19/01/2017 BBC News at One


19/01/2017

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


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Theresa May warns that Britain is facing a period of momentous

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and needs to forge a new role in the world.

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She tells the World Economic Forum that

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Global Companies also need to change the way they do things.

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We must heed the underlying feeling that there are some companies,

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particularly those with a global reach, who are playing by a

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different set of rules to ordinary working people. We will have

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reaction to her speech in Davos live. Also this lunchtime, desperate

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search for survivors after a hotel in Italy was hit by an avalanche,

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many people feared dead. Home safe, the British

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tourists fleeing as cold weather in Europe means

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empty vegetable shelves The French yachtsman

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heading for victory, and a new record, in the Vendee

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round-the-world challenge. Holding off a late challenge

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from Britain's Alex Thomson. Good afternoon and welcome

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to the BBC news at One. Theresa May has outlined her vision

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of a "truly global Britain" during an address to business

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leaders at the World Economic

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Forum in Davos. The Prime Minister said the UK

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was facing a period of momentous change and must forge a new role

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in the world. She said the road ahead would be

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uncertain at times but Britain sought to become even more

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global and internationalist. And Mrs May had a warning

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for bosses whose companies telling them not to forget their

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responsibilities to communities. Our business editor

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Simon Jack sent this report. VOICEOVER: Theresa May stepped out

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to face the global elite she has been so scathing about. And audience

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she acknowledged was still struggling to understand the

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referendum result. I know that this, and the other reasons Britain took

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such a decision is not always well understood internationally.

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Particularly among our friends and allies in Europe. Some of our

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European partners feel that we have turned our back on them, and I know

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that many fear what our decision means for the future of the US

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itself. But she reassured them it was about taking back control rather

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than turning our back and said the UK remained a faithful partner. --

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for the future of the EU itself. Britain will always be open for

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business and open to investment in infrastructure, open to businesses,

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open to those who want to buy our goods and services, and open to

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businesses. Breaking straight afterwards, the Dutch Prime Minister

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insisted there would be a cost for leaving. The UK is making a choice,

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to control migration, and they are paying a huge price, the economic

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welfare of the UK will be impacted negatively, they will be leaving the

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biggest market in the world. After HSBC and UBS announced jobs will be

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leaving the UK, better news today from Barclays. I think the UK will

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continue to be the financial lungs for Europe. We may have to move

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certain activities and we may have to change the legal structure that

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we use to operate in Europe but it will be at the margin and will be

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manageable. She saved her sternest language for business. At the same

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time as promoting this openness, we must heed the underlying feeling

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that there are some companies, particularly those with a global

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reach, who are playing by a different set of rules to ordinary

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working people. And so it is essential for business to

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demonstrate leadership. Did the audience get the message? Business

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leaders I speak to really do understand that not everybody gets

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the benefit of globalisation in a practical sense or an understandable

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sense, but I sense a real determination to fix that. She made

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it clear that the government will intervene to improve behaviour if

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necessary, a hint, perhaps, of what we get from her industrial strategy

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unveiled next week. STUDIO: And we speak to Simon now.

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How did the speech go down pretty tough crowd, globalisation, free

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trade, it is like a religion, people make a programme each year, they

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take it as read that globalisation is a good thing. Donald Trump thinks

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it is not such a good thing and they Brexit result have made people

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question whether there is public support for that. Where is Theresa

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May going to come out? She has said that she is in favour of

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globalisation and free trade but if we don't take everyone with us, we

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will lose the public consent that we need if we are going to preserve the

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current system. The message was clear, I am behind free trade and

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globalisation but clean up your act and if you don't, I am happy to

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intervene. She has industrial strategy she is unveiling on Monday

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of next week. This was a flavour, a message back home, we are going to

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get stuck in and make sure that economic success and growth reaches

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all parts of the country and society, that was a big message

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today. Thank you. Our Assistant Political

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Editor Norman Smith is in Westminster how worried are the

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government about business reaction? They have to be acutely worried

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because we have already seen two big banks, HSBC and UBS, signalling

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their poise to relocate thousands of jobs. -- they are poised. The boss

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of Toyota equally signalled disquiet about how his company, which implies

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3000 people in Britain, is going to remain competitive post-"Brexit".

