30/11/2015 BBC News at One


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30/11/2015

The latest national and international news stories from the BBC News team, followed by weather.


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World leaders gather in Paris at the start of crucial UN

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talks to try to cut global emissions.

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"The world is looking to you. The world is counting on you".

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For all the challenges we face, the growing threat

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of climate change could define the contours of this century more

:00:22.:00:25.

It's hoped the two-week summit will reach a long-term deal on

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We'll looking at what impact - if any - these talks will have

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Amid warnings of resignations, the Shadow Cabinet is meeting now

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to discuss the issue of airstrikes against IS in Syria.

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Labour says many of its members are opposed to it.

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The High Court in Belfast rules that Northern

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Ireland's abortion legislation is in breach of human rights laws.

:01:00.:01:02.

Sugary soft drinks should be taxed, say a group of MPs,

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And New Zealand says farewell to their rugby legend, Jonah Lomu, who

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The primary school pupils thought to be in danger of radicalisation -

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mistakenly identified by their school and council.

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And an inquest into a helicopter crash in Vauxhall is told it's

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Good afternoon, and welcome to the BBC News at One.

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Never before have so many world leaders been

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147 heads of state and leaders from across the globe have gathered

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in Paris at the start of critical climate talks.

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As talks got underway, President Obama said this could be

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a turning point - the moment that leaders finally determined that they

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Many countries have already submitted pledges to reduce

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But the UN Secretary General, Ban Ki-Moon, said the world needed

:02:13.:02:16.

The most powerful politicians on the planet gather at the start of a

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summit trying to put together the first global deal to limit

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greenhouse gases. World leaders are in Paris to show they are committed

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to the process. This is a turning point. This is the moment we finally

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determined we will save our planet. It is the fact our nations share a

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sense of urgency about this challenge, and a growing realisation

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that it is within our power to do something about it. The goal is to

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limit carbon emissions enough to prevent global temperatures rising

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by more than two Celsius above preindustrial levels. That's because

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scientists believe that warming above that level will lead to

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serious changes, more weather extremes, more floods and rising sea

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levels. Some argue that even the 2 degrees target isn't low enough.

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Talks six years ago failed to reach a deal. This time they are trying a

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different approach. Individual countries have been asked to make

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pledges, promises of what they are willing and able to do, and there is

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optimism it can work. The problems are there, but they can be solved.

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If we did it within the next ten years, we would be solving the

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problems of global warming to a considerable degree. One big change

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is the mood in China, the world's biggest omits of greenhouse gases

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who have resisted previous attempts to be bound to targets. It believes

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countries should be allowed to seek their own solutions on climate

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change. TRANSLATION: Addressing climate

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change should not deny the legitimate needs of developing

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countries to reduce poverty and improve their people's living

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standards. Many developing countries argue that they still need to use

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cheap fossil fuels to meet growing energy needs, and that if they are

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to move to low carbon sources like solar instead, they need help with

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technology and money to pay for it. And those most vulnerable to the

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impact of climate change also expect funding to help them to adapt. But

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all of those at the table are under pressure to find a deal. We are all

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here to set us on the road to a saner future. If, at last, the

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moment has arrived to take those long awaited steps towards rescuing

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our planet and our fellow man from impending catastrophe, then let us

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pursue that vital goal in a spirit of enlightened and humane

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collaboration. To make this work, almost 200 countries with a range of

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different economies and different priorities will have two agree. Once

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the political leaders have left, there will be less than two weeks to

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make that happen. It could be a turning point,

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says President Obama. How much optimism is there that

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concrete changes can be made? I would say there is a real feeling

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of optimism here this morning. The political leaders have been invited

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here, right at the very beginning of the conference, to inject some

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political welly into the two weeks of negotiations. What is different

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about this conference this time round is that countries have been

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asked to submit their pledges ahead of the conference happening, and it

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is really significant that we have the US, we have China, saying they

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really want to do that. Later we will hear from India, saying they

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want to have renewables meeting 40% of their energy by 2030, at the same

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time they will be doubling their coal capacity. When they started up

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20 years ago, no one could agree on a voting system, so it means that

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any decisions have to come by consensus. 195 countries, plus the

