20/01/2017 BBC News at Six


20/01/2017

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


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Transcript


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I, Donald John Trump, do solemnly swear.

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The office of President of the United States.

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Donald Trump takes his oath of office and is now the 45th

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Hundreds of thousands of people gathered to watch the ceremony

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in which Mr Trump vowed to create a new America.

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From this day forward, it's going to be only America first.

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Among Mr Trump's supporters gathered to watch,

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it was a day that signalled a real change.

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We are here to support our president. We are so happy he has

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been elected and we are looking forward to what the future brings,

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that he brings to the economy and bringing jobs back to America.

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But, a few blocks away, anti-Trump protestors smashed windows.

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Others made their point more peacefully.

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We are just letting Trump and his supporters know

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another world is possible and we will defend our rights

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as women and we don't support his agenda.

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The end of an era - Barack Obama and his wife, Michelle,

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fly out of Washington for the last time.

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The celebrations in Washington for the new President

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Found alive - ten survivors of the Italian avalanche,

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Dan Evans' winning run at the Australian Open continues.

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The British player is into the fourth round at a Grand Slam

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Good evening and welcome to the BBC News at Six.

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Donald Trump is now the President of the United States.

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In a day of carefully choreographed ceremony,

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he was sworn in on Capitol Hill an hour ago in front of hundreds

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of thousands of people gathered to witness a moment many Americans

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In his inauguration speech, he pledged to put America first,

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to protect American families, jobs and borders.

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There were some protests and, just a few blocks

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away from the ceremony, shops and car windows were smashed.

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In the last half hour, the Obamas left Washington

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for the last time on board an official helicopter.

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Our North America correspondent Nick Bryant is in Washington

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and takes us through the day's events so far.

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The day dawns, the Page turns and so begins a new and unexpected chapter

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in the epic story of America. This famed house has been the home of

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Lincoln, Roosevelt, Jefferson and Kennedy, but few predicted Donald

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Trump would ever become its tenant. America's capital built up with his

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supporters, the forgotten people, he called them, voters who believe

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Washington is broken and needs a businessman, a political outsider to

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fix it. It means a lot for history and our country. To expect a

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president to see a new time. Something to experience. Rarely has

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a winning candidate been celebrated. Opponents view him as racist,

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sexist, a hot-headed demagogue. 3 million other Americans voted for

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artillery, and she won the presidency and she should be our

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next president, and I think a lot of voters are upset with the person

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coming into office and what he represents. -- they voted for

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Hillary. Much of the capital was in lockdown, a modern-day fortress. The

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billionaire began his day in a house of prayer, accompanied by his wife,

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daughters and sons, America's new family firm. As President-elect

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Trump was in church, contemplative moments for Barack Obama, as he

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vacated the Oval Office, leaving behind a letter for his successor on

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the desk. Then he made his way to the most prized real estate in the

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land, 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue. How are you? Never has there been such a

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difference in personality and policy between an outgoing and incoming

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president, but America prides itself on the peaceful transfer of power,

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and what could be more civil than coffee and a chat at the White

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House? Barack Obama claimed throughout the campaign that Barack

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Obama was unfit to be president, but this is the people's house and, in

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the states that mattered, the voters decided otherwise. These protesters

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were determined to make it a violent transfer of power, smashing windows

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in downtown Washington. Not far from the parade route. But they couldn't

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impede the final stretch of the most improbable journey in modern-day

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American history, as a billionaire businessman who has never held

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elected office travelled down Pennsylvania Avenue for his

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swearing-in on Capitol Hill. Already there was Hillary Clinton, who had

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hoped this day would be hers but, even though she got more votes, she

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was there as a spectator, watching what must have been the most painful

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of pageants. The really big name stars have stayed away, so to more

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than 50 Democratic lawmakers who boycotted the ceremony, and the

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crowds on the national mall were much smaller than those that greeted

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Barack Obama eight years ago. Hail to the chief rang out for Barack

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Obama won last time, as he entered the final minutes of his eight-year

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presidency, and one sensed a feeling of demob happy miss, even though

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this wasn't the way you want it to end his presidency. -- he wanted to

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end his presidency. Then came the entrance of the man now taking

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centre stage. His inaugural show, ushering in a very different

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reality. He read from a script written by

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America's founding fathers, the presidential oath of office. I

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Donald John Trump do solemnly swear. That I will faithfully execute. That

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I will faithfully execute. The office of president of the United

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States. The office of president of the United States. And will do the

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best of my ability. And will do the best of my ability. Preserve,

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protect and defend. Preserved, object and defend. The Constitution

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of the United States. The Constitution of the United States.