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For all Theresa May's continued criticism of the so-called

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international league, the very people in her audience, she needs

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those people on board to make a success of "Brexit" and make sure

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Britain's continued economic prosperity, because like it or not

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they have in their hands thousands of jobs in Britain, they bring in

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billions of pounds of investment, and are absolutely central to our

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economy. It was significant, I think, that Theresa May did not

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repeat her warning earlier in the week that if we do not get a deal we

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will walk away and have to rely upon World Trade Organisation rules,

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raising the terrifying prospect for many of tariffs. She has the hope

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that business will give her time as well to flesh in some of the detail

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on critical issues around immigration and trade, and that is a

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rather big difficulty. During this two-year period of negotiation,

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there is almost certain to be uncertainty, the one thing that

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business hates above all. At least 30 people are missing

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after an avalanche struck a hotel in a mountain resort in the central

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Italian region of Abruzzo. The avalanche happened

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after a series of powerful The first to help arrived on skis

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because all the roads were blocked. The mountainous region of Central

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Italy was hit by a succession of four earthquakes on Wednesday and

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further tremors were reported overnight. Bad weather from recent

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storms has brought down power lines and cut off villages. Rescue

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operations are under way in other parts of the region as well.

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Our correspondent Frankie McCamley repaorts.

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VOICEOVER: Buried in snow, barely visible,

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this is the three-storey hotel hit by last night's avalanche.

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Barely recognisable to what it looked like before.

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Inside, the extent of the damage is becoming clear.

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What looks like a reception leading to corridors now unrecognisable,

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Up to 20 people were staying in the Hotel Rigopiano along

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but faced with bad weather it took rescuers hours to get here.

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TRANSLATION: The hotel was reached at 4:30am by courageous men,

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They reached a place and saved two people.

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They are now working to bring the means of transport that

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On skis, in the early hours of this morning,

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mountain rescue teams faced snowstorms to get to the area hit.

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With routes blocked to emergency vehicles, only manpower

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Nearby, relatives faced an agonising wait for news.

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TRANSLATION: They are extracting them from the hotel and bringing

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but I don't know, because it is impossible for us to go up.

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Others text loved ones inside, urging them to stay calm.

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roads to the site are slowly carved out, reopening the area,

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Conditions in a region that's already fragile after being hit

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by a series of earthquakes, has begun to ease.

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Conditions have begun to ease the those that have reached the hotel

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but doesn't including children are still missing as the extent of this

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tragedy begins to unfold. STUDIO: A thousand British

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holidaymakers have arrived back in amid concerns of a worsening

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political crisis. The Foreign Office is continuing

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to advise people to avoid all but essential travel

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to the country, after its outgoing President refused to meet a midnight

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deadline to hand over power. Thousands more tourists

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are due to be brought Our correspondent

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Jonny Dymond reports. VOICEOVER: Nigerian troops

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prepare for the worst. They are moving into position

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in Gambia's neighbour, Senegal. The plan, to intervene with force

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if Gambia's president Power is meant to be handed

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over in Gambia today, but the four-term president

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Yahya Jammeh won't let go. In Manchester, evacuated British

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tourists spoke of tense times All the restaurants shut down,

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all the shops shut down. And then this morning,

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because we had heard that 15 planes had come out to get the Dutch

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people, and we were like, "what about

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the English?", you know. Where the ferry was,

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everyone was getting on the ferry, all the Gambian people,

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carrying all their possessions, suitcases on their

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heads and everything. It was a real struggle

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to get on the ferry. In the Gambian capital,

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the president of Mauritania flew in. The region's leaders have called

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for President Jammeh to stand down, In neighbouring Senegal, the winner

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of the election is in talks to, he says he will take power today,

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in a ceremony at in Senegal's capital,