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EU, have two agree on a deal. But people here are saying a deal looks

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possible, even probable. But will it be significant? Will it be enough to

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stop our planet moving into what scientists call a dangerous phase of

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global warming? That will be thrashed out over the next two

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weeks. Thank you. The Shadow Cabinet is meeting this

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lunchtime to discuss whether Britain should begin bombing the so-called

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Islamic State group in Syria. Some front benchers have warned of

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a number of resignations if their leader, Jeremy Corbyn, forces MPs to

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vote against air strikes in Syria. Our political correspondent,

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Robin Brant, reports. Have you changed your position? This

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doesn't sound like a man in the mood for compromise. You are very rude.

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Jeremy Corbyn went to work this morning knowing some of the media

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are not the only ones being uncooperative at the moment. The

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Labour leader has a crucial meeting of his top team, the Shadow Cabinet,

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but how many of those he appointed back in September will appoint -

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support him on Syria? How does Jeremy Corbyn keep it all together?

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This is where he was elected Labour leader, with almost 60% of the vote,

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but here in parliament it is a different story. It seems almost

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half his Shadow Cabinet do not support him on this. Jeremy Corbyn

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believes there is mounting support for his opposition to British

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bombing, but even senior figures who agree with the Labour leader cannot

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agree on whether to allow Labour members what is called a free vote.

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Jeremy has to take other views into account other than mine. The problem

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about a free vote is it hands victory to Cameron over these air

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strikes. It hands victory to him on a plate. This is what the government

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wants the RAF to do - drop bombs on so-called Isis targets in Syria.

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Labour support is key to winning Parliament's backing before the

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tornadoes can take off. This isn't about the internal politics of the

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Labour Party. It is about the security of our country. All members

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of Parliament, whatever party they are in, should listen to the

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arguments being made. We want to take the fight to Isis. The Prime

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Minister has tried to make the case for dropping these British bombs on

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Syria. If it cannot get Labour's support, it will not happen. But

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there is a big split in Jeremy Corbyn's party, and he has to decide

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how to deal with that. Our assistant political editor,

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Norman Smith, in in Westminster. Mr Corbyn's team are still

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undecided. That critical meeting of the Shadow Cabinet has been shifted

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back an hour. Some believe Mr Corbyn should stand firm and demand the

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party backs him in opposing air strikes. There are those who

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believes he should offer a free vote to head off the danger of mass

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resignations. My impression is Mr Corbyn himself favours standing

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firm. He believes he was elected as a leader on the mandate of an

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anti-war leader. He has the backing of some of the big unions. He

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believes opinion in the Parliamentary party is shifting his

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way. He has backing of Labour members, as a survey has shown. Some

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75% of Labour members backed Jeremy Corbyn in backing air strikes. If

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the sides are unable to agree, they could possibly tried to coalesce

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around a compromised position, which would be to say that the case for

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war has not yet been made. They will not an ambiguously pose - oppose

:10:31.:10:36.

war, nor support it. That might bridge the divide. This matters not

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just for the future of the Labour Party and Jeremy Corbyn. It is also

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crucial as to whether we engage in bombing. Mr Cameron may well decide

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he does not want to risk holding this vote is Mr Corbyn decides to

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whip his MPs in opposing military action. Thank you.

:10:55.:10:57.

The High Court in Belfast has ruled that abortion

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legislation in Northern Ireland is in breach of human rights laws.

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A judge said abortion should be legal in cases of serious foetal

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Abortion legislation is currently much stricter in Northern Ireland

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Abortion is an emotive and contentious issue in Northern

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Ireland. Only in very limited circumstances can a pregnancy be

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terminated here. That's something that the Northern Ireland Human

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Rights Commission set out to challenge in the courts. Today, they

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have won that argument. I would describe it as a landmark, historic

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judgment in terms of this issue in Northern Ireland. It is a very good

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day for human rights. The current law in Northern Ireland is in

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stricter than any other part of the UK. It only allows a pregnancy to be

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terminated when the mother's life is at risk, or there is a threat to her

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long-term mental or physical health. But the judge has said that there

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should be exemptions in cases where the foetus will not survive the

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birth, or when the pregnancy has been caused by rape or incest. Anti

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abortion campaigners gave evidence during the judicial review, and were

