20/02/2018 BBC News at One


20/02/2018

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The chief executive of Oxfam says

sorry for the damage done

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by the charity

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to people it should

have been helping.

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And to the aid sector. He said

thousands of people had cancelled

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their charity subscriptions

following allegations that Oxfam aid

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workers had used prostitutes in

Haiti.

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I am sorry,

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we are sorry, for the damage

that oxfam has done,

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both to the people of Haiti

and to the wider efforts of aid

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and development.

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Oxfam revealed that thousands

of people have stopped giving

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money to the charity

since the scandal broke.

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Also this lunchtime.

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Macro He said thousands of people

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He said thousands of people had

cancelled their charity

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subscriptions following allegations

that Oxfam aid workers had used

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prostitutes in Haiti. COMMENTATOR:

Christie goes down before they reach

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the very first corner. Don't fear a

Mad Max style dystopia after the UK

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leaves the EU - that's the Brexit

Secretary's message to European

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businessmen. KFC stays closed in

many areas, as its chicken delivery

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problems continue.

We did everything

we could to turn this around, it was

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not meant to be.

And third time

unlucky for Elise Christie - she's

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disqualified from her short-track

speed skating race at the Winter

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Olympics. Police and the Football

Association investigating a pitch

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invasion at Wigan after their FA Cup

win against Manchester City.

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Good afternoon and welcome

to the BBC News at One.

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The chief executive of Oxfam has

said sorry for the way he defended

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the charity after allegations

of sexual misconduct

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by some of its employees.

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Mark Goldring had accused people

of "gunning" for the organisation,

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declaring that no-one had "murdered

babies in their cots."

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Appearing before MPs, he revealed

that there've been 26 new reports of

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misconduct since the Haiti

revelations emerged. The scandal has

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taken its toll on the charity, With

7000 people cancelling their regular

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donations in ten days. Here's our

correspondent Matt Cole - and a

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warning - there is flash photography

in his report. If there was any

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doubt

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that the senior Oxfam leaders were

going to face a tough time, it was

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dispelled by the very first

question.

In your interview with the

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Guardian published on Saturday, you

appear to be downplaying the

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scandal, using the parallel with the

murder of babies in their cots,

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which many people regarded as

grossly inappropriate, can I give

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you the opportunity to apologise?

Certainly, chair man, I do

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apologise.

Over and over, perhaps a

dozen times in the hearing, the

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apologies kept coming.

Please allow

me to begin by saying how sorry I am

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about what has happened.

On behalf

of the Council of Oxfam, we are

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ashamed of what has happened in

Haiti.

In 2011, Oxfam sacked three

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staff and allowed four others to

quit their roles in Haiti, so why

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was it not reported to the

authorities?

Oxfam leaders, made a

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report that there was no existing

press interest, it was not public, a

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report was made to press, that

serious misconduct had happened,

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they did not describe that in

explicit terms, they did not

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describe the sexual misconduct and

the use of prostitutes.

Later came a

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tough question, why was one of the

sacked men later rehired by Oxfam?

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These men were predators.

I quite

agree, I am not excusing it.

That is

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why we have now set up a database of

accredited referees of Oxfam.

When

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was that started? When did you start

that?

We have just started that.

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Only because you were found out.

Oxfam now promises transparency,

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which brought an admission that new

claims have come to light.

Across

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Oxfam Great Britain, we have had

about 26 stories, reports, come to

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us, which were either new reports

come out as a result of the stories,

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or earlier stories where people

said, I did not necessarily report

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this at the time.

The committee

announced it will now investigate

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the whole sector amidst concerns

Oxfam is not the only charity

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affected by abuse.

It feels a little

bit like a potential moment for you,

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but isn't the truth that this is a

cross sector issue and if it had not

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been Oxfam, it could have been a

different organisation?

If any good

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can come out of the horror of both

Haiti and the last couple of weeks,

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it is a more intensive commitment

across the whole sector.

Oxfam says

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it now has better safeguarding

measures in place, but this was a

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bruising encounter, and will by no

means have complete the

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organisation's difficult task of

restoring its reputation.

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Have been watching all morning,

where does this go?