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Dakar. one of them has to blink

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or bloodshed looks unavoidable. STUDIO: New figures from the Office

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for National Statistics show that there were 11.8 million

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incidents of crime in It's the first full year

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when the offences have been included Overall police recorded 8 percent

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more offences year on year. With just one day left

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until Donald Trump is sworn in as the 45th President

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of the United States, preparations are in full

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swing in Washington but can he deliver the jobs

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and trade that he's promised? This week, we've been taking a road

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trip through the heart Today our correspondent

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Jon Kay is in Tupeloh-low in the state of Mississippi -

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the birthplace of Elvis Presley. -- Today our correspondent

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Jon Kay is in Tupelo in the state of Mississippi,

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the birthplace of Elvis Presley. Jon's been speaking to the people

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there about their hopes VOICEOVER: One last practice before

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heading to Washington. Tonight, the Tupelo High School band

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will be travelling 900 miles, from Mississippi to the capital,

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to play at President Your face is going to ache.

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Yeah, I think so! Just marching in the parade

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in getting to see Washington What do you think of your

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new president, Trump? Donald Trump got 60%

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of the votes in the state. The students might be playing

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for him, but that doesn't mean they're all fans of the new man

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in the White House. If you had been able to vote,

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put your hands up if you would have Not exactly overwhelming.

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Three. I think some of his ideas are pretty

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great, and I think he actually can make America great again,

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we just have to believe in him You didn't put your hand up?

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No. Why not?

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I don't like him. You're about to go and play for him?

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But, like, I'm forced to. You're going for the trip, yeah?

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Basically. Lots of celebrity said no,

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didn't they, to performing I'm not really a fan of Trump,

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but I'm going for the experience and for the band, I'm not

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going for him, I'm going for me. Music matters in this

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small, southern town. Just off Route 45 is the tiny house

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where Elvis Presley was born. But we're not here to talk

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about the King, we want to talk Because as well as producing

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rock 'n' roll stars, I wish we'd had one

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of these for our road trip. Donald Trump has promised

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a return to the heyday He says he'll create jobs

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and improve trade deals. This local steel company

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supplies the car industry. They believe the new president

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will cut red tape, The boss here hopes Donald Trump

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can fill his Government And in the end, if they don't do

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it, he'll fire them! It's more complicated,

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it's more nuanced. Is he going to be able

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to cope with the political, diplomatic challenges?

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That remains to be seen. I think he is introducing something

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into the political landscape Anything that you take to the parade

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is subject to being searched. Tomorrow, they will perform

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outside the White House, and this nation will have to march

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to a very different beat. STUDIO: Well tomorrow on the final

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day of his road trip Jon will be

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deep in Donald Trump terriitory in Mobile

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in the state of Alabama, at the USS Alabama,

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a World War Two battleship And you can watch full coverage

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of the inauguration ceremony live from Washington tomorrow

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here on BBC One with coverage starting at four

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o'clock in the afternoon. Theresa May warns that Britain

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is facing a period of momentous change after Brexit -

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and needs to forge And coming up: Over and out

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for Novak, as he loses to an outsider from Uzbekistan

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ranked 117 in the world. Coming up in sport at 1:30pm:

:17:06.:17:13.

Despite a strong start, England's bowlers fail to control

:17:14.:17:15.

India's batsmen as Yuvraj Singh and MS Dhoni both make centuries

:17:16.:17:19.

in the second one-day international In the next few hours one

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of the toughest yacht races in the world is coming to an end -

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with Frenchman Armel Le Cleac'h expected to cross the finishing line

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first in the Vendee Globe race. It'll mean second place for British

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sailor Alex Thomson, who had turned round a disastrous

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start and broken two world records Our sports correspondent

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Natalie Pirks is at the finish line at Les Sables d'Olonne

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on France's Atlantic coast. He's battled everything

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the ocean has thrown at him, eating only freeze dried noodles

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and jelly, and survived on as little as 20 minutes' sleep

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every few hours. It's a fair bet Alex Thomson's