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at court for today's judgment. Every unborn child should be protected,

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and that is the will of the people. Sarah Ewart was one of the people to

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give evidence during the case. Due to a genetic condition, her baby had

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a foetal abnormalities, which meant that her child would die either

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during or shortly after birth. It's not something that I would ever have

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dreamt of going through. She had to travel to England to have an

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abortion. Her mother was in court to hear the other woman in the same

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circumstances shouldn't have to make the same journey away from home. I

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am so glad the judge heard her story and took note of it, and has judged

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the right way, to help women like Sarah. The court will hold another

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hearing next month to decide what action should be taken to ensure the

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law about abortion protects the human rights of women.

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Questions are being raised over the position of the

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Conservative Party Chairman, Andrew Feldman, in connection with a row

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The former co-chairman, Grant Shapps, resigned from the government

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at the weekend after criticism that he'd failed to act on allegations

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against an activist named Mark Clarke, who denies any wrongdoing.

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Our political correspondent Tom Barton is in Westminster.

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Senior Conservatives are meeting this afternoon to discuss this.

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Absolutely. The ultimate decision-making body, the

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Conservatives are to board, meets this afternoon. These bullying

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accusations are likely to be at the top of the agenda. The allegations

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already claimed one significant party figure, Grant Shapps, the

:14:04.:14:07.

former party chairman, resigning from his position at the weekend. He

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signed the letter which appointed Mark Clarke, the activists at the

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centre of these allegations, to a formal role within the party. Mr

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Shapps sign that letter, but four senior party members took the

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decision to appoint Mark Clarke. Among them is Lord Feldman, the

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senior party chairman, who is now facing questions about his position.

:14:33.:14:39.

The father of Elliot Johnson, the young conservative activists, who

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apparently took his own life after being bullied, says he has

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questions. The meeting will be chaired by Lord Feldman, a man who

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we are told today has the full confidence of the Prime Minister.

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Last minute talks are taking place to try to stop three days

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of planned strikes by junior doctors in England, starting tomorrow.

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They voted overwhelmingly in favour of industrial action in a dispute

:15:02.:15:04.

Our health editor, Hugh Pym, is here.

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Do we know thousand talks are going? Not really, other than the fact

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they're continuing at ACAS. We had three full days last week and there

:15:19.:15:24.

was contact between the conciliation service and each side yesterday and

:15:25.:15:28.

talks have continued today. What we do know is possible is that the

:15:29.:15:32.

strike tomorrow could be called off, even at this late stage, maybe this

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afternoon. There are two further days of action planned on December

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8th and 16th. It is possible if the talks are going well that tomorrow's

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action may be postponed. We simply don't know. We know the Health

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Secretary will make a statement in the House of Commons today, we may

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well learn more then about what will happen tomorrow. If the strikes go

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ahead, what will it mean for patients? The action in England is a

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strike affecting nonurgent care, not emergencies, so it is routine

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procedures. People have been contacted to be told those have been

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postponed at many hospitalings. But not as many as you thought. One said

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only 10% of out-patient appointments would be postponed and a third of

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operations. So inconvenient, but it may not result in a lot of

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disruption. There are some GPs saying they're cancelling certain

:16:26.:16:28.

types of appointments which are not urgent. But only a small number. So

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everything still up in the air. Thank you.

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More than 150 world leaders gather in Paris at the start of crucial UN

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talks to try to cut global emissions.

:16:41.:16:42.

After Britain's historic success in the Davis Cup Andy Murray says

:16:43.:16:44.

he can play at the top level for at least another five years.

:16:45.:16:53.

Tackling alcohol this Christmas - London's emergency services warn

:16:54.:16:55.

And Arsenal miss their chance to go joint top of the

:16:56.:17:02.

Premier League, even after they were gifted a goal against Norwich City.

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His sudden death at the age of just 40 shocked the world.

:17:15.:17:17.

Today the New Zealand rugby union legend Johan Lomu, who died earlier

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this month, has been remembered at a national memorial service in

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He's regarded by many as one of the game's greatest ever players.

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New Zealand's rugby team performed the Haka as his coffin

:17:30.:17:32.

Our correspondent Jon Donnison reports from Auckland.