Quite the act of

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contrition by some of the most

senior figures in Oxfam, although at

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times MPs had to remind them they

were not the victims in this, it is

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potentially the women, the children,

in developing countries, where there

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have been disasters, who could yet

be victims if this loses to Oxfam

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losing significant funding and

trust. 7000 donors have withdrawn

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their funding from the charity, but

Oxfam says it admitted in the

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hearing it has a cultural problem

within its management but they are

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trying to improve that, improves

safeguarding measures, they also

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said that in Haiti, in 2011, they

had 500 staff, seven were sent home.

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They tried to put context to it but

they have now said, yes, 26 new

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claims have come forward, how they

handle those could be critical to

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how they restore their reputation,

get back that most precious

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commodity, trust and faith in their

organisation.

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The United Nations has demanded

an immediate end to the targeting

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of civilians in Syria,

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as government forces intensify

their bombardment

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of eastern Ghouta,

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the enclave held by

rebels near Damascus.

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Activists say over 100 people have

been killed in the last 24 hours.

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The upsurge in violence

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is part of a wider

escalation of the civil war

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as President Bashar al-Assad

pushes to end

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the seven-year

rebellion against him.

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Viewers amy find some images in this

report from Tom Burridge disturbing.

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Fear and chaos after an air and

there is no warning when the next

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missile will hit. EXPLOSIONS

SHOUTING

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And this, the desperate scramble,

the aftermath of trauma that the

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bombs bring.

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bombs bring. Children trapped in the

nightmare that is eastern Ghouta,

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activists who support the rebels say

the bombardment is as intense as it

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has ever been.

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has ever been.

You can hear the

shouting of women and children

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through their homes. Dropping on us

like rain.

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like rain. There is nowhere to hide

from this nightmare.

Surrounded by

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Syria's army, eastern Ghouta has

been under siege for five years.

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Surrounded by Syria's

army, Eastern Ghouta

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has been under siege for five years.

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It is the last rebel held enclave

near Damascus and now the

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Assad regime appears

intent on taking it back.

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Many other images of children

in this hospital are too

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distressing to show.

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The United Nations has

demanded an end to the

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targeting of civilians,

something Syria denies.

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Life goes on nearby

in neighbouring Damascus.

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Where the Syrian government

is firmly in control.

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TRANSLATION: This man said he just

wants an end to the situation

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in any way possible.

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He said shelling day and night means

people are too scared

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to send their children to school.

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But in Eastern Ghouta lives often

hang in the balance.

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After declaring victory over

the so-called Islamic State,

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the Syrian regime with help

from Russia and Iran

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is focused on rebel forces.

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Once an enthusiastic backer of some

rebel groups seem unwilling or

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unable to respond.

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The Brexit Secretary David Davis has

told business leaders

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in Vienna that the UK doesn't

want to undermine its neighbours

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when it leaves the EU.

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In the latest of a series

of speeches by Cabinet ministers,

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Mr Davis said the UK wanted to lead

the way on rights and on standards,

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claiming Britain wouldn't be plunged

into a "mad Max-style world borrowed

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from dystopian fiction."

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Our Political Correspondent

Iain Watson reports.

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Is this really some people's vision

of life outside the EU, a world

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deregulated to the point of

lawlessness, vehicles that almost

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certainly would not meet EU

emissions and safety standards(!)

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the spectre was raised by David

Davis, but then he went to reassure

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business leaders that this meant

nothing to him, in a speech in the

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end of.

We will continue the track

record of meeting high standards

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after we leave the European Union.

Now, I know that for one reason or

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another, there are some people who

sought to question if these are

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really our intentions, they fear

that Brexit could lead to and

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Anglo-Saxon race to the bottom, with

Britain plunged into Mad Max style

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world borrowing from disturbing

fiction.

These fears are based on

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nothing. His argument is that while

we may have some different

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regulations of the Brexit, to keep

trade flowing, the EU and UK should

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recognise each other's high

standards but in Brussels, where the

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EU's -- were a finance ministers

convinced? -- -- were the finance

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ministers convinced.

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In this day and age you can't be

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selfish and go it alone,

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it's impossible and so I think each

side would realise that.

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Of course we trust David Davis but

we do not know who will come after

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him.

David Davis has made clear that

written could raise standards, not

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just maintain, on animal welfare and

climate change, for instance, if we

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exceed EU minimum, could that be

problems as well?

That could see

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costs to adhere to it, that could

interfere with competitiveness. But

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it should not raise new trade

barriers with the EU.

