did it, first round, thank you very much.


For all of the events out there in these conditions, is the hammer the


worst one? There was talk about suspending the competition


completely until 930, -- 9:30pm, which... A couple of people fell


over in the rain, but Nick Miller trained really well. Trains with


Sophie Hitchon out there in California, and this is not


Californian weather. This is an incident that didn't go quite


bright. You've got the benefit on me. I have not seen that. This is


what can go wrong with the hammer. Straight into the cage. Do we wait


for that to come down before we registered the distance? If they get


hooked up in there, normally they just bring out a ladder. It is a


very big cage. You can't leave it up there. She's got a stick! These


volunteers did not sign up for this. I don't know if they passed an exam


for it either. You have a 7.25 kilos all hanging above your head. You


just have a stick! And he's like, why have you not got my hammer down?


Did it stay there? After the show, me, Tony and Colin will be in the


stadium, trying to get it back. Good luck. Shall we move things on. Let's


get back to some proper action. Mo Farah back on track after his 10,000


metre gold on Saturday. He was alongside Andy Butchart of Great


Britain in the 5000 metres. Here is what happened.


COMMENTATOR: Mo controlling it. Doesn't want to lose that position


now. There's still plenty in with the chance. He does this really


well. When he decides to take control. He will not want to concede


any position here. He will not want to do anything to give him a hard


run on the last lap. 12.32. Mo looks strong. He is having to pass


athletes, and that is a danger. Mo is looking and counting. Only five


to go through by lights. They are lapping runners all the time.


Checking his training partner on the inside. Still haven't got themselves


clear. Top five. Mo is having to work quite hard here. Knight of


Canada finishing quickly. He would get in the top five. Kejelcha,


Edris, mower-macro... -- Mo.... Andy Butchart, at the back of that


big group. Just needs to settle down and not do too much at all. He can


run the last lap 70 seconds and still qualify. 65 seconds, I mean.


It's not about gauging holding position. You don't have to be in


the top five. There is the qualification. Ten of these


athletes, and ten are pulling clear. Andy Butchart doing some counting


now. Chelimo has done some maths as well. Ate there, and two from the


other group. Chelimo has done very well to get himself back into this


after that nasty fall. It was just early enough for him to get back in


and get himself a qualifying place. Bar you and Andy Butchart is just


having a chat with Chelimo. There was a lot of barging going on.


So, mauve fire and Andy Butchart safely through. -- Mo Farah. Mo


going for another gold medal on Saturday in the 5000 metres. It will


be his final championship race. He only wants to go out in one way,


doesn't he? He does. He's laughing! He really wants to go out with a


victory. What was interesting was to see how he ran that race. Very safe,


very cautious. Didn't really want to make mistakes or hit the deck. That


was the thing, keep it safe and sound so he can do what we want him


to do in the final. We need it for the benefit of this highlights


programme, because there are no faces on our board! It will be great


to decorate it more. It was a dangerous race, because of the


conditions, because it got jagged in the 10,000 metres as well, and Mo


talks about how tired he was after it. You get those races. Everybody


jostling, getting a bit close, the rain splashing in their face.


Unfortunately, as we see here, as they come out... He slips there. Has


a little conversation and says, excuse me. Politely! Some jostling.


People didn't want to run too fast. Wanted to save energy. And then down


he goes. A pure accident. And then it's, can he get back? The legs come


up. You cannot trip somebody behind you. Everybody else slips down and


goes down a bit like dominoes. The thing here is to be calm and


collected and try and wind the pack back in.


Colin has agreed he will grow a pus attach if Andy Butchart gets a


medal. Shall we see if there is a hash tag Colin's tash, Jackson tash?


Let me ask the crowd. Do you all want to see Colin Jackson...?


CHEERING AND APPLAUSE Your public have spoken. I didn't


need to finish the question. They want to see you grow a tash for the


final and the chants continue. Backed by popular demand, we didn't


get on air last night. This is what you get. This is what you get. If


you are naughty Ali sends you out here. She a friend Al of ours. Let


us move on to the 200 meet e the story, the reason we weren't on


yesterday because we were talking about Isaac Makwala and the fact


that the IAAF decided he wasn't healthy enough to run in the 400


metres so we saw him in the 200 metres in a time trial. This is what


happened earlier. About 6.30 we got him on track and, whoever was in the


stadium, had only one person to root for and they did. They certainly


did. 18.o 40 was the time. Everyone was looking to see if he could run


fast enough to get a place in the semifinal. He did that, he did that


really well. He didn't stop there. Watch this.