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last few weeks have been When he set off with 28

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other boats on the 6th yachtsman waved goodbye to his wife

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and two young children and attempted for the fourth time to become

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the first Briton to win the Vendee Globe in

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the race's 27 year history. In fact, the only Briton to win any

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kind of solo nonstop round the world race was Thomson's mentor,

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Sir Robin Knox-Johnston, in 1969. When Thomson arrives back

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here at Les Sables d'Olonne in the early hours of tomorrow

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morning, he'll have racked up between 25,000 and 30,000 nautical

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miles, been past Point Nemo, the furthest point from civilisation

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on Earth, and battled 23 foot waves. He's making it look easy

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but it's far from it. Probably the most difficult sporting

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challenge left on the planet today. When people ask for a photo

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we always say several thousand people have now climbed

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Mount Everest and over 400 people have been into orbit,

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into outer space, but less than 100 people have managed

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to sail single-handedly For Alex there have

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been good moments... This is the southern

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ocean and it's sunny. And moments over Christmas

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where his family worried His team believe if it wasn't for

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hitting something and ripping one of his hydrofoil is clean off just two

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weeks after the start, he'd already be back, having Bunn in record time.

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He's gone to around 80 miles behind the leader, Armel Le Cleac'h. It

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helps that earlier this week he smashed the world record for the

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greatest distance sailed solo in 24 hours. A new record. His rival knows

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he's been hot on his tail. It seems he will get his wish, a win from

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Thompson now looks impossible, barring a major technical problem

:20:23.:20:26.

for Armel Le Cleac'h. But when Thomson arrives back not only will

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his family be waiting for him, but his team also have promised to have

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one hand the two thinks he has craved during his epic voyage, a hot

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burger and a cold beer. Natalie Pirks, BBC News, Bundy. -- Vendee.

:20:42.:20:50.

Conservative controlled Surrey Council is to hold a referendum on

:20:51.:20:54.

whether to increase council tax by 15% to fund improved social care in

:20:55.:20:58.

the county. The Council says it has a huge gap in its budget as a result

:20:59.:21:04.

of cuts from Westminster. The area includes the constituencies of the

:21:05.:21:06.

Chancellor and the Health Secretary. A new initiative has been announced

:21:07.:21:10.

to fight three deadly diseases scientists believe could spark

:21:11.:21:13.

the next global epidemic. It aims to develop vaccines quickly

:21:14.:21:14.

for Mers, Lassa fever Our global health correspondent

:21:15.:21:17.

Tulip Mazumdar has more. What will hit us next in the great

:21:18.:21:21.

global lottery of disease outbreaks? Maybe a virus we already know about,

:21:22.:21:26.

or perhaps a totally new one. The Ebola outbreak in West Africa

:21:27.:21:30.

exposed how utterly unprepared More than 11,000 people died,

:21:31.:21:33.

partly because there were no The research charity

:21:34.:21:41.

the Wellcome Trust is part of a new coalition which is concerned

:21:42.:21:54.

that the next outbreak could be even deadlier, especially

:21:55.:21:57.

if it's an airborne virus. We've got lucky so far,

:21:58.:21:59.

but the world has major gaps for infections we know

:22:00.:22:02.

about which could cause Ebola-like events, but then spread around

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the world very quickly, and that puts the world in a very,

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very vulnerable place. Scientists have identified three

:22:07.:22:09.

obscure viruses they want Nipah virus spread to

:22:10.:22:12.

humans from fruit bats. The disease can cause

:22:13.:22:18.

swelling of the brain. Outbreaks have mainly

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occurred in Bangladesh. Lassa fever is common

:22:22.:22:23.

in West Africa. It kills around 5000

:22:24.:22:26.

people every year. The last one is Mers -

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Middle East respiratory syndrome. It is believed to be

:22:31.:22:34.

spread by camels. It's killed more than 650 people,

:22:35.:22:37.

mostly here in Saudi Arabia. This lab in Oxford is one

:22:38.:22:43.

