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Jeremy Corbyn commits Labour
to a new and comprehensive UK-EU
customs union to ensure tariff-free
trade after Brexit.
Mr Corbyn said imposing tariffs
would be damaging for British
businesses and consumers.
Labour would seek to negotiate
a new comprehensive UK-EU customs
union, to ensure there are no
tariffs with Europe and to help
avoid any need whatsoever for a hard
border in Northern Ireland.
We'll be asking how far
Labour's announcement poses
problems for the Government,
with some Tory MPs also
supporting a customs union.
Also this lunchtime:
Four people have died in
an explosion at a shop in Leicester.
Police fear there may be more
people unaccounted for.
Snow is falling and temperatures
are dropping across the UK,
as a Siberian blast sweeps in.
It will feel like -10C to -15C.
This low looks like it will try
and hook its way through Spain
and push its way north across us
Thursday-Friday, and potentially
bring blizzards, gale-force winds
and a widespread spell
of heavy, wet snow.
And even the risk of some
freezing rain, which is very
Capping energy prices -
the Government says new laws
will protect 11 million households
from rip-off bills by next winter.
I am at Heathrow Airport, Terminal
5, where Britain's Winter Olympics
team, the most successful ever, will
return home in around one hour.
And coming up in Sport on BBC News:
Former British and Irish Lions
number eight Jamie Heaslip has
announced his retirement from rugby
after an illustrious career
for club and country.
Good afternoon and welcome
to the BBC News at One.
Jeremy Corbyn has confirmed
that a Labour government
would support a customs union
with the EU after Brexit.
Speaking at an event
in the Midlands, Mr Corbyn said
he wanted to put people's jobs
and living standards before
A new customs union, he said,
would ensure no tariff
barriers with the EU,
and no hard border in Ireland.
The shift in policy could lead
to Labour siding with Tory rebel MPs
to defeat the Prime Minister
on her Brexit strategy.
Downing Street responded by saying
the UK would not be joining
a customs union after Brexit.
Our political correspondent, Chris
Mason, reports from Westminster.
Monday morning in Coventry. Jeremy
Corbyn has come here to talk Brexit
and spell out how his outlook is
different from the Government's.
The leader of the Labour Party,
The backdrop, at the University, the
next generation of cars. A good
example of an industry, he said,
reliant on European co-operation.
A Mini will cross the Channel three
times in a 2,000 mile journey.
Before the finished car rolls off
the production mine. Starting in
Oxford, it will be shipped to France
to be fitted for key components.
Before being brought back the BMW's
plant in Warwickshire where it is
drilled and milled into shape. Once
that process is complete, the Mini
will be sent to Munich to be fitted
with its engine, before ending its
journey back at the Mini plant in
Oxon for final Assembly. If that car
is to be sold on the continent, many
of its components will have crossed
the Channel four times. The sheer
complexity of these issues demands
that we are practical and serious
about this next stage.
And so, he said...
Labour would see
to negotiate a new, comprehensive UK
EU customs union to ensure there are
no tariffs with Europe and to help
avoid any need whatsoever for a hard
border in Northern Ireland.
As a member of the EU, we are in the
customs union and the idea is pretty
simple. A single set of tariffs,
taxes imposed on goods imported from
outside the EU, goods can then move
freely without tariffs around the
block, but members cannot do their
own trade skills. The EU also has a
single market that allows capital,
services and people to move freely
around member states. The Government
states we will leave the customs
union and the single market after
Back at Westminster, what Jeremy
Corbyn are saying about a customs
union matters because there may be a
majority of MPs in the Commons who
broadly agree with his outlook and
that could eventually force the
Government to change its position.
So they're part Dutch for their
part, the Government repeats it does
not want to be in a customs union
after Brexit and Downing Street has
confirmed the premise to will hold a
special Cabinet meeting on Thursday
ahead of her big Brexit speech on
Friday. And Theresa May's ministers
have repeated by think Mr Corbyn's
outlook on a customs union is a
If we are in a customs
union, we have to be rule take is,
we cannot negotiate trade deals with
the rest of the world and these
things we absolutely have said we
need to rule that if we are going to
deliver a smart Brexit. I find it
fascinating to see the Labour
Party's hokey cookie on Brexit, we
are in, out, shake it all about.