One, two, three, four, five. There you go, a little salute to say I'm


healthy, feeling good and go through to the next round. He had a point to


prove. Two hours later he was in the semifinals, along with the rest of


him. Here is what happened. Gets a good start does


Mitchell-Blake, inside him Simbine gets a good start. Makwala going


well and yuck o. Mitchell-Blake is in the race. Makwala has run a


brilliant brend. Young, Makwala, Mitchell-Blake trying to charge, he


has to go some to get in the top two. These three are pulling away.


Makwala tiring a bit. It will be Makwala and Young. Mitchell-Blake


third, what a performance from Isaac Makwala.


Zharnel Hughes explodes away from the starting block and Blake will


move along. It is even in the outside. Good run by Richard, and


the outside Iizuka. The Japanese athlete. Zharnel Hughes is trying to


get through. Blake is struggling. Richards and Sani Brown takes the


second automatic qualifying place. They get away. Storming round the


bend. He mate in there. Webb almost on the line, the American. He is


leading it though and here comes Guliyev. Van Niekerk out of it at


the moment. Only the top to to go through. It is going to be Guliyev


and Webb. Van Niekerk third. Let us look at the qualifier, riches, if


anything was the most impressive. He is the only one easing down across


the line. Mitchell-Blake through though. That is, now that van


Niekerk is on the inside in the final, we will wait for the draw,


Makwala is in there. He won't get one of the better lanes because he


was second. Who is the favourite there? Take your pick.


As we have been saying all day, because it has been raining since


about 9.00 this morning conditions awful but for Isaac Makwala, two


hours after he did his time trial in there, showing everybody that, mine,


what a story it would be if he was to take the gold medal tomorrow. He


is the fastest in the world. Conditions were slightly different


when he ran the fastest time of 19.77. I think his semifinal here


was really nice and controlled, he had a difficult lane to take with


being lane one but he did everything just right. He didn't blast round


the bend, use a lot of energy which means he would run out of energy, he


kept cool, calm and worked his way through the field. He is going to be


very dangerous. I haven't seen the lane draw for tomorrow, yet, but


that will have a big difference to where he is positioned on the track,


come the final but he is looking very impressive and also he is


running angry. He said that himself. He is frustrated and angry, that can


make a man dangerous. He is heartbroken, angry, dangerous is one


thing and fast is what it will be, would be he has competition, the


likes of Young who won that first heat will be difficult and also


Richards as well. Each one of the winners if you are first, those


three plus best second placer, they draw those for lanes three, four,


five and six, so van Niekerk, there is a likelihood he could end up in


the inside lane, one, two or nine. I will start again! They won't get the


tight lane one, but van Niekerk could be on the inside or running


blind out in lane eight. What about van Niekerk, because he had to


qualify as one of the fastest losers and we were talking about those guys


doing those double sprints. Fatigue seems to be playing a part. And


also, Ore the conditions that are here, they are not conducive for


good warming up. When you have fatigue legs from being hammered, it


will be its part, so he really struggle and he said it took more


out of him than he thought it would do, to do so many round, so I think


it was a surprise for him. The winner of that race, Guliyev, he


will be very very dangerous. I mean, he is strong, he has run big


Championships before, he has been on this occasion where he has the


opportunity, now, before r it was Usain Bolt was the man that was


there, now, I think you can get this title. Michael Johnson did the


200-400 double but he got to practise tip at the US


Championships, so he had the experience and knew what the volume


of work was, from that point of view and he was a 200-metre runner


stepping up to fours. Van Niekerk is more of a 400-metre runner stepping


down to four. He does look a bit fatigued, but, got to practise tip


at the US Championships, so he had the experience and knew what the


volume of work was, from that point of view and he was a 200-metre


runner stepping up to fours. Van Niekerk is more of a 400-metre


runner stepping down to four. He does look a bit fatigued, but, maybe


it is gamesmanship. Got to practise tip at the US Championships, so he


had the experience and knew what the volume of work was, from that point


of view and he was a 200-metre runner stepping up to fours. Van


Niekerk is more of a 400-metre runner stepping down to four. He


does look a bit fatigued, but, maybe it is gamesmanship. "I'm going to go


in as the fastest runnerment". We haven't had a chance to Taub about


Nethaneel Mitchell-Blake. He is through to the final as a fastest


loser and he was dints disappointed he didn't get through as an


automatic runner. He has done the double at the collegiate system, the


one-two victory and gone under 20 secs so he is experienced over this


particular distance, now this is is a different level for him to come to


a World Championships and be in the running are, he has the potential


also, to get a medal. He will look at it and think I can do this, I can


really get on that rostrum. If he believes it and keeps a cool head


and doesn't get carried away I see no reason why he couldn't make it.


