20/04/2017 BBC News at Six


20/04/2017

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


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Taking on the elites - Jeremy Corbyn spells

:00:00.:00:00.

The Labour leader said big business would pay more tax,

:00:07.:00:12.

It's the Establishment versus the people.

:00:13.:00:22.

It's our historic duty to make sure the people prevail.

:00:23.:00:24.

This election is about ensuring that we have strong and stable

:00:25.:00:27.

leadership in this country in the national interest.

:00:28.:00:31.

So, as the battle lines become clearer, we'll get

:00:32.:00:33.

Revving up - why the world's leading financial organisation

:00:34.:00:41.

is forecasting greater global economic growth.

:00:42.:00:46.

Hopes of a step forward in tackling dementia.

:00:47.:00:48.

Researchers are looking at new ways to use existing drugs.

:00:49.:00:54.

The teenage racing driver who's lost both legs after a crash.

:00:55.:00:57.

Formula 1 stars help to raise more than ?500,000.

:00:58.:01:07.

Here, there was the gold very neatly wrapped in its case.

:01:08.:01:11.

He was tuning up an old piano and discovered a treasure trove.

:01:12.:01:14.

Coming up in Sportsday later in the hour on BBC News...

:01:15.:01:20.

Andy Murray bows out early at the Monte Carlo Masters

:01:21.:01:22.

after a 3-set defeat in the third round.

:01:23.:01:47.

Good evening, and welcome to the BBC News at Six.

:01:48.:01:50.

In his first major speech of the election campaign,

:01:51.:01:53.

the Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn has styled himself as the

:01:54.:01:55.

anti-Establishment candidate, taking on what he called a system

:01:56.:02:00.

He told supporters that a Labour government elected on the 8th

:02:01.:02:05.

of June would not play by the old rules, doffing

:02:06.:02:08.

With Theresa May promising strong leadership, our

:02:09.:02:12.

Political Editor Laura Kuenssberg looks at their different messages

:02:13.:02:15.

No one's going to say they're all the same.

:02:16.:02:23.

And not the admirers of the Labour leader,

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who queued round the block to hear him.

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We need something different, not more of the same.

:02:32.:02:33.

This is about who should be leading the country and should

:02:34.:02:42.

be our Prime Minister, because he's offering

:02:43.:02:44.

The left waited a long time for a leader like Jeremy Corbyn.

:02:45.:02:50.

But will the rest of the country rush towards him?

:02:51.:02:54.

The Labour Party that is standing up for working people

:02:55.:03:03.

It's the Establishment versus the people.

:03:04.:03:11.

It's our historic duty to make sure the people prevail.

:03:12.:03:18.

In practice, that means hikes to the minimum wage,

:03:19.:03:21.

bigger benefits for carers, higher taxes for some

:03:22.:03:29.

of the biggest businesses, who he said, proudly,

:03:30.:03:31.

If I were Southern Rail, or if I were Philip Green,

:03:32.:03:37.

I'd be worried about a Labour government, I really would.

:03:38.:03:39.

If I were Mike Ashley, or the CEO of a tax avoiding

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multinational corporation, I'd want to see a Tory

:03:43.:03:44.

Because those are the people who are monopolising the wealth that

:03:45.:03:53.

should be shared by each and every one of us

:03:54.:03:56.

APPLAUSE But it means more borrowing, and spending too.

:03:57.:04:04.

Ideas that at the last election didn't do Labour many favours.

:04:05.:04:11.

What is it that you hope to show to voters in the next seven weeks

:04:12.:04:15.

beyond this room that they haven't seen in the last two years

:04:16.:04:17.

And social justice. And we're going to get that message out across the

:04:18.:04:26.

whole country. And I'm very confident of that. This invited

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audience of loyalists lapped to their feet. This was a classic

:04:33.:04:37.

