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The Charity Commission begins
a statutory inquiry into Oxfam
following the scandal involving aid
workers in Haiti.
The Government says the situation
is serious, but it won't be making
any hasty decisions.
I'm going to take these things very
seriously. I know people will be
worried about the charity, about the
man -- money, but we need to be
guided by the Charity Commission,
and I have made it very clear to
Oxfam what we need to see from them.
We'll have the latest
from Oxfam's headquarters
on the increasing scandal.
Also this lunchtime:
Jacob Zuma still clinging to power.
The ANC says it has decided to sack
him as South Africa's President,
but there's no agreement
about when he should go.
British package holiday-makers take
off for Tunisia for the first time
since the terrorist attack three
years ago which left 38 people dead.
Team GB's Elise Christie crashes out
of the women's 500 metres speed
skating final at the winter
And Prince Harry and Meghan Markle
are visiting Edinburgh this
lunchtime on their first
trip to Scotland.
Coming up in the sport: England lose
again in the T20 tri- Nations
series, and their chances of
reaching the final and now out of
Good afternoon and welcome
to the BBC News at One.
The Charity Commission has taken
the most serious action
it can against Oxfam,
and begun a statutory inquiry
into its procedures.
It will investigate the handling
of claims that Oxfam
staff used prostitutes
as they carried out disaster
relief in the aftermath
of the earthquake in Haiti in 2010.
Oxfam's deputy chief executive
Penny Lawrence resigned yesterday
in relation to the charity's
response to the allegations.
Our correspondent Matt Cole is at
Oxfam's headquarters in Oxford.
Good afternoon. There is a lot for
the leaders here at Oxfam to think
about as they face the possible loss
of Government funding. The EU
Commission could take away its £30
million a year funding if it isn't
happy that Oxfam's house is back in
order, and now there is this most
serious investigation by the
This crisis is already claimed one
senior figure, Oxfam's now former
chief executive Penny Lawrence, but
her resignation has far from drawn a
line under the matter, with the
organisation now facing the most
serious form of investigation the
Charity Commission can undertake, a
statutory inquiry which could lead
to the suspension of trustees or the
freezing of bank accounts. And there
is more pressure from the
I take these things very
seriously. I know people will be
worried about the charity, worried
about the money.
fights for its future, there are
some claiming it had ample
opportunity to avoid this scandal.
Helen Evans spent three years at
Oxfam's head of safeguarding, but
says as she unearthed the scale of
the problem, the charity failed to
respond with sufficient resources.
We had one in ten saying they had
experienced unwanted sexual
touching, sexual assault. This was
staff on staff. We went to
beneficiaries who received aid from
us. I was extremely concerned by
those survey results.
Oxfam says it has new safeguarding
measures in place, better checks
now, but the biggest fight it might
face is to maintain public
confidence, that most precious
commodity that if lost severely
hampers its ability to raise money
and help those most in need. The
Labour MP Peter Kyle was formerly an
aid worker. He worries people with
an agenda to oppose international
aid spending might exploit the
I am deeply concerned.
Let's not beat around the bush. This
scandal could bring Oxfam to its
knees. The organisation could
implode, and the people who will
suffer the most through this will be
the people who depend, the thousands
of people, who are extraordinarily
vulnerable, who depend on the work
that organisations like Oxfam does.
As Oxfam waits to learn more details
of the statutory inquiry into its
failings, it at all other aid
agencies are being told by the
Government they must step up and
provide statements of assurance
about the policies and procedures.
What is being dubbed a significant
also being planned. All major
charities will discuss how the
sector as a whole will face these
Leaders here at Oxfam have until the
end of the week now to offer
assurances to the Government that
they can deal with future
allegations, but there are already
more allegations coming through with
concerns being raised, albeit
uncorroborated, that there has been
abuse here in UK shops of young
volunteers, too. Much more for
bosses here to think about. Back to.
Matt Coles, thank you.
The president of Haiti has condemned
the actions of some staff from Oxfam
as outrageous and dishonest,
accusing them of using the country's
earthquake in 2010 to sexually
exploit people in need.
Will Grant is in the capital
Port-Au-Prince, and has been talking
to former Oxfam employees
in the country.
A girl, a street
corner, a parked car.
In the poorest country
in the Americas, buying sex is easy.
It's a common scene on any
given night in Haiti.