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New Zealand remembering a legend as only New Zealand can.

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Jonah Lomu's two boys, Brayley and Dhyreille with their

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But even the big men also finding it hard.

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Just blessed to be part of your amazing journey, mate.

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And we are going to miss you, big man,

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we are definitely go to miss you, so rest in peace, brother, thank you.

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There was sadness, but also celebration

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of a remarkable life for the thousands of people who attended.

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My fond memory of Jonah was '95, back in the World Cup

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I like his team and I like how he played strong and he was

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a good person off the field and he is inspirational and a good man.

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And in honour of that good man, the ceremony closed with former

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A phenomenal send off for a phenomenal man.

:19:11.:19:20.

Arguably the greatest player the game has ever seen and rugby's

:19:21.:19:24.

In the words of his former high school coach, Jonah

:19:25.:19:34.

A pupil who was asked by her teacher to send explicit pictures

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of herself has won a landmark legal case entitling her to compensation.

:19:58.:20:00.

The High Court decision sets a new precedent meaning that anyone

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manipulated into sending or receiving

:20:04.:20:04.

a sexually explicit message or image and who suffers psychological harm

:20:05.:20:06.

Our legal affairs correspondent Clive Coleman reports.

:20:07.:20:14.

When Hannah - not her real name - was a teenage pupil at a special

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needs school, a relationship developed with the vice principal

:20:23.:20:24.

He always said, "If there's any problems, just give

:20:25.:20:29.

me a call," and when I was at school I used to like go to his afus and

:20:30.:20:33.

talk to him about problems at home.

:20:34.:20:38.

William Whillock would call and text Hannah - who was 40 years

:20:39.:20:40.

younger than him - late at night, requesting naked images of her.

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She did as he asked and texted, "Here's what you ordered."

:20:45.:20:47.

He was delighted and replied, "That's so lovely.

:20:48.:20:51.

After Hannah sent another picture of her topless,

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Although Whillock told Hannah to delete the photographs and texts,

:20:55.:21:02.

her phone was discovered by another teacher at the school.

:21:03.:21:06.

Whillock was arrested in front of pupils and staff,

:21:07.:21:09.

admitted possessing indecent images and received

:21:10.:21:15.

Hannah has now sued for the harm done by Whillock and won

:21:16.:21:20.

damages, including ?25,000 for the text messages and images alone.

:21:21.:21:26.

It means that anyone who is manipulated

:21:27.:21:34.

into sending or receiving a sexually explicit message or

:21:35.:21:37.

image - sexting - and suffers psychological harm as a result can

:21:38.:21:40.

It's a very regular occurrence for people, children, to be exchanging

:21:41.:21:48.

The scale of these cases is potentially enormous

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And the harm done can be serious and long-lasting.

:21:56.:21:58.

It affects my relationships, because it's always in my head what

:21:59.:22:02.

happened between me and Bill that I felt it was, I was forced into it.

:22:03.:22:06.

I feel like they're going to abuse me again.

:22:07.:22:14.

A 20% tax on sugary drinks should be introduced as part

:22:15.:22:19.

of bold and urgent measures to tackle child obesity in England.

:22:20.:22:22.

That's the verdict of a new report by MPs who say there

:22:23.:22:26.

is now compelling evidence a tax would reduce the amount

:22:27.:22:28.

But critics say it would simply end up punishing consumers

:22:29.:22:32.

Our health correspondent Jane Dreaper reports.

:22:33.:22:36.

A tax on drinks like this will send a clear message to parents and

:22:37.:22:41.

children, that's the view of the MPs - bar one - from the health

:22:42.:22:45.

The former GP who leads the committee said a tax

:22:46.:22:48.

on sugary drinks could be a quick and effective way of persuading

:22:49.:22:51.

There are directly equivalent products,

:22:52.:22:59.

whereas there aren't for things like cakes and chocolates, so we are

:23:00.:23:02.

we know everyone wants to enjoy sugar, but a third of particularly

:23:03.:23:10.

teenagers' sugar intake is just coming entirely from sugary drinks.

:23:11.:23:15.

So if we can do something to nudge people away from those choices,

:23:16.:23:19.

we think that will help to make a difference.