Jeremy Corbyn speech, the kind of speech that won him the Labour

:04:38.:04:41.

leadership election. He spelt out in sky-high letters how he would pitch

:04:42.:04:45.

this campaign. The people versus the powerful. He is obviously a man of

:04:46.:04:51.

principle and integrity, we know that for a fact. Can he stepped up

:04:52.:04:55.

to the plate at the next level? While Mikey has got 50 days to do

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that. I'm really impressed, Jeremy has always said the right thing, he

:05:00.:05:03.

has just never had the opportunity. He is a decent man, maybe decent

:05:04.:05:07.

people do not get elected will stop but he has also got an allotment, he

:05:08.:05:11.

makes his own jam, did you know that? I did know that. Welbeck you

:05:12.:05:17.

go! Beyond the crowd in seats like gluten, will his campaign cut

:05:18.:05:24.

through -- in seats like gluten. He is a modern socialist, give him the

:05:25.:05:28.

chance and he will make changes. I don't think he is a coherent leader,

:05:29.:05:32.

I voted Labour in the past but I would not vote for him. The Prime

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Minister claims he is not up to the job. She was on a low-key visit in

:05:36.:05:40.

marginal Enfield. This election is about ensuring that we have strong

:05:41.:05:44.

and stable leadership in this country in the national interest.

:05:45.:05:47.

It's about strengthening our negotiating hand for Brexit and

:05:48.:05:51.

sticking to our plan for a stronger Britain, developing a more secure

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future for ordinary working people in this country. Jeremy Corbyn's a

:05:59.:06:00.

happy campaigner, comfortable with his fans. But he needs millions

:06:01.:06:05.

more, a brutal election beckons. Laura Kuenssberg, BBC News,

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Westminster. So Jeremy Corbyn may have

:06:06.:06:08.

characterised the election as a battle between the people

:06:09.:06:10.

and the elites, but what are the issues that voters

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are actually concerned about? Our Deputy Political Editor,

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John Pienaar, has been Pick a place, almost any place. A

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street, in market, and you will see why this election is happening now.

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Ask around here in Norwich, famous for its churches, but important now

:06:38.:06:40.

for its many voters who may, just make a switch their loyalties on

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polling day. Theresa May wants a big mandate. Whoever wins will need one.

:06:46.:06:49.

Theresa May likes grammar schools and thinks that is the way to help

:06:50.:06:53.

the kids get on. What do you think? I think potentially it is a good

:06:54.:06:59.

idea. But I think it could favour children whose parents could give

:07:00.:07:02.

them more advantage. To help with entrance exams. Plots so fair after

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all? Potentially not. Do you think our hospitals need a lot more money?

:07:09.:07:12.

Every time there is an election or anything, the only way to do things

:07:13.:07:16.

is to promise to get the votes, and none of the promises other country

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normally. Jeremy Corbyn and Labour want to seek better off people,

:07:21.:07:24.

better paid people, paying more in tax, whether it is ?70,000 per year

:07:25.:07:29.

people or whatever it is, do you think it is a good idea or a bad

:07:30.:07:36.

idea by silly about idea. You will then do what we did in the 1970s,

:07:37.:07:42.

and drive all of the high taxpayers abroad. We're already looking at the

:07:43.:07:46.

risk of big companies going over to Europe, that would accelerate that.

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I think our level of taxes enough. When you started in 50% or 60% tax,

:07:53.:07:57.

people will leave. We may end up having to pay a lot more for social

:07:58.:08:00.

care for the elderly. How do you think that will go down? Well, I

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live on a large council estate and people there will be very angry if

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they have to pay a lot for care, they really would. They would...

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They would go ballistic. Perhaps we need to invite, I don't know, some

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of them backed us all to tout for us. So the next government will face

:08:20.:08:22.

one hard sell after another, on reform, on spending, austerity will

:08:23.:08:25.

not end overnight and the economy could well slow down before it picks

:08:26.:08:29.

up again. Forget the polls for a moment, nobody has voted yet. But

:08:30.:08:33.

when we do, we will hand the next PM a tougher task than any other leader

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has faced in modern times in peacetime. The customer may not

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always be right, but try telling the customer that. Britain's next Prime

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Minister won't just want to win, she or he will need a big one, and not

:08:46.:08:51.

just for Brexit. John Pienaar, BBC News, zero. -- Dowrich.

:08:52.:08:55.