Girls, some just teenagers,
risking their lives
for a few dollar bills.
Ordinarily, international aid
agencies help tackle the problem.
Oxfam, however, is
now embroiled in it.
We've spent the past few
days speaking to former
Oxfam employees in Haiti.
Most are too scared to show
their faces on camera,
fearful of retribution
for speaking out.
They all confirmed the stories
about Oxfam in 2011,
in particular its disgraced country
director Roland van Hauwermeiren.
come to Haiti to work.
Others come to party and look
for girls every night.
The drivers picking up
the girls had no choice.
It was their job and
they were told to do it.
Another former security guard
claimed young and underage girls
were among the victims.
I can tell you for sure
there were sex parties
at the house, he told me.
Young people would often come
to the office looking
for the director, and I'm sure these
people weren't there for work.
For its part, the Haitian government
confirmed to the BBC
that it is prepared to open a full
investigation into the allegations.
It may be what happened
at Oxfam was just the tip
of the iceberg, they said.
We will start with the Oxfam
allegations to open a broad
investigation into NGOs
operating in Haiti.
Other Haitians working
in the charity sector agree
that the problems go
beyond Oxfam alone.
After the earthquake, organisations,
received money, a lot of money.
What is the result?
I will not say zero, zero,
but you cannot see the result.
Oxfam is facing perhaps the biggest
challenge of its history,
it international reputation
in serious jeopardy.
If it's going to take
time to rebuild its name
in the United Kingdom,
in Haiti it may never fully recover.
Will Grant, BBC News,
In the past hour, the governing
African National Congress
in South Africa has decided
to recall Jacob Zuma
from the position of president.
The party's secretary general
said Mr Zuma had agreed
in principle to resign,
but that talks were continuing.
Jacob Zuma has come under
mounting pressure to go
following several corruption
Pumza Fihlani is in Johannesburg.
To say that this situation is
protracted is to put it mildly. What
is going on?
That is certainly
right, and we wish we had a straight
answer. Coming out of that 15 minute
press conference, it seems that the
African National Congress has said
to the president that they want him
to go, except they have not put a
deadline to it. So here's
effectively been fired but told he
can still think about it and come
back when you have made a decision
about whether you want to go or not.
But it is a very serious matter, and
one not opposition on the sideline
of the ANC process have been
watching carefully, and they have
said that if the ANC is not willing
to push Jacob Zuma out, they would
do it themselves.
thank you very much indeed.
More than 200 people have become
the first to fly on a British
package holiday to Tunisia
since the terrorist attack
in the country in 2015.
The Foreign Office advised
against all but essential travel
to Tunisia after 38 people,
30 of them British, were murdered
by an Islamist gunman on a beach.
But that advice has now been eased,
and this morning a flight took off
from Birmingham airport.
John Maguire reports from there.
With its idyllic white beaches and
pristine Mediterranean coastline,
Tunisia was a hugely popular draw
for British tourists, attracting
around 430,000 a year. But then came
the attack in June 2015, when a
gunman killed 30 Britons and another
eight holiday-makers on a beach.
So-called Islamic State said it was
behind the shootings by a Tunisian
student in Sousse which came just
three months after 22 people were
killed in the capital Tunis. Tunisia
says it has made huge steps in
counterterrorism since the attacks.
Almost three years on, tour operator
Thomas Cook has for the first time
resumed its package holidays,
travelling to the resort Hamamet,
one hour north of Sousse. This
morning 20 passengers were the first
to return on an early-morning from
We were staying in the
hotel down the road when the last
attack happened, but we love the
country, so as soon as we knew there
was another flight going, we decided
to come back.
If we had been
bringing our children, we probably
wouldn't be going, but as it is just
the two of us, we didn't feel it was
It's probably more
dangerous staying in London than it
is going out there.
package holiday will take people to
a country that has worked extremely
hard over the last couple of years
with international help to make
itself as secure as possible for
tourists. It is a country that will
be very pleased to see visitors back
in large numbers once again. And
industry experts say that Tunisia
has been desperate to see travel
were getting frustrated. What do we
have to do to get holiday-makers
back? Eventually, of course, they
can the Government here that they
would be able to make things as safe
as possible for British
holiday-makers, and that is why you
have got hundreds of people heading
back in from today.
