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Ladies and gentlemen, go absolutely crazy for Jack Whitehall and Claudia
Winkleman. MUSIC: Wrecking Worthington Cup
ball. A huge welcome to sport leaf on BBC
Two. What a night it's been so far and
there's so much more to come. There's a fantastic new comedy, W 1
A starring Hugh Bonnville. More from Clash of the Titans. Featuring
cycling and swim relay. A special Sport Relief for the Bake Off. In
which Mary Berry has her first hash brown. No. I'll be chatting to
Robbie Savage about his Battle of The backsides challenge. Robbie and
Alan went to Wembley Stadium to sit on all 90,000 empty seats. They did
it during a blue concert. Before that, TV history, the first
knew only fools and horses in 11 years and it stars David Beckham.
It's a dream combo. Here is a quick look behind-the-scenes. What are you
doing here today? I only came out for a paper. Did you? Yes, funny. I
came out for a Kit-Kat. And an Evening Standard. That's all I
wanted. I've been a fan of the show for
many, many years, I was bought up on it. To see Nicholas and David, it's
a dream. Who? I don't know, some footballer.
I don't know. I don't know who he is. A designer's Husband or
something. If he's going to take over my job, I'm going to take over
his! See you later, Dave. I've just been told I've got a few more lines
than I thought I had. Really nerve-racking, but I'm looking
forward to it. Modelling, it's all about standing up there looking
great. But it isn't. Actually it is a little bit. But it's more than
that. . Is it? Right. Sorry, just go back and do that again for me, Dave,
please. I was so intrigued that I lost my line there. That would be
exceptional, David. LAUGHTER
A good model doesn't just turn... I forgot what it was. I'll tell you
what, Rodney, I'll give you a demonstration.
LAUGHTER I'll tell you what, I'll give you a
demonstration. Don't laugh, just smile.
LAUGHTER We 're current currently holding 200
pairs of pants... Start from the top. David, you put me off. Always
doing that. We' trying to make a programme here. Yes, stop (BLEEP)ing
about! I couldn't not enjoy it, you know. I
can die a happy man after these two days.
APPLAUSE You can download the Only Fools And
Horses package which includes the special episode, outtakes, a deleted
scene and exclusive behind-the-scenes footage by going
to iTunes. If you buy it, you are giving money to Sport Relief. A
massive thank you to David Beckham. He did that with the promise that
he'd never have to share a bath with James cordon ever again. You can see
the full sketch again tonight. Now time to say thank you to the Premier
League. Who better to say thank you than Gary Lineker, a man who knows
all about charity causes having played for Tottenham. Since it
started in 2002, Sport Relief and the Premier League have been a great
team. We want to say a huge thank you to the clubs, players and fans
for their never ending support for the work Sport Relief does right
here in the UK and in the world's poorest countries.
In 2008, Alan Shearer went to Uganda to see just how money given by the
Premier League is changing the lives of young people.
He met Fiona, whose family have been devastated by HIV. Fiona's mum and
dad die and now she care force her auntie Grace. Almost all the adults
in her family have died of AIDS. Incredible. But thanks to a project
jointly funded by the Premier League and Sport Relief, she now had hope.
It's helped Grace get the drugs she needed to give her a chance of being
there for her grandchildren. In 2010, you met Robert in Kenya.
What he found shocked him. When Robert was just 12 years old,
his mother died, followed by the death of his father. The loss of
both parents means Robert has been left to care for his little brother
David. But no money to buy food. They go to
school hungry. Sport Relief is supporting a project
that rescued youngsters like Robert and David, providing them with
shelter, education and two square meals a day, everything they need to
stay alive. In 2012, Joe Hart discovered how our
work with the Premier League supports projects in the UK too.
Suicide's the biggest cause of death in men under the age of 35. It's a
serious problem and we need to tackle it. In a partnership with the
Premier League Sport Relief is doing just that with a project called
Imagine Your Goals. My mum died in 2009. Life's just sometimes so hard.
Sport Relief offered these men hope where there was none. It was a life
line for me. Probably one of TfL best things in my life at the
moment. I feel good, I've got to admit that. Together, we are funding
the Premier League Enterprise Academy, which helps young people
learn about the principles of business and self-employment, giving
them a vital head start. And the clubs, players and fans have
been fund-raising this year, all doing their bit and scoring heavily
for Sport Relief. That partnership with the Premier League is helping
make such a difference to the lives of people in some of the world's
poorest countries and here in the UK. So to all the clubs, players and
fans, we couldn't do it without you. Thank you very much.