Some within Labour fear it would not
amount to a proper Brexit or be
There is no way that it
could be delivered. And I wish he
could deliver it. It would be
fantastic. But he knows what they
are like in Brussels.
It is a
reminder that both our biggest
political parties are guaranteed to
alienate some as they choose the
type of Brexit they want. But there
is now clear blue water between
Labour's instincts and the
Our assistant political editor,
Norman Smith, is in Coventry.
Picking up on what was said... I
think we're having a problem. I'm
about that. -- I am sorry.
Four people are now known to have
died in a large explosion
in Leicester last night,
which destroyed a building
in the middle of a parade of shops.
Six other people were
taken to hospital.
One is said to be in
a serious condition.
This report, from Sima Kotecha, does
contain pictures of the explosion.
Today, large plumes of smoke
billowing into the sky.
Last night, just after
seven, an explosion.
I felt a tremendous
shock through the house.
It felt like it was going
to bring the ceiling down.
Well, I just rang the police,
999, and they asked me
which service I want.
I said, everything you can send.
Flames shot up into the air,
around seven metres high, towering
over the surrounding buildings.
Police were quick to declare
it a major incident.
A shop, and the flat
above it, were destroyed.
Debris was strewn
across nearby roads.
Six fire engines were deployed,
along with several
60 homes were evacuated.
It's been cold weather.
We've had to turn off
the electricity to houses
in the area, so people have had
to be moved out on occasion.
And obviously, the fire crews
and the police service have been
trying to keep the area safe
for members of the community,
who did help initially last night,
which is really good,
and thank you for them.
Earlier today, police confirmed that
four people had died
inside the building.
Well, walking along here,
and what really gets
to you is the smell of smoke.
You can feel it at the
back of your throat.
Now, firefighters are saying that
they're putting all their resources
into a search-and-rescue mission.
They say there could be
some people still stuck
in the rubble back there.
It was obviously a shop
on the ground floor.
We know the shop was due to be open
until ten o'clock in the evening
and the explosion occurred at seven.
It's very difficult to know exactly
how many people may have been
in the shop at the time.
There's a two-storey flat above.
We know there are a family
living in there.
That's collapsed, obviously.
So we're just trying
to assume that there
could potentially be people inside,
and we'll work through still
on the basis that there's potential
for lives to be saved.
The cause of the fire
is still not known, but hours
after it was brought under control,
it's still burning.
Sima Kotecha, BBC News, Leicester.
A man has admitted killing three
teenage boys in a car crash
in West London last month.
The victims, aged 16 and 17,
were hit near a bus stop
as they walked to a birthday party.
28-year-old Jaynesh Chudasama,
from Hayes, has admitted three
counts of causing death
by dangerous driving.
Richard Galpin is at the Old Bailey,
in Central London.
Tell us more about what was said in
court this morning.
Yes, a lot of very important detail
has come out. Now that he has
pleaded guilty. Perhaps the most
significant, the fact that Mr
Chudasama had been drinking. And
according to an investigation, it is
estimated that he was 2.5 times over
the legal alcohol limit at the time
of the fatal incident. An accident
investigation report has also found
that he was travelling at 71 malls
per hour on a road where the limit
was 60 mph. Eyewitnesses said that
he had been overtaking a car in
front of him, in what was described
in court today as a hazardous
manoeuvre. And he lost control of
the car. It mounted the pavement and
it ploughed into a group of five
boys. There were three other
children who were very nearby as
well. And according to eyewitnesses,
the three boys who were hit were
thrown up into the air by the force
of the impact of the car. One of the
boys, the body was found over a wall
in a cemetery.
Richard, thank you.
It's being billed as
the 'Beast from the East' -
a freezing weather front sweeping
in from Russia this week -
and it's set to bring temperatures
lower than the Arctic to much
of the UK.
Yellow and amber weather warnings
are in place for snow,
and disruption to road,
rail and air travel is expected.
Richard Lister has the details.