Let's get more on our top story then with our Political Editor,

:08:56.:08:58.

Laura Kuenssberg, who is in Westminster.

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As you suggested in your report, Jeremy Corbyn was using the language

:09:00.:09:04.

that won him the Labour leadership, but this is now a general election.

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It is, and it is very different. From the moment he became the Labour

:09:10.:09:12.

leader about has not been, can journey Corbyn but fire in the

:09:13.:09:16.

bellies of those on the left, it is can he read out to voters of all

:09:17.:09:22.

varieties -- can he reach out. His progress along that road has been

:09:23.:09:26.

bumpy to say the least. But we saw today in a kind of vintage Corbyn

:09:27.:09:31.

performance, he is going to be thumping the same top. He's not

:09:32.:09:34.

changing for anyone, his message loud and proud is that in his view

:09:35.:09:38.

the Tories are the party for the wealthy few and he wants to look

:09:39.:09:42.

after everybody else. He starts this election as the real underdog. His

:09:43.:09:45.

team believe they will narrow the gap between the two parties, may be

:09:46.:09:50.

quite sharply. But with only seven weeks to go this is a short campaign

:09:51.:09:53.

that has caught everybody by surprise. Time is against them. One

:09:54.:10:00.

of Jeremy Corbyn's biggest union backers is involved in his own

:10:01.:10:04.

election fight, and there has been a development today. What has been

:10:05.:10:08.

happening? Len McCluskey is the boss of the biggest union, United. He is

:10:09.:10:12.

one of Jeremy Corbyn's most influential backers. Most people

:10:13.:10:18.

believe that if Len McCluskey was not behind him, Jeremy Corbyn would

:10:19.:10:22.

not be in his job. A man called Gerard Quinn has been trying to

:10:23.:10:25.

announce him from the leadership, but today out of the blue he

:10:26.:10:31.

suspended from his job at the union, Unite. Baby can really work out

:10:32.:10:35.

exactly what has gone on. It matters -- nobody can work out. The role of

:10:36.:10:41.

the Unite boss is keyed to the state of the Labour Party in this

:10:42.:10:44.

election, and in terms of what happens next. The result is

:10:45.:10:48.

officially not expected until next week, but they may well emerge

:10:49.:10:50.

tomorrow. Thank you, Laura. The deadline for parties

:10:51.:10:53.

in Northern Ireland to try and form a government has been extended

:10:54.:10:55.

to the end of June beyond Several parties at Stormont have

:10:56.:10:58.

said talks were unsustainable as they'd be campaigning

:10:59.:11:01.

against each other. Launching the Greens' election

:11:02.:11:07.

campaign in Bristol, co-leader Caroline Lucas

:11:08.:11:09.

said her party would stand up for equality and a bigger

:11:10.:11:11.

role for the state. She appealed to young

:11:12.:11:13.

people to vote Green, and she said were betrayed over

:11:14.:11:19.

tuition fees, a lack of affordable housing

:11:20.:11:22.

and inaction on climate change. The parents who disguised the death

:11:23.:11:25.

of their baby by pretending she had died on a London bus have been

:11:26.:11:28.

convicted of causing or allowing her death,

:11:29.:11:30.

but cleared of her murder. The Old Bailey was told that

:11:31.:11:34.

four-month-old Imani suffered multiple injuries,

:11:35.:11:36.

including fractured ribs and a broken wrist, before her death

:11:37.:11:38.

in September last year. Richard Lister's report contains

:11:39.:11:44.

distressing details. Rosalind Baker and Jeffrey Wiltshire

:11:45.:11:48.

- the parents of four-month-old Imani, whose violent death

:11:49.:11:51.

they tried to cover up. On September 28th last year,

:11:52.:11:56.

Baker was spotted on CCTV in a shop near her home in East London

:11:57.:12:00.

carrying Imani in a sling. Imani's face is obscured

:12:01.:12:04.

by a piece of cloth. Minutes later, we see

:12:05.:12:08.

Wiltshire pushing their They kiss, and as the doors close,

:12:09.:12:09.

Wiltshire gives her a thumbs up. But both parents know

:12:10.:12:17.