Those are just a few examples of the fantastic work taking place. The
great news is that Grace has made an amazing recovery, Fiona is now 15
and at secondary school and Robert hopes to go to university at the end
of the year. The money you give really does work. Let us find out
what the Premier League total is. Now, over the years on Sport Relief,
we have introduce youed a lot of families living extremely tough
lives. We are truly grateful to those families for sharing their
stories so that they can help other people like them. That's the case
with a family David Tennant meets in this next film. He took time out
from his role in Richard II to visit Sierra Leone. As you will see, he
has long hair, but that is not what you will notice when you see what he
witnessed. This is this family's home. Day
after day, they face not only the endless struggle of poverty, but
life in an incredibly dangerous place.
The family live on a rubbish dump. The hot weather is causing the
hazardous waste to combust and the smoke rising from it is dangerous
and toxic. Hello. Thank you for coming to meet
me. I'm David. What is your name? Scherker. It's very smoky here. Does
it get difficult to live in? His children have never known a life
outside the dump. He works all day searching through
the muck for things to try and sell. Then at home, the family cook what
little food they can afford using plastic bags as fuel.
Sport Relief funds a project here that is helping families like this
one find a home away from the dump and get their children into school.
What is your hope for them? It's all about the kids, yes? Yes.
Without help, nothing is going to change.
Scherker and his family will spend their days scratching out an
existence in this terrible place. They're going home to their house in
the dump. I wasn't even allowed to go down there because it was
regarded as too dangerous, but they came up to talk to me. He's just a
dad who's trying to do the best for his family. He's working flat out
and that's not good enough to get them out of living here. And I get
to leave now and they have to live here.
I think if you've got a family, you wouldn't wish that on your kids. So
if you and the family are sitting here watching this tonight, think of
Scherker's family going back to God knows where and pick up the phone.
Help their family tonight. We are all families. We are all trying to
do the best for our kids all over the world. Some are luckier than
others. Let's share some luck around and give them a future. Let's do
what we can tonight. Let's get these people a brighter
future. 200 children go to work on that dump
every single day. If Scherker's children are to have any chance of a
better future, they just need to go to school, but there are costs. ?50
pay force a child to go to -- pays for a child to go to school every
year, that also buys them the chance of a better life, not just an
education. There are loads of ways you can give
some cash tonight. Here to explain a little more are some of the biggest
names in sport. To donate to Sport Relief is a
simple thing to do. He knows that. We all do that. It's much more fun
actually to sit in a room with a big coat and these flowers. They put
them there for me. He knows. I know this. They put them, I don't know
why. Make me sneeze I think. How do we give money? You can send
your money. How? Send your cheque to bank or building society, Post
Office, maybe, things like that. I don't know, but look, it's written
underneath. Why you ask me to say these things?
They are on the screen. It's a waste of my time. I'm a very busy man, but
it's good. Pick up the phone and make a call
and pledge some money to Sport Relief and it's a classic thing to
do to pick up the phone, donate, like serve and volley. It's a
classic technique, we don't see enough of these things. I'm sure
Boris would agree with me? Yes, it's easy. You have this thing calls the
Internet you know, open up your computer and go to
bbc.co.uk/sportrelief. You can donate as much as you want, it's
wonderful to do. Thank you very much to Alastair McGowan there. Don't
forget the phone number. It's nearly time to go over to the
velodrome for the women's time trial - well done - cycling.
Forget Ali v Fraser, Prost vSenna and Moyes v the Inevitable, because
this is Team Bishop v Team Crow. Now Gabby and the teams. Welcome back.
We are about to see the ladies from Team Bishop and Team Crow face off.
Let's remind ourselves of the standings at the moment. Couldn't be
tighter. Team Bishop are one point ahead as we go into the last chance
for the team to pick up points before the all-important swimming
relay in the Aquatics Centre centre and it's the women's time trial. Let
us see how the girls fancy their chances.
I am prepared and ready. I was the Olympic gold medallist in Vancouver
Winter Games. I am used to speed, I travelled at 90mph. I am Helen
Skelton. I have been involved with sport port for a few years now. I --
Sport Relief. I cycled and trekked to the South Pole. I have a go at
everything I am Sally Phillips, I am a actress. I last went for a job in
about 2004. Yeah, I think I am going to need
some extra help. Hi, I am Victoria Pendleton, double Olympic gold
champion and nine times World Champion on the track. Looking good,
Sally, come on! Attack it and focus and get serious about it.