The government

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vision of a post-"Brexit" Britain is

becoming a little clearer, and on

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Thursday, Prime Minister will take

the cabinet away from Westminster to

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the seclusion of a country retreat

to try to resolve any outstanding

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disagreements and the "Brexit"

secretary David Davis says she will

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keep them under lock and key until

they do.

We have been here before it

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suppose crunch meeting. But no

outcome. David Davis is saying one

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thing, Boris Johnson is saying

another. That has not been resolved.

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I do not have confidence this Prime

Minister can resolve that.

Ministers

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could not find a way forward in

Whitehall today, the Prime Minister

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will be looking form or movement

from some of them add this week 's

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cabinet meeting. -- at this weeks

cabinet meeting.

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In a moment we'll hear from our

reporter Adam Fleming in Brussels -

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but first Vicki Young is in Vienna.

Are we getting any clearer about

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what the government will ask for in

the final settlement?

I think we

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might be, today, with David Davis,

this was very much about

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reassurance, it seemed really a far

cry from some of the argument is

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made by people in the Conservative

Party and in the cabinet, over the

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years and decades when they have

made the case for leaving the EU,

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saying, we have got to break away

the red tape, stifling British

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competitiveness, was not what was

being said today, raising some

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rules, saying that Britain had

helped shape them. The message from

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him, and from Theresa May, when she

made a security speech, was very

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much about continued cooperation.

They both say things will change but

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you are getting the impression that

things will not change too much.

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Question from David Davis, saying to

EU partners, this is about trust, we

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will have two trust each other's

different rules and regulations, the

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question is, will that be enough for

people in Brussels to accept, and

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more crucially will other cabinet

ministers go along with it. -- we

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will have to trust.

How does this

message go down you are, Adam

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Fleming?

Conveniently EU finance

ministers were here for a regular

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meeting.

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I got a chance to ask them about the

kind of thing David Davis was

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talking about but they were broadly

welcoming but they make two points,

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this is just what the EU does anyway

with all its international partners,

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saying, if you follow the rules, you

will get good access to the markets.

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If you try to undercut the EU rules

or do something less safely, then

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the EU wants you to do it, then you

will get less access to the EU

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market. -- ban. -- than. They want

things that are written down, very

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detailed and legally enforceable,

they do not operate on promises,

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expanding this speech with detailed

proposals about how this would work

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in practice and what authority would

you have that checks that both sides

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were playing by the same rules and

has the same standards, how would

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you settle disputes between the two

sides? What punishments and

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sanctions would be available if the

UK was not sticking to the rules?

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Easier said than done, and still a

lot to talk about. Introduce you to

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a new bit of Brussels jargon, all

grouped together here as something

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called the "LPF", that means level

playing field, we will be hearing a

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lot more about the "LPF" in the next

few months!

Thank you very much.

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Many Kentucky Fried Chicken outlets

across the UK remain closed today

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because of a continuing lack

of their key ingredient, chicken.

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The fast food chain,

which has nearly 900 outlets,

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blames problems after switching

to a new delivery firm DHL.

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It's encouraging staff to take leave

while restaurants are closed.

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But the majority of

outlets are franchises,

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which means many workers could be

hit hard,

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as our correspondent

Sima Kotecha reports.

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For chicken lovers and fast-food

fans it is another day of sadness.

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Hundreds of KFC stores closed across

the country because of a shortage of

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Britain's most popular bird meat.

This KFC in the centre of Birmingham

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is open but it has a limited menu.

It serves only chicken popcorn. The

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chain says almost 600 remain closed

around the country and it is not

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clear when they will be back open.

KFC says it has happened because it

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has changed distributors. It used to

use South African owned company

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Bidvest two transported chicken but

recently changed to DHL, and that is

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why they say they have had some

teething problems.

We saw this

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coming weeks ago, people last week

were earning money, working on a

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good product, providing good

customer service and today they will

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struggle to put food on the table.

Then looking at the people working

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in the 900 KFC stores, they have

been sent home with no pay.

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DHL says due to operational reasons

a number of deliveries in

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recent days have been incomplete.

They moved what looked like a

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relatively uncomplicated supply

chain to a more complicated one and

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they do not seem to have pressure

tested it at all. For any

0:17:050:17:09

organisation to do that seems

bizarre at best.