Imani is already dead. It's not until half an hour later

:12:18.:12:23.

that Baker calls out for help, This woman immediately checks

:12:24.:12:26.

on Imani and alerts other passengers, one of whom rushes

:12:27.:12:30.

to tell the driver what's going on. Baker is still on the phone,

:12:31.:12:36.

but she doesn't call 999. What has happened was by the baby is

:12:37.:12:40.

losing her life. The jury was told that when medical

:12:41.:12:53.

teams finally examined Imani, they found she'd been dead for some

:12:54.:12:55.

time, and had a string 40 rib fractures, a broken wrist,

:12:56.:12:58.

and a fractured skull - Baker and Wiltshire were acquitted

:12:59.:13:02.

of murder, but found guilty of causing or allowing

:13:03.:13:06.

Imani's death. And Judge Nicholas Hilliard

:13:07.:13:09.

said they were facing Richard Lister, BBC News,

:13:10.:13:11.

at the Old Bailey. Nine years after the global

:13:12.:13:19.

financial crisis, the head of the world's leading financial

:13:20.:13:21.

organisation, the International Monetary Fund, has given an upbeat

:13:22.:13:23.

assessment of the world economy. Christine Lagarde said that strong

:13:24.:13:28.

growth was returning to America and Europe,

:13:29.:13:30.

Britain's two largest Our Economics Editor, Kamal Ahmed,

:13:31.:13:33.

reports from America. Meet Matt Levatich -

:13:34.:13:39.

the man who runs, and rides, The all-American company that

:13:40.:13:42.

exports around the world. If things are going well

:13:43.:13:48.

for businesses like this, then that is a signal

:13:49.:13:51.

that the global economy is set fair. I asked Mr Levatich if the economy

:13:52.:13:55.

is indeed looking up. When people feel more confident,

:13:56.:13:59.

then they're willing to make, if you will, financial risks

:14:00.:14:03.

of investing in something, improving your home,

:14:04.:14:07.

buying a motorcycle. When they feel really uncertain,

:14:08.:14:10.

they pull back and they wait. And so the election and so forth has

:14:11.:14:16.

helped people feel more optimism. Running more smoothly

:14:17.:14:21.

at Harley, and for the US. The official IMF forecasts have

:14:22.:14:24.

certainly made for better reading, although they have

:14:25.:14:33.

been wrong before. And for the head of the world's

:14:34.:14:35.

leading financial organisation, We are forecasting

:14:36.:14:38.

growth in 2017 at 3.5%. And that's a significant

:14:39.:14:46.

update from 2016. But we need to make sure that this

:14:47.:14:53.

momentum is sustained. When you come to a company

:14:54.:15:02.

like Harley-Davidson, you are immediately struck,

:15:03.:15:04.

not just by the size of the factory, Yes, some of that is down

:15:05.:15:07.

to the presidential election. But a lot of it is down to the

:15:08.:15:13.

return of global economic growth. A return so marked, some

:15:14.:15:19.

are arguing, that ten years after the financial crisis,

:15:20.:15:21.

the global economy has It is not just the makers

:15:22.:15:23.

of big American bikes that For Britain, the bounce-back

:15:24.:15:29.

for our two the exported markets - the US and the rest of the EU -

:15:30.:15:35.

is likely to mean higher exports. Harley-Davidson will be hoping these

:15:36.:15:45.

new positive forecasts are right. Our top story this evening:

:15:46.:15:48.

Jeremy Corbyn spells out his pitch for the election,

:15:49.:15:58.

saying big business would pay more tax -

:15:59.:16:00.

and he promised a ?10 minimum wage. And still to come: The mystery

:16:01.:16:03.

of an old piano and the 900 gold coins hidden in it -

:16:04.:16:07.

who put them there? Coming up in Sportsday in the next

:16:08.:16:15.

15 minutes on BBC News... There's a place in the Europa League

:16:16.:16:17.

semifinal at stake We'll have the latest

:16:18.:16:20.

from Old Trafford ahead Critics call them the crack cocaine

:16:21.:16:22.

of the High Street and are asking for fixed odds betting terminals

:16:23.:16:42.

to be more heavily regulated. The Government is carrying out

:16:43.:16:58.

a review of the machines, which allow customers to place

:16:59.:17:03.

bets of ?100 a time. It will publish its findings after

:17:04.:17:05.

looking at hundreds of responses. The Association of British

:17:06.:17:08.