We have also
customers from our German, Belgium
and French operations who have
remained, because their countries
did not impose any restrictions, so
it is interesting to go out and get
a feel for what was happening on the
beaches, were customers aware of the
situation, did they feel safe and
Two flight have arrived today.
Departures from Birmingham and
Manchester, with other UK airports
to follow. One survivor from the
Sousse attacks says British
holiday-makers are badly needed, and
will be hugely welcome.
forming human shields in front of
people they didn't even know, and
they are such wonderful, open,
kind-hearted people, and we couldn't
have been better looked after.
These travellers who have chosen to
go back today are stoic, optimistic,
and also being warned by the Foreign
Office to be vigilant. Tunisia
remains in the state of emergency,
and its tourism industry a long way
John Maguire, BBC News, Birmingham
American government investigators
have been appointed to examine
the Grand Canyon helicopter crash
which killed seven people,
including three British tourists.
27-year-old Becky Dobson, her
boyfriend Stuart Hill and his
brother Jason died in the crash.
Their parents have described the
siblings is wonderful songs and
inseparable. The four survivors,
including the pilot, are still in
hospital in Las Vegas. James Cook
Stuart Hill, a car salesman
in Brighton, died celebrating
his 30th birthday along
with his girlfriend,
Becky Dobson, who was 27.
Stuart's brother, Jason Hill,
a lawyer in the 20, also died.
He was 32 years old.
Jennifer Barham, survived.
So did newlyweds Jon Udall
and Ellie Milward, seen
here on the left at their wedding
with Becky and Stuart.
The helicopter, a Eurocopter
EC130 operated by tour
firm Papillon Airways,
crashed in the Grand Canyon just
before sunset on Saturday.
Bad weather meant it was nearly nine
hours before the three surviving
passengers and pilot could be flown
to hospital in Las Vegas.
Family and friends have now arrived
here, along with investigators.
The purpose during the on-scene
investigation is to gather
that will no longer
be available to us once
the wreckage has been disturbed.
So our plan at this time
is to continue to document
the wreckage in situ before it's
recovered to a secure
facility in Arizona.
The focus here is on treating
the survivors, not just
for their physical injuries,
but also trying to help them
with the trauma they've endured.
But there are also questions
for the helicopter company
and the tour operator about why
three passengers were
apparently unable to escape.
James Cook, BBC News, Las Vegas.
The time is quarter past one.
Our top story this lunchtime:
The Charity Commission begins
a statutory inquiry into Oxfam
following the scandal involving
aid workers in Haiti.
And coming up: secret
The Commonwealth begins
to consider who might succeed
the Queen as its head.
Coming up in sport: A head
injury forces footballer
Ryan Mason to retire
after deciding it's too risky
to carry on playing.
He won one England
cap, and is just 26.
History has repeated itself
at the Winter Olympics for Britain's
speedskater Elise Christie,
who crashed out of the 500 metres
short-track final in Pyeongchang,
four years after the same thing
happened at the Games in Sochi.
The 27-year-old fell
on the penultimate lap after making
contact with a competitor
as she jostled for a medal position.
The gold was taken by
Italy's Arianna Fontana.
Our Sports Correspondent,
Andy Swiss, is in PyeongChang.
Yes, Jane, Elise Christie came here
to Pyeongchang hoping to put behind
her what happened in so cheap. And
those hopes were high. She's now a
triple world champion, Britain's
biggest medal hope of these games.
But almost unbelievably, it was the
same old story.
Racing for redemption. Until now,
Elise Christie's Olympic story had
been one of heart break.
Disqualified from all her events in
Sochi, now here in Pyeongchang
hoping to write a very different
Elise Christie has
successfully negotiated the first
hurdle of the day.
The early signs
were encouraged. In the
quarterfinals, she set a new Olympic
record. A picture of relaxation in
between rounds. And she duly made it
into the final.
five way battle for Olympic glory.
Away they go, the final is on, they
get away first time.
From the very
start, Christie was trying to play
catch up. Stuck in fourth place,
could you find a way through? With
time running out, she spied a gap
and went for it. But what followed
was all too familiar.
to make it on the inside... And
Christie crashes out! Christie as
out of it once again. It's a photo
finish on the line.