He is such a breath of fresh air. He has such a great personality, he is


a lovely guy and the season he has come to, that is a tough season, to


come here and do it. Zharnel Hughes? He has struggled all year. What he


delivered when he first arrived, he was a big name, doing the big


performances, training with the superstar, training with Usain Bolt.


Beautiful fluent runner, so when you see all those thins you put them


together, you think this guy has a bright future, injury has stopped


him from taking another step forward. How did you find... Zharnel


Hughes went to the Olympics, that is a tough train a draining year, how


did you find the year after the Olympics? I won my first world title


so I found it find! That proves a point. Absolutely fine. Emotionally


it is tough. Remember, it is tough. I had a tough Olympic Games so I was


really up for come back. We haven't got long. Have a look forward, if


that is OK. Ten to ten 200-metre final tomorrow nigh. Let talks about


the 400-metre hurdles tonight. We thought it would be a an American on


the top of the podium, it was a very different result. Let us see what


happened. It is the final of the men's 400


metres hurdles. How fast will Warholm go out in lane


five? He has Kerron on the inside. Look at him powering through the


rain and round the bend. Up alongside Samba with TJ Holmes.


Warholm is digging in. Clement has left a huge amount to do. Something


flies off him. Warholm out in front. Clement beginning to make a move.


Samba still there as well. Warholm now, has he spent too much? Has he


given too much? He is a long way clear but there is still a long way


to go for Warholm. Clement is now going to chase him down, hunt him


down, Warholm hanging on, driving on, for the line, Samba has gone,


Warholm, for the victory, he takes it from Clement, and Warholm his


face says it all, he is the World Champion and he is Norway's first


gold. Well, that was some surprise he


couldn't be more in disbelief. He is in a lot of pain. Lactic acid is


flowing through his veins. I think said in commentary we saw what he


did in the Diamond League. He is capable. . We knew he could run


fast. Could he do it adds a major Championships? I think conditions


certainly favoured him coming from the east side of Norway, they are


used to these condition, so for him it worked so perfectly well,


magical, magical moment. Let us hope he can go from strength to strength.


It is nice to see a first time medallist. What it means. There is


214 nations competinger for Norway to get a medal is amazing. There is


the spread. Great Britain, still in that one medal, one gold, 11th spot


for now, Mo Farah could be one of them, we could be talking about and


Nethaneel Mitchell-Blake in the 200 metres tomorrow, adding to that


tally, but that is the state of play after day five here in Rio. In Rio?


It feels like Rio. I went to a very different place. You want to be in


Rio. I would love to be. I don't mind where I am with you. Guys thank


you very much indeed. What you might not have seen or heard earlier, is


that this lot were chanting for both Toni and Colin.


And go on, keep it going. 50,000 people streamed straight past


us earlier, in the rain, thinking do you know what we don't want to hang


out with those two, we had seven at the start of the programme, we have


upped the Toni Minichiello family to 50. Thank you to them for coming


down and watching us. We have been talking about Singin' in the Rain.


It is too easy, see you tomorrow. Goodbye.


Gabby Logan introduces day six of the World Championships in London, with Mo Farah beginning his quest for a third successive 5,000m title and the medals being decided in the women's 400m, men's 400m hurdles and women's shot-put.

It is also the semi-finals of what looks to be a wide-open men's 200m event, while Britain's world indoor bronze medallist Lorraine Ugen attempts to secure safe passage to the women's long jump final.

Farah came into these championships seeking a fifth successive global 5,000m-10,000m double. Five days after his exploits in the 10,000m, the 34-year-old is expected to reach the 5,000m final without any alarm.

Reigning women's 400m champion Allyson Felix proved her form and fitness at this venue last month by setting the fastest time of 2017, making her the favourite to win a tenth world title. In the men's 400m hurdles, world leader Kyron McMaster is vying to win a first medal of any colour for the British Virgin Islands, with Olympic champion Kerron Clement among those he has to beat.

Michael Johnson leads the analysis, with Steve Cram, Andrew Cotter, Brendan Foster and Steve Backley among the commentators. And Ore Oduba is joined by special guests to look back on the day's highlights.