Bookmakers, which represents betting shops, denies they have any link

:17:09.:17:10.

to problem gambling. I have put like 200 quid in,

:17:11.:17:12.

I've been up to nine grand and back down to nothing within the space

:17:13.:17:16.

of like six hours. Because I just keep going and going

:17:17.:17:18.

and going, I don't stop. Sarah Grant is struggling

:17:19.:17:21.

to stop gambling. She's just moved into a flat after

:17:22.:17:22.

two years in a homeless hostel. Sarah lost everything,

:17:23.:17:25.

including her job, You keep putting money in,

:17:26.:17:26.

and then once it comes to a certain amount of money,

:17:27.:17:32.

then you start thinking, well, actually let's

:17:33.:17:37.

just put some more in. I have to win now because I've

:17:38.:17:40.

put all this money in. It's bound to drop,

:17:41.:17:43.

it's going to do it, These are the type of machines Sarah

:17:44.:17:45.

used, fixed odds betting terminals found in bookmakers on high streets

:17:46.:17:51.

up and down the country. They are the subject

:17:52.:17:55.

of a Government review. With a maximum stake of ?100,

:17:56.:17:58.

they offer the chance of a ?500 Critics say the high stakes

:17:59.:18:08.

and speed of play makes them These machines have been

:18:09.:18:11.

called the crack cocaine of the high street,

:18:12.:18:15.

what's your response to that? I think you have to

:18:16.:18:17.

look at the evidence. These machines have been

:18:18.:18:19.

available for 15 years. During that time, the levels

:18:20.:18:26.

of problem gambling in the UK If these machines were specifically

:18:27.:18:29.

linked to problem gambling, you would have seen the rise

:18:30.:18:40.

in the levels, and you haven't. Figures from the regulator,

:18:41.:18:44.

the Gambling Commission, show a slight increase in the number

:18:45.:18:50.

of people classified as problem The Government believes the total

:18:51.:18:53.

number could be as many as 600,000. This secret filming shows how some

:18:54.:18:57.

players have reacted to the scale of their losses,

:18:58.:18:59.

taking their anger The industry says players

:19:00.:19:01.

are protected by messages that warn them about how long

:19:02.:19:04.

they have been playing. Critics say they don't

:19:05.:19:05.

go far enough. You can put money in these machines

:19:06.:19:09.

and you can stay there all day and you can lose thousands

:19:10.:19:13.

and thousands and thousands of pounds because you become

:19:14.:19:15.

addicted to that machine. So I think that's why we have to do

:19:16.:19:20.

whatever we can to take legitimacy Sarah is receiving therapy

:19:21.:19:24.

for her addiction, but wanted to share her experience of fixed

:19:25.:19:31.

odds betting terminals. Those who represent betting shops

:19:32.:19:33.

say it's the most regulated The Government review is a chance

:19:34.:19:35.

for all voices to be heard. Jenson Button has helped to raise

:19:36.:19:43.

more than half a million pounds to help a 17-year-old racing driver

:19:44.:19:52.

who had his lower legs amputated Rising star of Formula Four,

:19:53.:19:54.

Billy Monger, hit a stationary car during the race at Donington Park

:19:55.:20:07.

in Leicestershire on Sunday. Our Sports Correspondent

:20:08.:20:09.

Joe Wilson reports. 17 years old and life changed

:20:10.:20:17.

forever. Billy Monger was competing at Donington Park when he collided

:20:18.:20:21.

with a stationary car at around 120 mph.

:20:22.:20:22.

He was airlifted to the Queen's Medical Centre in Nottingham,

:20:23.:20:25.

He's actually had the lower leg, just below his

:20:26.:20:34.

knee on his right leg, removed, and then his left leg really

:20:35.:20:37.

where that has been removed.

:20:38.:20:40.