of the research facilities trying to come up with a vaccine to protect

:22:44.:22:47.

people against Mers. It's one of the most

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advanced vaccines out there. This is the clinical bio

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manufacturing facility and this Now, it will be scaled up

:22:55.:22:57.

over the coming months, and it's expected that hundreds

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of vials of this will be ready for human trials

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by the end of the year. If this vaccine does work,

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it could still take a decade or so to get it to those

:23:10.:23:12.

who need it. Historically money for these obscure

:23:13.:23:16.

viruses hasn't been forthcoming, and the regulatory process

:23:17.:23:18.

is long and complex. This sort of research takes

:23:19.:23:23.

years and costs hundreds These labs also worked on the Ebola

:23:24.:23:41.

vaccine. We got safety data in Oxford, yet those vaccines were not

:23:42.:23:45.

being used in West Africa where the Ebola outbreak was happening and

:23:46.:23:47.

people were dying of the disease while we were testing the vaccines.

:23:48.:23:51.

We don't want to be in that situation again. This sort of

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research takes years and costs hundreds of millions of dollars.

:23:57.:24:01.

It may not be any of these

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three viruses that cause the next

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epidemic, but if it is, putting time and money and now

:24:05.:24:07.

could stop small outbreaks becoming the next global health emergency.

:24:08.:24:09.

TV commercials - you either love them or hate them -

:24:10.:24:18.

but which ads were the most complained about last year?

:24:19.:24:20.

Well, the advertising regulator says Moneysupermarket's TV

:24:21.:24:22.

commercials got the most, with almost 2500 complaints

:24:23.:24:24.

about the series of ads which feature dancing builders

:24:25.:24:26.

and businessmen in hot pants and stilettos.

:24:27.:24:28.

Our media correspondent David Sillito reports.

:24:29.:24:38.

It's been all over the outbreaks, the man in the suit with the hot

:24:39.:24:45.

pants and high heels. In the list of most complained about adverts the

:24:46.:24:47.

various different dancing commercials appear not once, not

:24:48.:24:54.

twice, but three times. Moneysupermarket, 2500 complaints.

:24:55.:24:58.

What were the problems people had with it? They had three places in

:24:59.:25:02.

our top ten and the complaints were all about provocative dance moves.

:25:03.:25:06.

Some people perceived the move is to be too overtly sexual for the time

:25:07.:25:09.

of day it was shown. And crucially for us, the test is does it cause

:25:10.:25:13.

serious and widespread offence. We thought in this case some people

:25:14.:25:16.

might think is in bad taste, other people might think it's fun, but we

:25:17.:25:25.

thought it didn't cross the boundary into serious and widespread offence,

:25:26.:25:27.

so we didn't uphold those complaints. So lots of complaints

:25:28.:25:30.

but no ban. It was the same for this, in which blind footballers

:25:31.:25:33.

mistake a ball with a bell for a cat's jangling collar. It topped the

:25:34.:25:37.

complaints list in 2010. Six years later the complaints are still

:25:38.:25:41.

pouring in. We came to the conclusion it's fine firstly because

:25:42.:25:46.

the English blind football team were actually very complimentary about

:25:47.:25:50.

how we presented blind people. But they were not unhappy, but what

:25:51.:25:55.

about the cat? Crucially on the cat, the advert was shown after kids'

:25:56.:25:59.

programmes had finished and very few kids would be watching it so we came

:26:00.:26:02.

to the conclusion it's the right side of the line and happily the cat

:26:03.:26:08.

is shown alive and well. Both then our choices about the boundary of

:26:09.:26:11.

offence but some con plaint about adverts that were not on the list,

:26:12.:26:15.

the hard-fought referendum campaign drew anger from both sides but the

:26:16.:26:18.

advertising Standards Authority doesn't do politics. David Sillito,

:26:19.:26:20.