The Beast from the East is on its
way. Londoners woke the snow
flurries and subzero conditions this
morning, as did people across
eastern Britain. But we are
expecting up to ten centimetres of
snow and wind-chill temperatures as
low as -15 in the next couple of
And then it gets worse. We are
particularly concerned about
Thursday and Friday. We have the
colder and it is well established
across Europe and the UK. This is
out in the Atlantic. This looks like
it will travel through Spain and
potentially ring lizards, gale force
winds and a widespread all of heavy,
wet snow and the risk of freezing
rain which is very treacherous
indeed -- and bring blizzards.
means travel disruption for
millions. One train operator has
warned it will limit its services
from this evening. It advises people
not to travel tomorrow. Greater
Anglia trains will also be affected,
with reduced and slower services
from Ipswich, Cambridge and
Peterborough. Inconvenient for some,
but this arctic chill could be
deadly for others. Rough sleepers
are particularly vulnerable. Latest
estimates in England suggest almost
5,000 people bedding down on the
street on any given night. As the
temperature drops, charities are
urging us all to stay vigilant.
suggest the public do not walk on
by, if they are concerned about the
welfare of anyone sleeping rough,
dial 999 if it is a medical
emergency, or contact Street Link,
to get in touch with that person to
respond as quickly as possible.
bad could it get? The beast has
already hit Rome, causing the
biggest snowfall in decades. Schools
are shot, public transport disrupted
and flights delayed.
The first time
I have seen snow like this in years.
This was Chatham, in Kent, today.
Britain has had the smallest taste
of what is to come, but snow are
Legislation to cap poor value energy
tariffs is being introduced
in Parliament today.
The Government says it
will protect millions
of customers from higher bills.
But Energy UK, which represents gas
and electricity suppliers,
has warned the cap could halt
the growth of competition.
Our personal finance correspondent,
Simon Gompertz, has the details.
As the cold takes hold,
hope of cheap heat and
power for many people.
Not now, but by next winter.
People like Ann Godden, in Hull,
who is on the standard
tarriff to be capped,
like 11 million others.
It's over 800 a year, so it's a lot.
And I'm better off than a lot
of people my age I know.
Not well off, by any means.
Ann tried to switch suppliers,
but pulled out because she didn't
trust the process.
The sort of customer ministers
say they will protect.
Customers who are on these default
tariffs, these poor value tariffs,
are paying about £1.4 billion more
than they should do.
So it will save, you know,
I'm not sure it will say that
total amount, but it
will definitely save households.
So in another freeze,
next year, how much would
you gain from a price cap?
Well, the average standard variable
tariff is £1,122 a year.
There is an existing price cap
for those on the lowest incomes,
and that saves them £33 a year,
which is our best guide
to what the Government's wider cap
would be likely to bring.
Whereas if you shop around
for the cheapest deals,
you could save more than £300 a year
off the standard variable tariffs.
There's a worry among the price
comparison websites which thrive
on the switching business
that the cap could take the heat out
of energy competition.
The worry is that people will be
lulled into a false sense
of security, thinking
they're on a good deal,
when there are much better
deals available elsewhere.
Any the other problem
is if people are not shopping
around because the cap,
new competitors won't
come into the market
because there won't be
the business available.
And maybe it's no surprise,
but the biggest supplier, Centrica,
which owns British Gas,
is strongly opposed.
Just like university fees,
what tends to happen with caps
is that all prices end up
at the cap, and quite often,
choice gets taken out of the market.
So we don't agree with it.
is widespread support in Parliament
for giving protection to those on
expensive standard rates, and that
is still most customers, with the
new cap due to be in place by the
end of December.
Let's go to top story which is that
the Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn has
confirmed Labour would support a
customs union with the EU after
Brexit. We can go back now to our
political correspondence, Norman
Smith. Norman, how much of a
political problem does Labour's
announcement now pose for the
Well, we now have a
clear divide, battle lines are
drawn, between the two main parties
over Brexit, with Mr Corbyn in
effect planting Labour very firmly
on the Touraine marked soft Brexit,
by saying Labour would stay in a
customs union and they want a
stronger bespoke relationship with a
single market and that may chime
with the views of Tory remainders
and if Labour and Tory remainders
work together, Theresa May could
possibly be defeated in the Commons
over Brexit. But if we got the
divide we did not get the detail. We
don't know what sort of price Jeremy
Corbyn is prepared to pay. To get
this strong relationship with the
single market. Would he want to
continue paying money to the EU?
Would he abide by the European Court
of Justice? What happened to freedom
of movement and, crucially, how
would Brexit supporting Labour MPs
and Labour voters react and will
debut this as betrayal?
thanks, Norman Smith.
Our top story this lunchtime.
Jeremy Corbyn commits Labour
to a new and comprehensive UK-EU
customs union to ensure tariff-free
trade after Brexit.