:23:20.:23:21.

A sugar tax is one of nine areas where

:23:22.:23:23.

They're concerned that one in three children leaving primary school

:23:24.:23:29.

They're calling for Government controls on supermarket price

:23:30.:23:35.

promotions offering cheap food like biscuits and they want advertising

:23:36.:23:39.

for unhealthy products to be banned before the 9 o'clock TV water shed.

:23:40.:23:46.

In Mexico, a sugar tax led to modest reductions in sales

:23:47.:23:49.

But the UK's food industry believes it's not the right answer.

:23:50.:23:58.

We think a sugar tax would penalise lower income families.

:23:59.:24:01.

For them the shopping basket of food is a much bigger proportion

:24:02.:24:05.

So if they're taxed even more they will be hit the most.

:24:06.:24:08.

The Government doesn't want a sugar tax either

:24:09.:24:11.

and it is not clear whether shoppers will change their behaviour.

:24:12.:24:14.

When I was a kid like my mum would go give me money

:24:15.:24:18.

to go and get stuff, but I used to just buy drinks,

:24:19.:24:21.

I don't think kids will know there is a 20% tax they will

:24:22.:24:25.

It might help stop parents from buying their kids fizzy drinks.

:24:26.:24:30.

I think the problem with any tax is that people find ways around it.

:24:31.:24:35.

TV chef Jamie Oliver gave evidence to this inquiry and continues to

:24:36.:24:38.

Health ministers in England will publish

:24:39.:24:44.

a delayed plan for tackling child o' wees beesty in the new year.

:24:45.:24:51.

Pope Francis has visited a mosque in the capital of the

:24:52.:25:03.

Central African Republic this morning, to meet Muslims who have

:25:04.:25:06.

sought shelter there from a conflict between Christian

:25:07.:25:07.

He told worshippers Christians and Muslims are brothers and sisters.

:25:08.:25:11.

Afterwards, the Pope went to a stadium

:25:12.:25:12.

Our religious affairs correspondent Caroline Wyatt sent this report.

:25:13.:25:16.

There is an incredible atmosphere here at the stadium in Bangui

:25:17.:25:19.

People have flocked to see him and his visit has meant

:25:20.:25:23.

a lot to those who have come out - whether in the displaced people's

:25:24.:25:26.

camps, or elsewhere, because it is seen as a sign that

:25:27.:25:29.

The day began at a mosque in an area of the city that has become

:25:30.:25:35.

a symbol of the faultline between Christians and Muslims here.

:25:36.:25:38.

It is known as PK5, it is an area where some 15,000

:25:39.:25:42.

Muslims have sought shelter around a mosque, because

:25:43.:25:45.

of fears of Christian militia who would attack them if they left.

:25:46.:25:48.

The Pope make clear that he believed that no one with real religious

:25:49.:25:53.

motives would commit the violence that has been seen here

:25:54.:25:55.

His visit has been a symbol for many.

:25:56.:26:03.

It may not bring piece immediately, but he has sent a strong signal - a

:26:04.:26:07.

message that Christians and Muslims can and should live in peace.

:26:08.:26:19.

Andy Murray says winning the Davis Cup was even more emotional

:26:20.:26:21.

Yesterday he sealed Great Britain's Davis Cup victory -

:26:22.:26:25.

The team captain Leon Smith says the team need to go

:26:26.:26:30.

into overdrive to encourage youngsters to take up the sport.

:26:31.:26:33.

There are moments in sport when the thought comes to mind,

:26:34.:26:39.

It's not the first trophy Andy Murray's lifted, but he won

:26:40.:26:44.

with his brother and, yes, for Great Britain.

:26:45.:26:51.

On Sunday night Murray forced himself into formal clothing for

:26:52.:26:53.

the official engagements with the team. On Monday morning, he was

:26:54.:26:56.

back in the track suit at the team hotel in Ghent, feeling every yard

:26:57.:27:00.

Then with his team captain alongside, I asked Murray

:27:01.:27:05.

I'm really pleased, we did it, I feel very proud, but, no,

:27:06.:27:13.

there is's still many things I would like to try and do in my career.

:27:14.:27:18.

Players are playing longer now than they were before.

:27:19.:27:22.