Customers have

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complained and social media. The

chain says some staff will still be

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paid but many of its outlets are

franchises, so it is likely they

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will make losses. Fry chicken is not

everybody's favoured but for those

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who love it, patience is wearing

thin. KFC says more deliveries are

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being made each day but it expects

disruption at some restaurants for

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the rest of the week.

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Our top story... Oxfam's chief

executive Mark Goldring says sorry

0:17:310:17:35

for the damage done by the charity

following accusations that aid

0:17:350:17:40

workers used prostitutes in Haiti.

0:17:400:17:42

The greatest moment of his career -

Wigan's Will Grigg describes

0:17:420:17:45

the goal that put Manchester City

out of the FA Cup.

0:17:450:17:49

Coming up in sport in the next 15

minutes on BBC News, a round-up of

0:17:490:17:54

Day 11 at the Winter games in South

Korea, including wins for British

0:17:540:17:59

men and women in the curling.

0:17:590:18:08

More detail has emerged today

about how farming subsidies

0:18:080:18:10

in the UK are set to be

overhauled after Brexit.

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The Environment Secretary

Michael Gove, in a speech

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to the National Farmers Union

conference, outlined his plans

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to replace the present system

of subsidies with funding for issues

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such as conservation

and animal welfare.

0:18:190:18:23

At present, payments amounting

to £3 billion a year to UK farmers

0:18:230:18:26

are based on the amount of land

that they own.

0:18:260:18:30

Our environment and rural

affairs correspondent

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Claire Marshall reports.

0:18:310:18:39

They have travelled here from all

over the UK and they have many

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questions for Michael Gove.

Is he

going to do a better job in the

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agriculture sector than in

education?

Brexit, what will go one

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in Brexit?

At the moment farmers are paid

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around £3 billion a year in EU

subsidies. Take that away and around

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half of them would go out of

business.

Please give the Secretary

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of State, Mr Michael Gove, a very

warm welcome.

0:19:060:19:09

The Environment Secretary's message,

let's make the

0:19:090:19:21

let's make the most of it. He

believes the problem of rural

0:19:210:19:23

broadband could be sold.

Universal

broadband and 4G coverage for all,

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paid for by the money we no longer

have to give the EU. That is what I

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mean by taking back control. That is

not the limit of my ambition for

0:19:290:19:31

rural Britain and the farming

sector. I have argued we should not

0:19:310:19:34

compete on a race to the bottom but

argue the high ground of strong

0:19:340:19:39

environmental welfare and quality

standards.

0:19:390:19:42

Mr Gove suppose Brexit more money

should be used to help farmers

0:19:420:19:47

invest in more technology. This farm

in Leicestershire is using it to

0:19:470:19:49

better housed animals and grow

crops.

We always investing in

0:19:490:19:57

technology, animal handling systems,

animal welfare systems, crop

0:19:570:20:00

production, innovative ways of

growing crops. We are doing it all

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the time as farmers but any helping

hand could only increase

0:20:040:20:08

productivity. We must not forget

that productivity does not mean more

0:20:080:20:12

yield, it means doing it with less

input.

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Another issue was on the agenda, who

will read the NFU for one of its

0:20:140:20:19

most turbulent periods since the

Second World War? Minute but it is

0:20:190:20:24

chairing the first session, by the

end of tomorrow she could be the

0:20:240:20:28

first woman president in the whole

110 year history of the National

0:20:280:20:32

Farmers' Union. The winner will be

announced tomorrow afternoon.

0:20:320:20:36

Claire Marshall, BBC News,

Birmingham.

0:20:360:20:40

The Supreme Court is

considering an appeal that

0:20:400:20:41

could have a major impact

on the so-called "gig economy."

0:20:410:20:44

Pimlico Plumbers is challenging

a ruling that entitled

0:20:440:20:46

one of its plumbers,

Gary Smith, to basic workers'

0:20:460:20:48

rights, such as paid holiday -

even though he was first hired

0:20:480:20:51

on a freelance basis.

0:20:510:20:53

Our correspondent Simon Gompertz

is outside the court.

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Simon, what are the implications of

this case?