And coming up - how
smart is your phone?
We take a look at the newest
models at the world's
biggest industry show.
Coming up in sport, Celtic
captain Scott Brown has
announced his retirement
from international football
with Scotland for a second time
after talks with new manager Alex
Further air strikes and heavy
clashes have been reported
near Damascus in Syria,
despite a UN Security Council
resolution calling for a ceasefire.
Local health officials say several
people have suffered symptoms
consistent with exposure to chlorine
gas in the rebel-held
enclave of Eastern Ghouta.
The Syrian government has always
denied using chemical weapons.
Our Middle East Correspondent Martin
Patience is in neighbouring Beirut.
Martin, what do we know about this
Well, in one
incident, activists told us more
than 12 people were treated for the
suspected symptoms of a chemical
attack. They think it was perhaps
chlorine gas, and when rescuers went
to the scene of the incident they
smelt of that gas and there was very
distressing videos posted on social
media. It has not been confirmed
and, interestingly, the Syrian
government's ally Russia has come
out to dispute those claims
describing these claims as totally
bogus. Now, in the past, the Syrian
government has denied using chemical
weapons and that is not the position
of the West and last year, in April,
we saw America carry out air strikes
following a deadly chemical attack.
Martin, given the reported clashes,
can be even say a ceasefire is
holding in that area?
No, I don't
think we can. The UN has called for
a ceasefire to be implemented.
Russia seems to be implying that the
ceasefire hasn't even started. I
think this suppose it ceasefire is a
reflection of where the
international community that in
regard to Syria, thinking
practically agreeing on nothing.
What we can say is there has been a
reduction in violence but for the
people of eastern Ghouta, this is a
ceasefire with bombardment
continually and as far as they are
concerned, that is no ceasefire at
Martin, thank you.
An inquest has heard how
a five-year-old girl
who was asthmatic was turned away
by a GP because she was late
for her emergency appointment.
Ellie May Clarke died later the same
day from a severe asthma attack.
Our Wales Correspondent Sian Lloyd
is at Gwent Coroner's
Court in Newport.
Ellie May Clarke suffered from
severe bouts of asthma and on the
26th of January, 2015, she was
unwell. Her mother needed to make an
emergency appointment for her at her
local doctors, the Grange clinic
here in Newport. When she rang, she
was given an appointment and her
mother said she might be a bit late,
she had to get a friend to take them
there. By the time she arrived, the
surgery was busy and by the time the
receptionist saw her, it was ten
minutes after the appointment time,
around ten past five the
receptionist rang the GP and the GP
told her she couldn't see her
because she was late, she was told
she must return the next day. Now
sadly that evening, Ellie May's
condition deteriorated. She had a
seizure, turned blue, was rushed to
the Royal Gwent Hospital where she
died. And Jones, the receptionist
who saw Ellie May and her mother
when they arrived at reception, has
been giving evidence to the inquest
this morning. She has spoken about
the so-called ten minute rule and
said this is not something set in
stone, not a hard and fast rule,
however it was a time management
issue and understanding not all the
doctors are dear to it and in this
case Doctor John Rowell did and it
had never been used for an emergency
appointment before and the doctor
has been telling the inquest this
morning he now accepts it was
unacceptable that he did send Ellie
Now, has the smartphone
There have been fewer big
for the hand-held device in recent
years, and the growth
in sales has been slowing.
So what's next for
the mobile market?
Well, the industry's biggest annual
show the Mobile World Congress gets
under way today in Barcelona
and some of the new models have
been unveiled already.
Our Technology Correspondent Rory
Cellan-Jones sent this report.
The fastest moving industry on earth
is in Barcelona this week.
But lately, the mobile phone
business has hit a speed bump.
Smartphone sales dipped
at the end of last year.
And the phone companies know
they need to give people
new reasons to upgrade.
I want access to Internet,
wherever I am.
I want instant access to everything.
If my phone slows down to the point
where it's not processing
the way I need it to,
that's when I go get a new one.
I feel they would have
to replicate the iPhone a lot
because that's the standard.
It would have to almost exceed
expectations of the iPhone.
Don't tell that to Samsung
which believes its Galaxy
smartphones set the standard.
The industry giant put
on a spectacular show
to introduce the latest version,
the S9, which looks very similar
to last year's model.
Getting a high-end smartphone
to stand out from the crowd
is getting ever harder.