It's a really good effort. Now I have you don't tell any of the
others. If Sally believes in herself who knows. And Queen Victoria is
with me now. What is the key to the time event? It's only three lapse so
it's all about power and speed, getting as much power down and
holding on to the end. Sally really feels like the underdog. What advice
can you give her? She just has to believe in herself. I saw her
training, she was good. Her line was good. She has to give it 100% from
the go and who knows. Indeed. You are a point ahead, John Bishop going
into this. It's the last chance to get points on the board before the
swimming relay. What are your words of wisdom, what have your pep talks
been like? I have said don't do what I did and do what Freddie did. The
girls are ready. They're primed. I think this will be a great thing to
watch. I do too. You have Amy Williams in there who is a very
competitive lady. Is she your secret weapon? She is, she's so tough.
She's in that zone. Vicky knows what an extraordinary competitor she is.
She's competing against Nicola. You are talking about tough, I wouldn't
fight Nicola Adams, she's proper tough. That does say something.
Yeah. Guys, thank you very much. You will be willing them on from the
side. Let's go to our commentary team.
Thanks, Gabby. We have two races to look forward to in the women's time
trial. Let's look at the line-ups for the 750 metres of pain.
Let's recap of the rules. Helen against Sally in the first race and
then that Olympic champion line-up. Three lapse of the track. This is
purely a timed event. It doesn't matter who wins or loses, each of
the two races, because it is all about the time, once all four have
ridden they'll be in order from the fastest time down to the slowest.
The quickest rider collects four points, down to one point for the
slowest. The start is so, so important here.
They're into the last second. That was a very nice start by Helen
Skelton there. Sally Phillips, a little bit of a wobble but we have
seen in training once she gets up to speed she's a very formidable rider.
Both up to speed now and actually it's Phillips that's pulled ahead
over the first lap. Sally Phillips has made an excellent start. Doing a
good job in keeping in front of Helen and she leads. But 750 metres,
three lapse of the track. It doesn't sound like much, but my goodness,
those legs will be screaming by the end. It can change quickly. Helen
hasn't given up. She's eating into that lead. They both come round,
it's going to go to the wire. We could see a photo finish. We know
what a fighter Helen Skelton is. She's trekked to the South Pole and
tightrope walked between Battersea Power Station. She's actually just
pulled in the lead now. It's all about pacing, not just power. I
think Helen Skelton will take this one. Helen Skelton crosses the line.
Sally Phillips at 1. 18. 4. Not much in it between the pair of them at
the end of the first match-up in the women's time trial.
Helen Skelton timed her effort to perfection. She didn't lead at the
end of the first lap but she kept a little bit left in reserve. She had
a good first few revolutions there and eased into it over that first
lap and just holding back slightly paid dividends over that final lap.
We know from her money-raising feats of the past the stamina that Helen
Skelton has got. The former Blue Peter presenter finishing with the
fastest time. If in doubt, just crash! The first
time they kept saying come in, I kept going around and around, I
didn't know how to stop! You did all right there. I just put my head down
and pedalled. Sally is amazing. So much fun and she hated it so I am
impressed she did it. Let's look at the times. In the lead after that
first time trial, Helen Skelton! Just a few seconds behind, Sally
Phillips. You were in the lead early on. I can't talk! Thanks for
cheering everyone. APPLAUSE AND CHEERING
I am so very pleased that's over. Let's getted on -- get on, two more
to go. Back to the commentators. The crowd are ready for the second
race, a real competitive edge in the air now as two Olympic champions go
head-to-head in this final match-up in the women's time trial. Amy
Williams, gold medallist in the skeleton in the Winter Olympics in
Vancouver four years ago and Nicola Adams, the first female Olympic
boxing champion. Both of these fighters, one literally. Amy
Williams there, you can see the concentration, both are going to
give their all here. They're away. Amy Williams slightly shaky start
there. Nicola Adams drove out of the blocks. Can Nicola Adams find a
knockout punch in this race or will Amy slide into first place? Amy
Williams getting up to speed quickly once she got around that first bank.
Amy Williams is powering away here. Amy has made a flying start, 25
seconds for the opening lap. Has a little bit of elbow room over Nicola
Adams. It's not over until the end. A quick glance across the track
there to see how she's faring. She has got herself a significant buffer
now. I am not sure Nicola Adams can bring this one back. Amy Williams
became Britain's first individual Winter Gold medallist and is heading
for another victory here. Flying around the track. You can see the
pain etched on her face on this final lap. She really wants this
one. It's not about beating your opponent, it's about the time. She
has to go all the way to the line. It's the fastest time by a mile. 1.