BBC News. Britain's courgette

:26:21.:26:25.

crisis continues. The on-trend vegetable

:26:26.:26:27.

is still missing from many supermarket shelves,

:26:28.:26:28.

with consumers taking to social Many are blaming the rise

:26:29.:26:30.

of courgetti for the shortage, but suppliers say it's down

:26:31.:26:34.

to the cold winter. Well, as our correspondent

:26:35.:26:36.

Judith Moritz reports, the courgette is not the only

:26:37.:26:38.

vegetable in short supply. The common courgette isn't normally

:26:39.:26:47.

thought of as a delicacy, but the vegetable is in such short supply

:26:48.:26:52.

it's fast becoming a luxury item. Prices are double what they were a

:26:53.:26:56.

year ago and these vegetable wholesaler that London's new Covent

:26:57.:27:01.

Garden market are feeling the effects. Some of the green stuff has

:27:02.:27:06.

really been affected and things we want to bring in are just too

:27:07.:27:10.

expensive. Normally courgette far six or seven pounds, they are now

:27:11.:27:20.

?22. I've been in this trade for 40 odd years and I've never known

:27:21.:27:23.

anything as bad as this, where everything is so dear. This is the

:27:24.:27:27.

reason why. Sunny Spain is currently snowy Spain. The south-east of the

:27:28.:27:31.

country usually supplies 80% of Europe's fresh produce in winter

:27:32.:27:36.

mods but neither was a spare characterless snowman many crops

:27:37.:27:38.

have been hit hard by the big freeze. -- there was a spare carrot

:27:39.:27:46.

for this snowman. Many shops are out of courgettes and there's the

:27:47.:27:50.

inevitable social media hashtag. It's not just supermarket shelves

:27:51.:27:53.

that are running low. Online shoppers are struggling. Websites

:27:54.:27:58.

for Sainsbury's, Morrisons and Tesco's were all showing courgettes

:27:59.:28:01.

as unavailable this morning. Leeds market this morning you could get

:28:02.:28:06.

courgettes, but at a price. Our core customers coming for a bargain,

:28:07.:28:11.

because things are cheap and good. Courgettes, broccoli, cauliflower As

:28:12.:28:15.

and a few other things have gone the roots. We shouldn't get panicky,

:28:16.:28:20.

it's just a courgette. Not all shops are reporting shortages.

:28:21.:28:25.

Supermarkets say they are working to improve supplies and it shouldn't be

:28:26.:28:27.

long before the courgette crisis is over.

:28:28.:28:32.

There's been a big upset in the world of tennis today.

:28:33.:28:34.

The defending champion Novak Djokovic has been knocked out

:28:35.:28:37.

Djokovic - a six-time winner of the tournament,

:28:38.:28:39.

who's ranked number two in the world - lost in five sets in Melbourne

:28:40.:28:43.

to Denis Istomin, a wild card entry from Uzbekistan.

:28:44.:28:45.

Our sports correspondent Joe Wilson reports.

:28:46.:28:46.

Denis Istomin, 12 years into his career, four and a half

:28:47.:28:49.

The world number 117 from Uzbekistan wasn't simply trying to stay

:28:50.:28:53.

with Novak Djokovic - he was trying to break him,

:28:54.:28:56.

to find something more than he'd ever located before.

:28:57.:28:58.

Jealousy, suggested Shakespeare, is the green eyed monster.

:28:59.:29:09.

Istomin's spectacles reflects his poor eyesight,

:29:10.:29:11.

To begrudge him this moment of glory would be desperately unfair,

:29:12.:29:20.

and Novak Djokovic, six times winner of the Australian Open,

:29:21.:29:24.

has learned in recent times to deal with defeat.

:29:25.:29:26.

Of course I was not pleased with my performance overall,

:29:27.:29:36.

but, you know, I have to congratulate my opponent today.

:29:37.:29:40.

Well, Djokovic's departure should benefit Andy Murray

:29:41.:29:44.

more than anyone else, considering Murray only tends

:29:45.:29:46.

Jamie Murray's already out in the doubles.

:29:47.:29:51.

Kyle Edmund lost and so did Heather Watson, defeated

:29:52.:29:54.

by little-known American nearest the camera, Jennifer Brady.