Christie's hopes were sent sliding
into the crash barriers. It was
Sochi Autodrom again. And as Italy's
Arianna Fontana went on to clinch
victory, Christie once again was
left in tears. Can you believe it,
another Olympics and another tumble
for Elise Christie. She still has
two events to come, but her Gaines
have started in disappointment.
I know I'm supposed to be prepared
for this, but... It still hurts, you
know? Obviously it's still almost a
week until... So, that's a positive.
And, I don't know... No, I just
can't see living with this feeling,
you know? I got knocked over, and
The question now,
though, is whether Britain's biggest
medal hope can pick herself up on a
day of deja vu.
Yes, you have to feel for Elise
Christie. You can see just how
devastated she was in that
interview. She feels she was knocked
over by one of her rivals. But what
this means is that Team GB are still
waiting for their first medal of
these games. For Elise Christie, it
is another very personal
Andy, thank you very
much. Andy Swiss in Pyeongchang.
The BBC has learnt that
the Commonwealth has secretly begun
considering who might succeed
the Queen as its head.
The role isn't hereditary,
and so won't automatically pass
to the Prince of Wales
on the Queen's death.
However, there is no formal process
for deciding a successor.
Our Diplomatic Correspondent,
James Landale, is here.
And this is only recently emerged,
James. How does this work and what
do we know is going on?
This is the
debate that nobody really wants to
have, certainly not in public.
You'll never find this issue on any
agenda of any formal Commonwealth
body, even this high level group of
senior figures within the
Commonwealth that was set up and is
meeting today to look at the whole
governments of the Commonwealth,
this was not part of their formal
mandate. However, whenever you get
senior members of the Commonwealth
together, one of the issues that
comes up is the succession. That is
because the Queen is 91 years old,
and we have the big meeting of
Commonwealth heads of government in
of months' time here in the UK, and
it is one of those issues that
people talk about on the margins.
The reason they have to talk about
it is because it is not hereditary.
It's not something that goes from
the monitor the ad to the throne.
Now, if you talk to be but they say,
look in theory, the Commonwealth can
choose anybody. But in practice
there is no realistic alternative to
the Prince of Wales, as far as they
know, at the time of speaking. But
one of the issues they are having to
look at is, well, if that's the
case, if the Commonwealth were to
make that decision that it should be
the Prince of Wales, should it be a
one-off decision, or should they
establish a new procedure which
establish a new procedure which says
it is always in the future going to
be, whoever is head of state in the
United Kingdom? Because it
essentially goes to the heart of the
Commonwealth's debate about what it
is, what it means, its identity,
what is this network? Is it too
Anglo centric? Should it be focused
elsewhere in the world these days?
Should it move on? Should accuse the
opportunity of when the Queen has
gone to say, let's go in a new
direction? Ostensibly it's also
about techniques and procedures, but
there is also a broader debate about
what the Commonwealth is. I James
Landale, thank you.
The rate of inflation
held steady last month,
with the Consumer Prices Index
unchanged from December, at 3%.
The rate, reported by the Office
for National Statistics,
is close to the six-year high
of 3.1% set in November.
Most economists were expecting
to see a small fall.
A further rise in interest
rates could now happen
in the coming months,
as our Economics Correspondent,
Andy Verity, reports.
If you go down to the shops today,
beware of the odd surprise -
like fruit, up 7.2%.
Or coffee, up 7.5%
compared to a year ago.
More recently, those food prices
have started to fall,
but not by enough to slow down
the overall rise in the cost
of living for ordinary households.
I think people are digging deeper
into their pockets now
and thinking carefully
about what they are
spending their money on.
Everything's gone up, hasn't it?
Just everything's so expensive.
You're working all these
hours in the workplace
and everything, and for what?
By the time you've paid your
wages and everything,
and you pay your rent,
your gas, your bills, your electric,
you're left with nothing.
The difficulty is, prices have gone
up, but my wages haven't.
I haven't had a pay increase in line
with inflation for about six years.
The buying power of the average
income has barely risen
in the last decade -
the worst for living
standards in 200 years.
So, when will that
squeeze come to an end?
So the squeeze on living standards
is going to start to recede this
year as inflation comes down.
And then from 2019 onwards,
the OBR is forecasting
that the increase in wages
will actually exceed the general
increase in the price levels,
so you should start to see real
wages beginning to increase
from 2019 onwards.
Prices are still rising faster
than the Bank of England would like.
The price of goods went up by 3.2%.