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So thank me God. Words that made him president Donald Trump. The guns

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saluted America's new commander-in-chief, the man now in

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charge of the world's most feared military and also the US nuclear

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Arsenal. Donald Trump was written off as a joke when he first

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announced his candidacy for the White House, but now he has become

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America's 45th president, and they will be talking about this moment

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the centuries to come. Then came his inaugural address, a speech which

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sets the tone for a presidency, a speech in which he intended to

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define the Trump Iraq. Today we are not merely transferring power from

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one administration to another or from one party to another, but we

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are transferring power from Washington, DC and giving it back to

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you, the people. Mothers and children trapped in poverty in our

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inner cities, rusted out factories, scattered like tombstones across the

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landscape of our nation, an education system flush with cash but

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which leaves our young and beautiful students deprived of all knowledge,

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and the crime, and the gangs, and the drugs that have stolen too many

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lives and robbed our country so much unrealised potential. This American

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carnage stops right here and stops right now. He had written a fiercely

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nationalistic speech, echoing his campaign rhetoric about putting

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America first. We assembled here today are issuing a new decree to be

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heard in every city, in every foreign capital and in every hole of

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power. From this day forward, a new vision will govern our land. From

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this day forward, it's going to be only America first, America first.

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And then is the Mali, the slogan that helped him to win the

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presidency. -- is finale. We will make America stronger again, we will

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make America a wealthy again, we will make America proud again, will

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make America safe again and, yes, together, we will make America great

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again. Thank you, God bless you, and God bless America. Thank you. And

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then it was time for the former president to leave time, mindful no

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doubt that Donald Trump and a Republican-controlled Congress will

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try to demolish some of his signature achievements, but powerful

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now to stop them. -- powerless. The ground has shifted dramatically in

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Washington and reverberations will be felt across America and around

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the world. The country is now run by the most unconventional and

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unpredictable of modern American presidents. The day that many hoped

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for, the day that many feared has now come.

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Thousands of Trump supporters have travelled from across America

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But there have also been some demonstrations and violence

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in the streets, with protestors voicing their anger

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Our correspondent James Cook has been with the crowds

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on the mall throughout the day and sent this report.

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In the darkness of a winter morning, the people are on the march. They

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have come to their nation's capital in the heart of winter, determined

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to renew their country, to restore their republic to its glory days,

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and the man for that job, they insist, is Donald J Trump. I think

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it's going to bring a new era of hope and prosperity. Why did you

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come out so early? Wanted to make sure we got towards the front of the

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line and got in, because there are tonnes of bebop era. We opted to

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support our president. We are so happy he has been elected we are

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looking forward to the future brings, that he brings to our

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economy. Donald Trump's supporters have been here for hours, to cheer

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on a man they regard as a political revolutionary, but his opponents are

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here, too, with a very different message. Donald Trump has got to go!

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Before President Trump even started his new job, his approval ratings

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were stunningly low. Opinion polls suggest lots of Americans don't just

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oppose them, they despise him. What do we do? Stand up and fight back!

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In particular, these protesters fear that Mr Trump will deport immigrants

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en masse and will single out Mexicans and Muslims for treatment.

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He also accused the new commander-in-chief of sexism, even

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of sexual assault, which he has denied. I believe that Donald Trump

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is not normal, that he is a threat to democracy, that he is an eminent

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threat to our republic and at least to our civil discourse and the civil

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norms we have grown accustomed to. I am here today because I think it's

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important that the American people come out and show that we don't

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support Trump's inauguration as president and we don't support

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America's descent into fascism. I'm here to show my descent and I will

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continue to engage in that for the next four years. It is a bunch of

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bull. But why? He is a racist and against free speech. From debate to

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division two disturbances on the streets. As President Trump was

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sworn in, the seething anger at his election boiled over. A country both

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hopeful and despairing, joyous and bitter. In short, two countries.

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Joining me is Jon Sopel, our North America Editor.

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Jon, President Trump's inaugural speech aimed

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But is it America first or America alone?

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I think the thing I have learnt about covering Donald Trump in the

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last 18 months as he is difficult to pigeonhole. On the one hand it

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sounded like a completely isolationist America speech that he

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delivered. I think it is better in terms of economic nationalism. He

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wants people to buy American and higher American and American jobs.

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But for many decades America has enriched foreign industries,

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defended foreign borders and not our own, you can see the focus is on

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foreign countries having to stump up more and America will not subsidise

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them and he will try to rewrite the rules on trade. I should imagine in

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governments around the world they know what the drift of policy is

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going to be, they will try to work out what that will mean in practice,

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but make no mistake, Donald Trump wants action and action now and he

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wants the focus to be just about the American people and if the rest of

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the world, if they are disappointed by that, that is the way it is going

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to be. You have been watching events on this day on this most unusual

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handover of power, what have your impressions being? The thing that

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has struck me is, yes, it is ceremonial and there is pageantry,

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but it is also personal. I wonder what Hillary Clinton was thinking as

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she had to smile benignly on the podium a few metres away thinking,

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it could have been me. Barack Obama seemed to be walking more likely,

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smiling, as if the burden of office had been lifted. You look to Donald

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Trump and you think, goodness me, he has the future of the world on his

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shoulders and that weight seems to be bearing heavily.