But Samsung believes slow motion
could be the answer.
The camera on the S9 can
make anything happen
about 30 times slower.
Another gimmick, you can create
an animated emoji that
looks just like you.
Is this me, really?
Well, sort of.
Samsung has decided it's the camera
and everything it can
do which is now key.
We know annually there is over
a trillion photos shared globally
but today on a daily basis people
share five billion emojis
and one billion gifs,
so things have changed in the way
people are using their camera.
It's not just for taking
photos any more.
Meanwhile the Nokia
brand revival continues.
Last year the very basic
3310 stole the show.
This time there is
another retro, the 8110,
the so-called banana phone.
It seems every company
is struggling to look different.
All the devices pretty
much black rectangles,
some marginal gains here and there,
slightly brighter screen,
slightly better camera,
but consumers ultimately gravitate
towards the best brands,
they gravitate towards the best
deals and I think they are really
going to not think about
replacing their phones
as quickly as they used to.
Mobile phones are now sophisticated
supercomputers offering so much more
than phones and texts.
But impressing jaded consumers
is getting ever harder.
BBC News, Barcelona.
Now have you still got any
old paper £10 notes?
Well, from midnight on Thursday
they'll no longer be legal tender.
Our business correspondent
Nina Warhurst has been speaking
to people in Bolton to find out
if they're ready.
It was Charles Darwin who decreed
that human progress requires change.
We will never know what he'd make
of the extinction of his face
in favour of Jane Austin's,
but in Bolton they're not sure
evolution is always for the best.
I don't like the new ones.
It's like Monopoly money to me.
I don't like the feel of them.
It doesn't look the same
in your wallet neither.
Do you not like change?
For Sarah they are
simply too slippery.
Them are the old ones.
When you go to pull them out
they just come out nice and easy.
These ones, you go
to pull that out...
Does that happen a lot?
You might give someone
too much change.
What can you tell me
about this £10 note, Tony?
What else can I tell
you about a £10 note.
They're going out of circulation
and being replaced.
Good question, Tony.
The paper is being replaced
with a material called polymer.
The Bank of England says it's harder
to fake and more durable.
Meaning it will survive
a spin in the wash.
You have until just before
midnight on Thursday
to get your old £10 notes spent.
After that your bank might accept
them but they don't have to.
The one place that is guaranteed
to swap them is the Bank of England.
They will keep changing them for
as long as you keep bringing them.
They tell me they are still
accepting some shillings there.
Is that the Queen?
No, that's Jane Austen.
She looks a bit like the Queen.
If you had no idea who's
on the new notes, you're not alone.
It's Jane Austin, yeah.
She's replacing Charles Darwin.
What do you think about that?
Like all species, Boltonians
will have to adapt.
All 1.1 billion of the new
tenners are here to stay.
Nina Warhurst, BBC News.
After more than a fortnight
of competition, the Winter Olympics
in Pyeonchang have closed
with a colourful display featuring
nearly 3,000 athletes.
That heavyweight of winter sport
Norway topped the medal table,
followed by Germany,
but it's been a record-breaking
Games for Team GB, with five medals,
including gold for Lizzy Yarnold
in the skeleton.
Our Sports Correspondent David
Ornstein looks back at some
of the highlights of the Games.
In plummeting temperatures
and gusting winds, the Games began.
Only here it was so cold and
blustery that events were disrupted,
athletes blown off-course.
For Great Britain, hopes were high
and though initially podium places
proved hard to come by,
Don Parsons broke the seal before
three medals followed
on a glorious super Saturday,
including gold for Lizzy Yarnold,
the first Briton to defend
a Winter Olympics title.
Not everything went to plan.
Notably for Elise Christie.
down before they reach
the very first corner.
From near misses
But in the end it was
a record-breaking Games for Team GB.
Fuelled by unprecedented
levels of investment,
itself a source of much debate,
the target of five medals was met,
so is Britain becoming
a winter sports nation?
We do really well in winter sports.
We don't have much snow,
but we always like to push
the boundaries as much as possible
and we've got a good attitude
towards sports so we'll
continue to do well.
The medal table
was topped by Norway.
Yet the moment of the Games perhaps
belonged to a 22-year-old Czech
by the name of Ester Ledecka.
The first woman to win gold
in two different sports
at the same Winter Olympics.
The first ever bronze
medal in mixed doubles curling.