I'm 28 years old, my body feels maybe a bit older than that

:27:23.:27:26.

But I'm hoping I can still play at the highest level for five or six

:27:27.:27:31.

more years and I mean I will give it everything I have got

:27:32.:27:35.

The highest ranked singles player currently available for British

:27:36.:27:44.

Davis Cup other than Andy Murray is Kyle Edmond, the world 102.

:27:45.:27:49.

Beneath the Murrays, down near those grass roots, is

:27:50.:27:51.

Britain really now a tennis, real any now a leading tennis nation?

:27:52.:27:55.

That legacy, you know, the work that should have been going on for a long

:27:56.:27:58.

time now, because Andy's been around and doing wonderful things on the

:27:59.:28:01.

court for a number of years now, but it's got to go into overdrive now

:28:02.:28:07.

and that captivation of everyone should be at

:28:08.:28:08.

Andy Murray ends the tennis year having given everything.

:28:09.:28:14.

But as much as he believes he can do it again, the time will

:28:15.:28:18.

And finally an incredible picture taken by two Canadian brothers

:28:19.:28:27.

Michael and Neil Fletcher - who managed to snap this selfie with a

:28:28.:28:30.

The pair were hunting for grouse in Ontario when they spotted

:28:31.:28:36.

the struggling bird and worked painstakingly to free it.

:28:37.:28:40.

Before leaving the eagle to fly away, the Fletchers decided to take

:28:41.:28:43.

The picture has since gone viral on the internet.

:28:44.:28:51.

Now the weather. We have got our own picture sent in by our weather

:28:52.:28:59.

watchers and we're seeing very mixed weather. No sign of things settling

:29:00.:29:06.

down. The week ahead will be windy with gales poss combribl. Some more

:29:07.:29:12.

rain and in the north more snow. This was the scene in Perth and

:29:13.:29:18.

Kinross in Scotland. Our weather is coming from the west, all the way

:29:19.:29:24.

from North America, the next few days will see thick cloud that is

:29:25.:29:27.

producing some rain. The position of the cloud will be crucial, because

:29:28.:29:35.

to the south of the cloud it is mild and windy. To the north we have the

:29:36.:29:39.

cold air and we could see some snow. On the edge of that cloud we had

:29:40.:29:45.

wintry weather in Scotland. We have rain setting in across England and

:29:46.:29:50.

Wales this afternoon. Heavy rain over west Wales. Strong to locally

:29:51.:29:56.

gale force wind. Very mild at 13 degrees. In northern England and

:29:57.:30:02.

Scotland brighter but colder and these areas may have a frost

:30:03.:30:08.

tonight. In Scotland we could be down to minus 10. And by contrast it

:30:09.:30:15.

is plus 12 in the South West of England. The winds will push the

:30:16.:30:21.

rain north again tonight into the cold air across Scotland and

:30:22.:30:25.

northern England and we will find some snow down to lower levels.

:30:26.:30:32.

Particularly in central and eastern parts of Scotland and north eastern

:30:33.:30:36.

England. It will be rain for Northern Ireland, much milder

:30:37.:30:40.

weather by the morning. Rain in the rest of northern England. I have the

:30:41.:30:45.

wind gusts showing in here. Still lively gusts in England and Wales to

:30:46.:30:50.

the south. Especially around the south-west coast where it will be

:30:51.:30:55.

mild but cloudy. We will find the snow in north-east England turning

:30:56.:31:00.

back to rain. Continuing to snow in the Scottish mountains. And we are

:31:01.:31:04.

left with a lot of cloud and some rain and drizzle in the west. But

:31:05.:31:09.

very mild. Temperatures around 14 in the south. Rising through the day in

:31:10.:31:16.

Scotland. On Wednesday we start mild and windy with south-westerly winds.

:31:17.:31:21.

This weather France producing the cloud will bring more rain on

:31:22.:31:23.

Wednesday. Particularly into England and Wales. Signs of colder air

:31:24.:31:27.

arriving in the north-west later in the day. Thank I yo. Our main story:

:31:28.:31:34.

Around 150 world leaders gather in Paris at the start of crucial UN

:31:35.:31:38.

talks to try to cut global emissions.

:31:39.:31:41.