The price of services rose by 2.8%.
But there are signs that that
inflationary pressure is easing.
The cost of raw materials which make
the goods that we buy
in the shops rose by 3.5%.
That's the lowest it's
been in 18 months.
Oil is bought and sold in dollars,
and the pound's been
strengthening against the dollar,
which has helped to slow down
price rises at the pumps.
But against other currencies,
the pound hasn't grown as strongly,
so import prices won't stop
rising just yet.
The sterling has strengthened
against the dollar, but that's
largely because the dollar's been
And if we look at sterling
against the euro -
which is much more important
in terms of where we get our
imports from in the UK -
it hasn't strengthened
nearly so much.
So, no, we think that exchange rate
impact is going to continue
for a few months more.
In the City, they're now betting
the Bank of England will raise
interest rates again
in the next few months.
It is expected by most
to happen in May.
Andy Verity, BBC News.
The England cricketer Ben Stokes has
indicated a not guilty plea
after being charged with affray
following a fight outside a
nightclub in Bristol last September.
Jon Kay is at Bristol
Explain what's been happening, Jon?
Yes, Jane, five months after that
alleged incident outside a nightclub
in Bristol, Ben Stokes returned to
this city to appear here at the
Magistrates' Court. It was a very
short hearing, only lasted about 12
minutes. And during the hearing, the
England all-rounder was asked to ban
up behind a sheet of glass, and he
was asked how he would be pleading
to a single charge of affray. He
answered, not guilty. Two men who
were charged alongside him, Ryan
Hale and Ryan Ali, who are both in
their 20s and from Bristol and are
also charged with affray, they too
said they would be pleading not
guilty to the same count. The men
were told by the judge hear that all
three would go to trial at Bristol
Crown Court with an initial hearing
in the middle of next month, on the
12th of March. However, just moments
after Ben Stokes left ear, the
England and Wales Cricket Board
issued a statement saying they had
been told that he wouldn't have to
attend that next hearing in person,
he doesn't have to be in court in
the middle of March. And so tomorrow
he will fly to New Zealand to join
his England team-mates. We are told
initially that will be for training.
There are no plans at the moment for
him to play in the T20 Tri-Series.
Alternately the decision will be up
to the England management. Ben
Stokes left this court and made no
comment to the journalists who were
Jon Kay, thank you.
The Government has revealed
new software that it claims can
detect and immediately block
online jihadist videos.
The Home Secretary, Amber Rudd,
has travelled to Silicon Valley
in California to discuss the tool
with technology companies,
as well as other efforts
to tackle extremism.
Dave Lee reports
from San Francisco.
Created by an artificial
intelligence company based
in London, and funded with more
than £500,000 of Government money,
the tool draws upon a vast database
of material posted online
by the so-called Islamic State.
We have two videos -
one of which is legitimate
news content, the other
is terrorist propaganda.
Now, to my naked eye,
I actually can't tell
the difference between the two.
But fortunately, down at the bottom,
this is very low probability
of being terrorist content.
But this one is much higher.
Now, what that means is,
if you were to be in charge of some
kind of video upload platform,
you could use this when anyone
clicks to upload a video,
and flag this video for review,
and let this one through
without any problems.
Using this technique,
the software creators believe
they can spot up to 94%
of IS content posted online,
with an accuracy of 99.995%.
Anything the software is unsure
about is flagged for human review.
I've had a demonstration of it,
and I know a lot of other
people have as well.
And it's a very convincing example
of the fact that you can
have the information that you need
to make sure that this
material doesn't go online
in the first place.
The Home Secretary says this
is a tool to help small
companies, ones which may not
have the resources to tackle
But if they don't want
the Goverment's help,
they may soon be forced to take it.
We're not going to rule out
taking legislative action
if we need to do it.
But I remain convinced that the best
way to take real action,
to have the best outcomes,
is to have an industry-led form
like the one we've got.
This has to be in conjunction,
though, of larger companies working
with smaller companies.
Advocates of an open internet often
push back against this kind
of software because it can lead
to false positives -
that's content being blocked
when it shouldn't be.
Yet it is estimated that more
than 400 different web servers
were used to spread propaganda
in 2017 - and so the task is less
about blocking jihadis online today,
but instead predicting
where they might be
on the internet tomorrow.