Pyeongchang wouldn't though pass
without controversy as two
Russians failed drug tests.
One of them, the mixed curler
They were among a group cleared
to compete as neutrals
after their country was banned
for systematic doping.
It meant Russia's Olympic sanctions
would not be lifted in time
for the closing ceremony.
On the political front
there was a thawing in relations
on the Korean peninsula.
North Korea sending
a delegation to the Games
and a combined team taking part
in the women's ice hockey.
One of the highlights
of an event Olympic organisers
hailed as a success.
We have seen fantastic sport.
And we have seen great
personalities during these Games.
We have seen Olympic legends
confirming their legendary status.
And we have seen new stars rising.
And it was a Games that ended
in spectacular fashion.
The torch now passing
to Beijing, host city
for the next Winter Olympics
in four years' time.
David Ornstein, BBC
Daniela Relph is at Heathrow Airport
in London, where some of the Team GB
athletes are due to arrive
in an hour's time.
I have an early arrival with me.
Lizzy Yarnold, you came back early
with your gold medals from the
skeleton. Why are you sure you home
before everybody else?
I had to come
home early because of my chest
infection. I needed to arrest. Now
I'm here ready to work on the team.
What is that moment like, you've
done it before, of course, when you
come back here and are greeted by
friends and family at the airport?
It's completely overwhelming. You
don't realise how much the nation
are supporting you until you walk in
here, and people are asking me for
photographs and telling me they've
watched the event and were screaming
at the TV which means everything to
What about broadly reflecting
now on the success of the team and
how they have done?
I think even if
an athlete came fourth, didn't quite
live out their dreams, everyone
should just be so proud of
themselves because this moment,
going to the Winter Olympics is a
dream people of held close to them
for maybe eight years, and that's a
lifetime worth of horrible training
and they have done their best and
I'm really proud of everyone and to
bring home a five medals between us
is a huge achievement.
Have you got
another Olympic Games in you, do you
It's a hard question at this
time but I'm just enjoying showing
people these medals, the first time
I've worn them together and then we
will see what happens.
Congratulations and the rest of her
team-mates are due back here at
terminal five just after 2pm this
afternoon. Thank you.
Time for a look at the weather.
Here's Darren Bett.
The so-called beast
The so-called beast from the east
are starting to arrive because we
have got high pressure centred over
Scandinavia drawing the over Russia
where it was -41 this morning for
the next few days will get colder
and colder as Ashley as the wind
picks up and we see more snow
falling as well. There has been some
snow today, beautiful weather
watcher picture and it's dry at the
moment so it's fine, powdery snow.
It is icing sugar sort of day
really. A couple of snow flurries
over Lincolnshire. At Eastern
Scotland. Dryer towards the West but
feeling colder than it did yesterday
because there is more cloud around.
Those snow showers will continue
into the evening. Then, during the
first part of the night, a lot will
fade away because we have got a band
of thick cloud bringing more
organised spells of snow into
eastern Scotland, north-east
England, the Midlands by the end of
the night and coming into the cold
air, widespread frost too. Into the
morning, we have two Amber snow
warnings from the Met Office. The
first one is this persistent line of
snow showers in the south-east of
England known as the Thames Tickler.
If you remember that, you'll
remember everything. Snow, frequent
snow in the morning, running across
parts of Yorkshire, Lincolnshire,
maybe Greater Manchester, North
eastern part of England eventually
pushing into Wales. Thou worst of it
in the morning. Snow showers on the
east of the UK, always worst in East
because the wind is coming off the
North Sea. Those other temperatures,
barely getting above freezing, I
think it will feel colder in the
wind. As we head into Wednesday,
attention turns north. And Amber
snow warning from the Met Office.
5-10 centimetres, maybe more than
that. Drifting over the hills.
Frequent snow showers, maybe thunder
snow and lightning. There will be
some snow showers around elsewhere
but not to the same extent as we are
seeing in the north-east and maybe
some sunshine around as well. The
wind will be stronger by the time we
get to Wednesday. These other
temperatures. This is what it will
feel like, -10. It starts to feel
cold and then we could get another
burst of snow arriving Thursday and
Friday. Low-pressure coming into the
cold air. We could see snow as we
head into Thursday. Southern
England, Wales, the Midlands and on
Friday, the snow moving northward
and it's going to bring some
disruption. Darren, thank you.