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The eyes of the world are on Washington today

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as thoughts turn to the kind of President Donald Trump will be.

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His controversial statements on Russia, Nato, China

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and the Middle East have already made waves.

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And there have been hints that the UK may benefit

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from a swift trade deal with the new administration.

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Our Diplomatic Correspondent James Robbins assesses the likely global

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The world really is watching. Billions of people sharing the

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ceremonial transfer of power, perhaps the most astonishing in

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history, across every continent people trying to figure out what it

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could mean for them. Everywhere Donald Trump polarises opinion. In

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Britain protesters have been out in several cities. The Brexit vote

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first divided the country, then increased Donald Trump's belief he

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could win. Republicans abroad are holding a party in London. They

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acknowledge he drew strength from Britain's radical decision to

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overturn the status quo. The Prime Minister is selling her vision of

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Brexit this week expects to meet President Trump soon. An anti-EU

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president seems willing to do an early trade deal with Britain, but

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that is isolationism also threaten Britain's wider global interest. In

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public today the Chancellor sounded upbeat. We have a deep and enduring

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relationship between the UK and the US and because it is so deep and

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complex it will prosper and I am quite confident of that in the

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future. But Britain certainly does not share the Trump view of Russia,

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particularly if the new president does actively favour a bloody mere

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Putin over Nato and the EU. Ukraine is a real test. Does Mr Putin feel

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his intervention there will now cost him less in future, that Donald

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Trump could soft-pedal on sanctions, favouring partnership rather than

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punishment? And what about Syria? Barack Obama allowed Russia to take

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control there. The new president could step back still further from

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the Middle East. TRANSLATION: Russia and President Putin has repeatedly

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said he is ready to move the dialogue to Washington into

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constructive dialogue. Donald Trump's deal-making will really be

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put to the test over international trade, especially with China. Trump

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the candidate demonised China as the destroyer of American jobs. Will he

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now risk a trade war of escalating tariffs with China, or will Trump as

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president be more conciliatory across our range of issues?

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International affairs are messy and complex. I suspect if Trump clings

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to that I win and you lose kind of mentality, that will cause problems.

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So, on this inauguration day, if global anxiety could be measured,

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would it be off the scale right now? The new president has it in his

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power to soothe his opponents' worst fears, but can he do that without

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betraying his supporters' best hopes?

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After almost two days buried under snow and rubble,

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ten people have been found alive, including two young girls,

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inside a hotel hit by an avalanche in central Italy.

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At least twenty-five staff and guests are still missing.

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From central Italy, James Reynolds reports.

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This is what it feels like to come back to life.

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Firefighters pulled Gianfilipo Parete from the depths

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Rescuers keep on working and they bring out his mother, Adriana.

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She is strong enough to walk on her own.

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Her daughter, Ludovica, is still inside, she is

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The children's father escaped the avalanche and raised the alarm.

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His family and others sheltered under a collapsed ceiling for 40

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In a nearby village, news of the rescue breaks.

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She works at the hotel, but wasn't there when the avalanche hit.

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It is overwhelming to hear finally that there are survivors.

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On the same street these people embrace.

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This region has suffered four earthquakes in five months.

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The rescue has given new momentum to the relief effort.

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Rescuers know now that they are searching in the right

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place and they will carry on until everyone is found.

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James Reynolds, BBC News, central Italy.

:21:43.:21:47.

Hundreds of victims of abuse in children's homes

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in Northern Ireland should receive an apology and compensation, that's

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It discovered examples of abuse dating back to the 1920's in homes

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run both by churches and the government as

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Church, State and charities were given the responsibility

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of looking after vulnerable children, But Northern Ireland's

:22:08.:22:12.

of looking after vulnerable children, but Northern Ireland's

:22:13.:22:14.

historical institutional abuse enquiry found failing after failing

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that allowed abuse in a number of children's homes and other places

:22:18.:22:20.

We therefore recommend to the Northern Ireland executive

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and those who are responsible that each of the institutions

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where we found systemic failings should make a public apology.

:22:31.:22:34.

The inquiry examined 22 institutions where physical

:22:35.:22:37.

and sexual abuse was ignored, as well as the crimes

:22:38.:22:40.

of individuals, like Father Brendan Smith,

:22:41.:22:43.

who raped or indecently assaulted dozens, if not

:22:44.:22:46.

Some had waited decades for recognition of how

:22:47.:22:52.

their childhoods had been lost and the inquiry called for them

:22:53.:22:55.