:29:55.:29:59.

10-8 in the third set and Watson had five match points.

:30:00.:30:05.

But in dark blue here, Britain's Johanna Konta beat

:30:06.:30:07.

talented Naomi Osaka in straight sets.

:30:08.:30:11.

This is southern Spain. Wintry weather has been causing problems in

:30:12.:30:36.

the Mediterranean. This picture from the south-east Spain is an example

:30:37.:30:39.

of the scenes we have been seeing. Winter really has taken hold across

:30:40.:30:42.

many parts of continental Europe. These are the afternoon highs this

:30:43.:30:46.

afternoon across many central and eastern areas temperatures will not

:30:47.:30:51.

get above freezing. As areas of low pressure move into the cold air

:30:52.:30:53.

across south-eastern Spain and also as we saw earlier on Italy, we have

:30:54.:30:58.

seen some significant snowfall and there is the more of that to come.

:30:59.:31:01.

Back home, high pressure is in charge. For others that means more

:31:02.:31:05.

on the way of quiet weather. Some of us seeing sunny scenes like this,

:31:06.:31:09.

this from Cornwall. This is not the scene for everyone. A little further

:31:10.:31:12.

north in structure it looks a bit more like this this morning. A lot

:31:13.:31:17.

of cloud, as you can see the satellite picture, across much of

:31:18.:31:20.

the Northern two thirds of the British Isles. Southern areas

:31:21.:31:23.

bathing in that sunshine and will continue to do so this afternoon. It

:31:24.:31:27.

was a chilly start. Temperatures this morning around -5, minus 60-7,

:31:28.:31:33.

and they will struggle to recover as we go through the afternoon. It is

:31:34.:31:37.

the southern areas that see the best of the sunshine. In the Midlands, a

:31:38.:31:41.

zone of murky weather, gloomy, cloudy conditions. Across northern

:31:42.:31:44.

England, Northern Ireland and Scotland, there's a lot of cloud.

:31:45.:31:49.

Slightly mild, temperatures 8-9dC. A few pockets of brightness and

:31:50.:31:52.

sunshine in the north-east of Scotland. Where we do have the clear

:31:53.:31:55.

spells across the far north-east there could be patchy frost tonight.

:31:56.:32:07.

Many northern and central areas will not get a frost tonight. There will

:32:08.:32:10.

be too much cloud for that. Further south, clear, starry skies. Another

:32:11.:32:12.

widespread frost in the countryside. We could get to -6 minus seven

:32:13.:32:14.

Celsius. Tomorrow, the coldest places at the start of the day see

:32:15.:32:18.

the best of the sunshine through the day. We will see a bit of a change

:32:19.:32:21.

across the Midlands, Wales, perhaps Northern Ireland. The cloud should

:32:22.:32:26.

tend to roll in the way way of sunshine. The further north you are,

:32:27.:32:29.

up into Scotland, more in the way of cloud. Here, a slightly chilly day

:32:30.:32:34.

to come. That takes as nicely into the weekend. Still quiet, with high

:32:35.:32:37.

pressure in charge, but this weather front could be a bit troublesome on

:32:38.:32:40.

Saturday. It will bring some thicker cloud. It will bring the godlike

:32:41.:32:44.

shower. Rain showers, yes, but perhaps sleet and snow showers.

:32:45.:32:48.

Nothing disruptive, but northern and eastern areas could see a shower. A

:32:49.:32:58.

chilly day on Saturday. Mainly dry. A fair amount of cloud. A chilly

:32:59.:33:01.

weekend at home, but nothing like the disruptive winter weather that

:33:02.:33:03.

has been gripping continental Europe.

:33:04.:33:06.

A reminder of our main story this lunchtime.

:33:07.:33:09.

Theresa May warns that Britain is facing a period of momentous

:33:10.:33:10.

change after Brexit, and needs to forge

:33:11.:33:12.

On BBC One we now join the BBC's news teams where you are.

:33:13.:33:22.

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