It is being seen as

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important just because the way

workers going nowadays, more jobs

0:21:060:21:09

becoming self-employed. More toe one

estimate that nearly 3 million

0:21:090:21:15

people work as drivers, careers and

suchlike as self-employed and not

0:21:150:21:19

getting basic employment rights like

holiday pay, the minimum wage and

0:21:190:21:23

sick pay. Arriving here this

morning, the boss of Pimlico

0:21:230:21:30

Plumbers turned up in a mini convoy

of two blue Bentley is that he owns

0:21:300:21:35

that he was here to see the argument

put, that he wants, which is to say

0:21:350:21:41

his plumbers do quite well, some are

earning over £100,000 a year as

0:21:410:21:46

self-employed. On the other side of

it, Gary Smith, the plumber who

0:21:460:21:50

worked for him for around six years,

he has won his employment tribunal

0:21:500:21:54

case at the Court of Appeal that he

is not an employee but should be

0:21:540:21:59

viewed as a worker, which brings

some of those rights. The argument

0:21:590:22:03

has been gone over again in the

Supreme Court and has been watched

0:22:030:22:07

closely by the likes of the takeaway

delivery company Deliveroo which

0:22:070:22:14

uses that a model of self-employed

people, and also the right hailing

0:22:140:22:20

app Uber. Some of their drivers have

won a case and Uber is referring to

0:22:200:22:28

the Supreme Court. The Pimlico

Plumbers case is likely to take

0:22:280:22:30

around two weeks.

0:22:300:22:32

The bookmaker William Hill has

been fined £6.2 million

0:22:320:22:34

by the Gambling Commission.

0:22:340:22:35

The fine is for not doing enough

to prevent money-laundering,

0:22:350:22:37

or to protect its customers.

0:22:370:22:39

Our business correspondent

Theo Leggett joins us.

0:22:390:22:44

Tell me more about what William Hill

did wrong? Gambling companies and

0:22:450:22:51

have procedures in place to prevent

criminals from using the industry

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for money-laundering purposes and to

protect vulnerable people who might

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have a gambling problem. The

accusation against William Hill is

0:22:580:23:02

senior managers did not do enough to

address these problems and did not

0:23:020:23:06

employ enough people to implement

the processes they had in place. The

0:23:060:23:10

Gambling Commission has come up with

a list of ten cases in which stolen

0:23:100:23:14

money or the proceeds from crime was

used to gamble. In one case, for

0:23:140:23:20

example, one individual deposited

more than half £1 million over 18

0:23:200:23:24

months in his William Hill account.

When this was checked up on he

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claimed to be earning £365,000 a

year, he was on a salary of £30,000

0:23:290:23:34

and with stealing from his employer.

Lots of the other cases are broadly

0:23:340:23:39

similar. Even when red flags were

raised, it was in an ineffective

0:23:390:23:43

manner, which is why William Hill

has been fined. This is the

0:23:430:23:47

second-largest imposed by the

gambling position -- Gambling

0:23:470:23:53

Commission. There was a fine imposed

last year on another firm, 888, for

0:23:530:23:59

not doing enough to prevent problem

gambling.

0:23:590:24:02

The greatest moment of his career

is how Wigan's Will Grigg

0:24:020:24:04

described his winning goal last

night which knocked

0:24:040:24:06

Manchester City out of the FA Cup.

0:24:060:24:14

It was Wigan's only shot on target,

but the striker made recanted.

0:24:160:24:24

-- it counted. It was the goal that

beat Britain's best team. Manchester

0:24:250:24:31

City's multi-million squad knocked

out by Wigan, which had a starting

0:24:310:24:35

11 featuring eight players signed on

free transfers. For Wigan fans are

0:24:350:24:40

brought back memories of their 2013

FA Cup final triumph over City. The

0:24:400:24:44

morning after the night before their

goal-scorer describes it as the

0:24:440:24:49

biggest achievement so far.

It is

definitely the highlight of my

0:24:490:24:57

career, how the night panned out.

For myself to get the goal was

0:24:570:25:01

something special.

While the Wigan fans celebrated last

0:25:010:25:04

night, it was like they had won the

cup. A memorable match but one full

0:25:040:25:10

of incident. The trouble began with

a straight red card the Fabian

0:25:100:25:14

Delph. It left City ten men. Tempers

frayed in the tunnel at half-time

0:25:140:25:19

with the two managers squaring up.