Money is not going to solve our hurt and our pain, but it will help us

:22:56.:23:03.

The recommendations in this lengthy report will be passed

:23:04.:23:09.

onto the Northern Ireland executive at Stormont, but because of

:23:10.:23:11.

the recent collapse of that power-sharingg government

:23:12.:23:21.

the recent collapse of that power-sharing government

:23:22.:23:23.

there is some concern that on issues like compensation

:23:24.:23:26.

However, what happened inside institutions has now been

:23:27.:23:31.

recognised and time has not lessened the impact of that abuse.

:23:32.:23:34.

A group of doctors say they've transformed the diagnosis

:23:35.:23:39.

of prostate cancer by using MRI scans instead of invasive biopsies.

:23:40.:23:41.

The scans mean they've been able to treat nearly double the number

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93% of cancers were detected by MRI scans, as opposed

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Prostate cancer is the most common type of cancer

:23:49.:23:53.

in men in the UK as our Health Correspondent

:23:54.:23:55.

Ken Huntson wants to talk to as many people as possible.

:23:56.:24:02.

Ten years ago he was diagnosed with prostate cancer.

:24:03.:24:08.

In the pub, on the buses, in the street, I heard many horror

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stories of people who refused to go and get themselves

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To me it is absolutely important that you do it.

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Getting checked out saves lives, but the way tests are carried

:24:25.:24:27.

Usually a biopsy is performed and the needle is inserted

:24:28.:24:33.

into the prostate and samples of tissue are removed for analysis.

:24:34.:24:38.

In some cases this method can miss a cancer, fail to spot

:24:39.:24:41.

whether it is aggressive and cause side effects.

:24:42.:24:43.

Advances in MRI technology means scanning is much more accurate.

:24:44.:24:50.

We can diagnose cancers that are currently being missed

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by this very inaccurate, standard transrectal biopsy test,

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by this very inaccurate, standard, transrectal biopsy test,

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and find important cancers early and treat them early and I think

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we could see a significant impact on long-term survival.

:25:05.:25:07.

MRI scanning could be a solution for thousands of men,

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A shortage of machines and radiologists to meet demand.

:25:11.:25:15.

So whilst there is hope, there are challenges in how widely

:25:16.:25:18.

Let's take a look at the weather. I promise we did not coordinate our

:25:19.:25:33.

outfits beforehand! No! It has been a beautiful day in

:25:34.:25:44.

the UK. This is not far from the Snowdonia hails. But although the

:25:45.:25:50.

sunshine has been more abundant today, there have been areas stuck

:25:51.:25:54.

under the clouds still. This is southern Scotland, East Lothian. But

:25:55.:26:02.

the cloud is creeping northwards. Hopefully they will enjoy more

:26:03.:26:07.

sunshine here tomorrow. The high pressure is with us and it will be a

:26:08.:26:12.

very settled we kind of weather. Drive for most of us, but colder

:26:13.:26:19.

than it has been this week. It is -4 -5 quite widely overnight.

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Potentially freezing fog for Scotland, Northern Ireland and

:26:26.:26:29.

eastern England. There will be subtle changes through the day

:26:30.:26:33.

tomorrow, but for most of us it is dry with a good deal of sunshine.

:26:34.:26:37.

Hopefully more for Sellers Gotland and Northern Ireland. Also western

:26:38.:26:43.

parts of northern England. In the east there is more cloud with a weak

:26:44.:26:47.

weather front nearby with a few drops of rain and even a little bit

:26:48.:26:54.

of snow, but nothing to worry about. It will still be bright, but not

:26:55.:27:01.

warm, only 3-5d. Another really cold start on Sunday morning with a bit

:27:02.:27:06.

of patchy, freezing fog around. Sunday looks like the cloudy day of

:27:07.:27:12.

the two and there could still be a few light showers around, but

:27:13.:27:16.

essentially it will stay dry for much of the weekend and into the

:27:17.:27:20.

start of next week as well. It will be called with widespread frost.

:27:21.:27:23.

It will be called with widespread frost.

:27:24.:27:30.

Well, in a moment on BBC One it will be time for the news

:27:31.:27:33.

where you are, but before we go, we'll leave you with some of the

:27:34.:27:36.

sights and sounds from Washington on the day the billionaire

:27:37.:27:39.

businessman, property developer and reality TV star

:27:40.:27:41.

Donald Trump became president of the United States.

:27:42.:27:49.

# Over the ramparts we watch... Please, raise your right hand and

:27:50.:28:31.

repeat after me. I will faithfully execute the office of president of

:28:32.:28:35.

the United States. Congratulations, Mr President.

:28:36.:28:48.

From this day forward it is going to be only America first, America

:28:49.:28:55.

first.

:28:56.:29:04.

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