Dave Lee, BBC News, Silicon Valley.
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle
are visiting Edinburgh today as part
of their public engagements
in the run-up to
their wedding in May.
They've been at the city's
castle, and heard the 1pm
gunfire at the garrison.
Our Royal Correspondent,
is in Edinburgh this lunchtime.
How is the visit going down, Nick?
Hi, Jane. Well, yes, we've seen them
in south London and Nottingham in
England, in Cardiff, and now in
Edinburgh. All part of Meghan
Markle's introduction to the UK,
three months ahead of the wedding.
They have left here to go to a
social cafe which helps homeless
people, then they will be going to a
reception for young people at the
Palace of Holyrood house. But the
visit began here at Edinburgh's most
Edinburgh Castle, and they welcome
to Scotland on a date when the
temperatures were not far from zero,
and felt rather less. A day, then,
for a good, warm coat. And there was
Meghan Markle, wrapped up in
something with a touch of tartan
about it. As for Harry, well, he's
used to the bracing temperatures.
Just think of all the time the rules
spent at Balmoral. It is chilly,
said Meghan, as she greeted the
I got to meet Meghan today,
and she is absolutely beautiful, I'm
They the future of the
rural family, Meghan and Harry,
William and Kate, they are the
Waiting for the couple just
outside because all gates, the band
of Her Majesty's Royal Marines
Scotland, there to welcome Harry,
recently appointed captain general
of the Royal Marines in succession
to his grandfather. A relatively
brief visit, but important. It's all
part of Meghan Markle's
familiarisation with the different
parts of the UK, and a chance to
underline Scotland's importance to
the Royal Family. Nicholas Witchel,
BBC News, Edinburgh.
Time for a look at the weather.
Here's Chris Fawkes.
Here's Chris Fawkes.
Hi, Jane. We've had some or -- more
wintry weather. You get a sense of
curtains of snow sprinkling over the
landscape. The hills in Lewis in the
Outer Hebrides. We have seen quite a
bit of snow already today across
northern parts of the country.
Further south, it has generally been
more rain that's been falling, and a
winteriness for one or two across
parts of Wales. The rest of the
afternoon, I will weather front
becomes slow moving across the
eastern counties of England, a dull,
damp and chilly end of the day.
Further West, sunshine working in.
Overnight, that front really does
drag its heels for a time across
East Anglia and south-east England,
but the skies are clear behind that,
and with clearing skies, down by the
temperatures. We are looking at a
widespread frost developing, leading
to icy stretches on untreated roads
first thing Wednesday morning.
Wednesday it self, another Atlantic
front is going to be moving into the
British Isles, bumping into that
cold air once again, and we will
start to see some of that turn into
snow. The snowy
snow. The snowy weather is mainly
going to be across the hills in the
north of the UK. Parts of Scotland,
may be the north-east of England, we
could see some accumulation. 2-5
centimetres across the Highlands and
Southern uplands, localised
disruption possible. The winds are
going to be very gusty. Gusty winds
further south as well, 50-60 mph.
Although the day starts off on a
bright note across the East, the
cloud works in throughout the day.
The thickest cloud is further rest,
-- further west. The rain turning
heavier later on. Eventually, mild
are pushing into western areas, the
cold are northern and eastern parts.
The charts for Thursday, weather
front is moving out of the way, and
a build of pressure, a ridge of high
pressure building in across England
and Wales. The weather should be
largely dry with sunshine for most
on Wednesday. Further north, in
Northern Ireland and Scotland,
further sunshine and wintry showers.
Further snow in the hills. Mild in
the south, 10-11d. Further north,
the cold weather still with us in
Scotland, temperatures 5 degrees or
so. Through Friday and into the
weekend, generally the weather's go
into becoming recently settled, and
is forecast to turn milder through
the weekend and into next week, with
temperatures in two double figures.
Mild into next week, however, there
could be a change to colder
conditions later month. It's one of
those. We'll keep you up-to-date
with the details over the coming
days and weeks.
with the details over the coming
days and weeks. Thanks, Chris.
A reminder of our main
story this lunchtime:
The Charity Commission begins
a statutory inquiry into Oxfam
following the scandal involving aid
workers in Haiti.
That's all from the BBC News at One.
So, it's goodbye from me,
and on BBC One we now join the BBC's
news teams where you are.
Have a good afternoon.