After the game, some Wigan fans made

0:25:190:25:23

it onto the pitch, one in a tussle

with City Straker Sergio Aguero.

0:25:230:25:30

City fans clashed with police. An

unsavoury end to another forgettable

0:25:300:25:34

night.

It is disappointing because

it takes away the limelight of the

0:25:340:25:39

game. Emotions are running high but

it is not something I will comment

0:25:390:25:43

on, I will leave the club to deal

with it.

0:25:430:25:47

Police confirmed they may two rests

on the Football Association will

0:25:470:25:50

look into the behaviour of fans and

players last night.

0:25:500:25:55

Regardless of the outcome of the

investigation, this is a night that

0:25:550:25:58

Wigan and the FA Cup will never

forget.

0:25:580:26:03

Elise Christie's hopes of winning

a medal at the Winter Olympics

0:26:030:26:06

are over after she was disqualified

in her 1,000 metre short track heat.

0:26:060:26:09

It was a dramatic few

minutes for Christie.

0:26:090:26:11

She had forced a restart

after falling on the ice,

0:26:110:26:13

but judges then deemed her to have

caused an offence during the race.

0:26:130:26:17

Our sports correspondent

David Ornstein is in PyeongChang.

0:26:170:26:22

David?

Elise Christie arrived at these

0:26:230:26:30

games as a triple world champion and

one of Team GB's leading medal

0:26:300:26:34

contenders. Having crashed out of

her 500 and 1500 metre races it all

0:26:340:26:39

came down to her third and final

event. Her favourite distance, the

0:26:390:26:43

1000 metres.

0:26:430:26:48

Just three days after leaving the

ice on a stretcher Elise Christie

0:26:480:26:51

was back, her Olympic hopes on the

line.

Away they go. Christie goes

0:26:510:26:58

down before they reach the very

first corner.

0:26:580:27:02

Christy's bid for 1000 metres gold

got off to the worst possible start,

0:27:020:27:05

but having been tripped she earned a

reprieve. The heat would be rerun.

0:27:050:27:09

Clearly still troubled by an ankle

injury, Christie trailed her rivals.

0:27:090:27:18

Others she fought back impressively

to finish second to qualify for the

0:27:180:27:22

quarterfinals. -- although she

fought back. As she was carried away

0:27:220:27:25

and discomfort her night would take

another turn for the worse, the

0:27:250:27:29

judges spotting two infringements

and disqualifying biscotti.

0:27:290:27:34

Heartbreak for Elise Christie yet

again. After failing to win a medal

0:27:340:27:38

at the last Olympics four years ago,

history has repeated itself in the

0:27:380:27:43

PyeongChang. Her dreams ending in

bitter disappointment.

I am a bit

0:27:430:27:49

shell-shocked. I worked so hard to

come back from this injury. I think

0:27:490:27:53

1000 people would not have skated

with my ankle the way it was. I can

0:27:530:28:00

barely move my knee. The only thing

I can say is I can promise Britain I

0:28:000:28:05

will fight back from this and I will

come back for Beijing. And hopefully

0:28:050:28:10

I can do Britain proud then.

For the skater and her team it was a

0:28:100:28:15

huge blow.

Clearly she is massively

disappointed. To come here as double

0:28:150:28:21

world champion and go away with a

fourth place, ultimately, that is

0:28:210:28:27

hugely disappointing. If that

happens in sport, there is high

0:28:270:28:31

jeopardy. Short track, as everyone

knows at home now.

0:28:310:28:37

Better news for the curlers, as the

British men produce their best

0:28:370:28:41

performance of the competition so

far, as dazzling the colourfully

0:28:410:28:45

dressed in 2014 world champions

Norway. Like the victorious women,

0:28:450:28:49

they close in on a semifinals place.

It was not to be for ice dancers

0:28:490:28:54

Penny Coomes and Nick Buckland,

finishing 11th in the free dance

0:28:540:28:57

final. But given Coomes was

returning from a career threatening

0:28:570:29:03

injury it was a respectable results.

0:29:030:29:08

But the headlines will be dominated

by Elise Christie. She has entered

0:29:080:29:12

six races across two Olympic Games

and been disqualified for or crashed

0:29:120:29:17

out of all of them. Her ankle injury

meant the decision to compete here

0:29:170:29:21

tonight was only taken in the our

leading up to her heat, and it was a

0:29:210:29:25

risk that, sadly for Christie and

Team GB, did not pay off.