08. Four points for Team Coe. Helen had set the time to beat. But Amy
Williams there in the women's time trial was in a class of her own.
That was a superb ride there. Nicola Adams posted the second fastest time
of this competition, as well. Both of those were no mean rides at all.
It's no wonder that Lord Coe is out there to lead the applause from this
packed Olympic Velodrome. The final one of the cycling events in this
The Clash Of The Titans and right from the gun she had the bit between
her teeth. A wheel slide there. She headed up the track which scrubs off
a bit of speed, but she dealt with the pressure superbly. Put it behind
her and got into a pace. She could never be touched. There was only
ever going to be one winner and that winner was Amy Williams.
What a fascinating contest. Two Olympic gold medallists, ladies and
gentlemen! APPLAUSE AND CHEERING
Didn't they go for it. Do you do much cycling in training? It's
nothing compared to this. You looked like a natural. Did you think of
being a cyclist? No, never. It's tough, it's hard, but I love it.
Let's get a confirmation of your times.
The winner of that particular head-to-head with 1. 08. 02 was Amy
Williams, Nicola Adams behind on 1. 13. 09. Team Coe won that. Let's go
back to the commentary team to see what that means for the leader
board. It means both teams have picked up
five points, ladies. That's amazing. As we head to this very final event
it's so on a knife-edge. One point between the teams. No thanks to me!
What's the tactic for the relay? The swimming relay. I just hope I get my
breath back before that and I will give it everything. A swimsuit that
fits properly Not ideally. I was so excited during that I poked myself
in the eye! Excuses in early, Helen? Our final event is the relay and it
promises to be a thriller. Who's going to win, Team Coe or Team
Bishop? We will see. Thank you so much, Gabby. Everything
to play for. I watch the cycling, they always lose by about that mar
gin. Why don't they put -- margin. Why don't they put baskets on the
front of the bike. Swim relay up later. That's the last event. It's
neck-and-neck, I am going to be nervous. Let's hope they don't have
that dye in the water. This guy knows what I am talking about. Good.
To remind you why we are here tonight, fresh from The Voice here
is Marvin. I am a dad and one of the first things you do when you
discover you are having a baby is to think about names and how you become
a family. You are about to meet a little boy who didn't exactly get
that kind of start in life. This is Saed, four years old and he
lives in Nepal, he loves milk, having his picture taken and playing
with his friends. And like little boys all over the
world, he definitely doesn't love brushing his teeth.
But he But Saed isn't his real name, in
fact, no one knows his real name. No one knows where he is from.
No one even knows how old he is. Three months ago he was found
abandoned and locked in a storeroom. The people who found him made a call
to a free helpline service for homeless kids which is supported by
Sport Relief. He was taken into a shelter next to the helpline office
and given the name Saed. The shelter houses homeless and vulnerable
children who have been rescued from terrible situations from all over
Kathmandu. Last year there were almost 40,000 calls from children in
desperate situations. There are kids being forced into child labour,
pushed into becoming sex workers, and many who are simply scared and
lonely from living on the streets. All of these kids are here because
of the helpline. And because of your support.
They are safe now because someone picked up the phone and made a vital
call but there are always more children out there like him.
Please make another vital call and give other children their chance to
live in safety. 03457 910 910.
Thank you. Thanks to the helpline run by the
organisation funded by your donations Saed is safe for the time
being. He has his life ahead of him. For ?30 he could go to school for a
year. An education really is the key. The number again is 03457 910
910. Thank you. It's time now to hear
from Ian Fletcher, the newly appointed BBC head of values. Ian
was instrumental in the planning of the 2012 London Olympics. And he is
now at the BBC which can only be great news.
Yeah, but he let that stupid doctor kill... Downton Abbey. Let it go. I
don't forgive you. Let it go. It's two years since we last saw Ian
Fletcher. And perhaps inevitably, some things have happened in that
time. I've done quite a lot of thinking
about all kinds of things really, I suppose, yes. I went away for a
while. Had a beard for a bit. When this thing came up, I thought, this
could be, I mean I have to say, if you'd asked me what I thought I'd
end up doing after the Olympics, this is almost certainly the last
thing, so that's all good. Ian has recently been appointed Head of
Values at the BBC. A key and senior new post specifically created in the
light of recent learning opportunities at the Corporation.