0:29:250:29:29

Thank you, David.

0:29:290:29:30

Time for a look at the weather.

0:29:300:29:32

Here's Susan Powell.

0:29:320:29:32

Here's Susan Powell.

0:29:320:29:35

We look at the satellite picture

first, you can see a good, clear

0:29:350:29:40

slot. Lots of sunshine to be found.

In the east, a line of cloud, a

0:29:400:29:45

weather front which to this

afternoon will produce more drizzly

0:29:450:29:48

outbreaks of rain and maybe

something heavier across East Anglia

0:29:480:29:52

and the far south-east for a time in

the next few hours.

0:29:520:29:55

Temperatures pretty healthy in some

sunshine towards the south-west,

0:29:550:29:59

maybe about 11 or 12 degrees.

This weather fronts in the East will

0:29:590:30:03

keep the temperature overnight.

Across a good portion of central and

0:30:030:30:07

eastern England, that will be,

thanks to a covering of cloud.

0:30:070:30:10

Temperatures made it close to

freezing, but with a clearer skies

0:30:100:30:15

towards the west, the south-west of

England, Wales, Northern Ireland and

0:30:150:30:18

Scotland we will see frost

developing and lows of minus two or

0:30:180:30:24

three.

That is probably the last

0:30:240:30:26

significant weather fronts pushing

into the British Isles for perhaps

0:30:260:30:29

over a week.

High pressure building for

0:30:290:30:31

Wednesday, Betty Rhodes the weather

fronts. Get used to seeing Bataille,

0:30:310:30:36

it will be with as well into next

week and it will really dominate the

0:30:360:30:39

weather.

A legacy of cloud from the weather

0:30:390:30:44

fronts perhaps squeezing out the odd

bit of light rain or drizzle.

0:30:440:30:47

Particularly to the north and west,

some decent spells of sunshine.

0:30:470:30:51

Already just starting to feel a bit

more chilly, temperatures down in

0:30:510:30:56

single digits, still hanging on at

around eight or 9 degrees at this

0:30:560:30:59

mark.

By Thursday, high-pressure still

0:30:590:31:02

doing its job to the west of the

Atlantic. Lots of fine weather

0:31:020:31:07

again, most others seeing a few

bright sunny spells but the easterly

0:31:070:31:10

wind kicking in. The temperature

coming down in Norwich. Adding on

0:31:100:31:15

the effect of the wind and it will

already feel more like winter rather

0:31:150:31:19

than spring.

Easterly winds that this

0:31:190:31:21

particularly across the southern

half of the British Isles through

0:31:210:31:25

Friday and Saturday.

Lots of dry weather and spells of

0:31:250:31:28

sunshine thanks to the area of high

pressure. Here is a centre by

0:31:280:31:32

Saturday, parked over Scandinavia.

Follow the isobars to see where the

0:31:320:31:36

area is

0:31:360:31:43

area is coming from will head our

weight and it starts all the way in

0:31:430:31:46

Siberia. Cold enough at any time of

the year but particularly so at the

0:31:460:31:49

moment. That's called aye will

plunge towards the British Isles by

0:31:490:31:52

Monday and Tuesday. -- that cold and

macro will plunge. It will come as

0:31:520:31:56

quite a shock to the system. It will

look pleasant, bright sunny spells

0:31:560:32:03

but widespread frosts, some Mac

could linger, and I think we will

0:32:030:32:07

all notice the very cool winter.

0:32:070:32:09

could linger, and I think we will

all notice the very cool winter.

0:32:090:32:10

A reminder of our main

story this lunchtime...

0:32:100:32:17

Oxfam's chief executive Mark

Goldring says sorry for the damage

0:32:170:32:19

done by the charity following

allegations that aid workers used

0:32:190:32:24

prostitutes in Haiti.

I am sorry, we

are sorry for the damage Oxfam has

0:32:240:32:28

done. Both to the people of Haiti

but also to wider efforts for aid

0:32:280:32:34

and development.

0:32:340:32:35

That's all from the BBC News at One,

so it's goodbye from me -

0:32:350:32:38

and on BBC One we now join the BBC's

news teams where you are.

0:32:380:33:05

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