N.- a huge job, very exciting. What is the job exactly? I suppose
in a nutshell, the mission is to try to clarify the purpose of the BBC
itself to find at least some sort of answer to the question, what is the
BBC for in the digital, online and, you have to say, increasingly
contemporary era we now seem to be living in going forward. What sorted
of thing also that involve with you day-to-day? A key part of the role
of the Head of Values is the remit to big thoughts, as opposed to small
thoughts. I'm looking forward to thinking big thoughts if I get
lucky. As Head of Values, this year for the first time, Sport Relief
will be very much under your remit, won't it? Yes. Or is that...
Absolutely, yes, no, yes, absolutely. So for a BBC point of
view, what do you see as the key values the Sport Relief campaign
embodies? Yes, no, look, in terms of values, Sport Relief is exactly the
sort of thing the BBC should be involved in driving upwards and
indeed in any direction we can possibly help in driving it,
wherever it want toss go really. More specifically, what does that
actually mean? Yes, no, look, obviously, taking the sport part
first, it's obviously a good idea for the BBC to promote things like
running, for instance, they are a good thing as one of your good five
things a day, whether it's Steve Redgrave, swimming or eating
porridge. It's all about values, otherwise,
what on earth what is the point. Whichever way you look at it, for
the relief part of it, that speaks for itself. It's always going to be
inspiring to be relieved, whatever your circumstances or ethnic
background or gender, or children in particular. So no, really, it's all
good. And finally, as Head of Values, will you be setting an
example taking part in your own Sport Relief challenge this year?
Yes. Absolutely yes, I will. What will it be? Well, it will be tiring,
obviously, that goes without saying, and I'm prepared for that, and if it
rains, it will be wet, of course, but no more than anything, I'm
hoping that it will inspire others like me to get out there and really
surprise themselveses in a big way, yes. Ian Fletcher, BBC Head of
Values, thank you. No, thank you, so that's all good.
Thank you very much. Ian Fletcher, the BBC is in safe hands! If you
think it's always bad news on nights like tonight, here is David Tennant
with some very good news. It takes ?50 a year to put a child
in one of these classrooms. You could be doing that now. 50 quid.
There are 200 kids working on that dump. That's ?10,000, we could raise
that tonight. Donate now. Thank you! Thank you! Woo-hoo!
Isn't that fantastic! Thank you so much for donating. Now, time for a
hero of mine. She wanted to see how we helped disabled kids in Uganda,
we said of course, when do you want to go. She's the Paralympic gold
medal swimmer, Ellie Simmonds. She's gone past the American, she's
unbeatable. An enormous world record.
Being a disabled person born in the UK, I've never let my disability
hold me back. But for young disabled people in this village in Uganda,
life is very different. This is Peter. He's 16 years old. When he
was younger, he had polio, which caused his legs to weaken, so now he
can't walk. Peter and his two brothers are looked after by their
grandma because their mum and dad died when they were younger. What
are the main challenges you face being a person with a disability?
To explore? When you were younger, did you participate in sport at all?
Peter has never had the support that he needs so every day of his life is
a struggle. But your money is changing this. This is a Centre for
Disability and rehabilitation that has recently opened in Peter's
village. Here, children with disabilities can take part in fun
and educational activities together. This is the first time Peter has
visited visited the project. For him, this is life-changing. Please
help us give disabled young people like Peter the support they need to
live a full, happy life. Ellie is not asking you to feel
sorry for that little boy, she's asking you to help. Together, we can
make an enormous difference. Now, we are about to say goodbye to
BBC Two, but not quite yet. No. We've got two minutes before that.
Two minutes, just to chat? Yes. Make sure you do turn over to BBC One
because, if you thought the show was good, it's going to be even better
on BBC One and BBC Two will now be showing a three-hour documentary
with David Starkey on dry Stonewalling. I made that up. What
I'm trying to achieve is people not staying on BBC Two. Don't stay on
here unless you are a fan of dry Stonewalling. If you like people
like Kylie bloody Minogue, we have got some fans in, and so yes, you
should come over. This guy's going to be there. Look at this guy. He's
come in a onesie, a Union Jack onesie. This dude is really bloody
patriotic. Or he's a supporter of the BNP, in which case it's a
disgrace. It's really cool. Are you naked underneath? I don't know why I
asked that. We should eject you from the studio. Keep the zip up,
especially when Kylie comes out. Time to go on BBC One now or stay
here and watch David Starkey squatting in a field. Sounded weird.
On BBC One, we have got the Decider from Clash of the Titans. Keep the
onesie on. Andy Murray will be on Mock The Week. David Walliams does
Celebrity Mastermind. And many people from the Premier
League... Oh, my God.