It's obviously devastating for us all but the main thing is to keep a

:20:41.:20:51.

brave face on for Billy. Billy Monger's talent was well known even

:20:52.:20:56.

when he was at primary school. At the age of nine he was featured on

:20:57.:21:00.

Blue Peter. You were phenomenal. Right now, Billy's

:21:01.:21:04.

team is raising money The total is over half

:21:05.:21:08.

1 million pounds, with One man is offering to help

:21:09.:21:15.

Billy Monger race again. David Birrell lost his lower legs

:21:16.:21:20.

in an explosion while He now drives for a

:21:21.:21:22.

racing team using his It was hard, but now

:21:23.:21:25.

it's second nature. To get Billy standing next

:21:26.:21:30.

to me one day with his race gear on in a picture waiting

:21:31.:21:34.

to get in his car would be for me probably the highest

:21:35.:21:38.

motivation in my life. Formula Four drivers dream

:21:39.:21:46.

of the big time, practising Billy Monger's accident

:21:47.:21:48.

is a reminder of what will also always be part of

:21:49.:21:52.

their sport, the risk. Scientists have found

:21:53.:21:53.

a way of halting dementia The drugs used are already given

:21:54.:21:58.

to patients for other conditions As our medical correspondent

:21:59.:22:04.

Fergus Walsh reports, the next step is to begin

:22:05.:22:07.

trials on humans. This research mouse has a

:22:08.:22:20.

degenerative brain disease which is destroying its coordination. Look

:22:21.:22:25.

how it drags its rear legs. The second mouse has the same condition

:22:26.:22:29.

but has been treated with a drug that has kept it healthy. The lead

:22:30.:22:34.

scientist says patient trials could begin in the year with the aim of

:22:35.:22:44.

halting Alzheimer's and Parkinson's disease in humans. Halting is an

:22:45.:22:45.

incredibly important goal here because I do dementia clinics and if

:22:46.:22:49.

I can hold disease when people come to see me, then you could maintain a

:22:50.:22:55.

meaningful quality of life, independence and freedom from

:22:56.:22:58.

institutionalisation, which would be an extraordinary achievement. So we

:22:59.:23:04.

are not talking about a cure for dementia, but drugs that might slow

:23:05.:23:10.

Alzheimer's and Parkinson's disease. These neurodegenerative conditions

:23:11.:23:15.

involve the loss of healthy neurons in the brain. That starts with the

:23:16.:23:20.

build-up of faulty proteins which triggers a natural defence response,

:23:21.:23:25.

this makes the cells starved and eventually die. The drugs prevent

:23:26.:23:29.

the defence mechanism kicking in, and so halt brain cell death. These

:23:30.:23:37.

medical research laboratories in Leicester have found two drugs which

:23:38.:23:41.

work in mice and they are safe in humans. One of the drugs is already

:23:42.:23:47.

used as an antidepressant, but joy Watson is not getting her hopes up

:23:48.:23:51.

because so many other Alzheimer's trials have failed. She was

:23:52.:23:55.

diagnosed on her 55th birthday and now even a simple tasks like reading

:23:56.:24:01.

can be a problem. You want to believe that it's going to be, you

:24:02.:24:07.

know, a fantastic thing that it is reported to be but I don't allow

:24:08.:24:13.

myself to get that enthusiastic any more. I would rather wait until more

:24:14.:24:18.

substantial evidence is there for the taking really. This is the

:24:19.:24:26.

antidepressant which halted neurodegenerative disease in mice,

:24:27.:24:31.

but what works in rodents may not in humans. The patient trial results

:24:32.:24:35.

will be eagerly awaited. Fergus Walsh, BBC News.

:24:36.:24:39.

It wasn't buried in the ground or marked on a map but the largest

:24:40.:24:45.

hoard of gold coins ever found has now been declared treasure

:24:46.:24:49.

after it was discovered hidden inside an old piano.

:24:50.:24:51.

The sovereigns are thought to be worth up to a quarter

:24:52.:24:55.

of a million pounds, as our Midlands Correspondent

:24:56.:24:57.

A piano which was donated to a college in Shropshire,

:24:58.:25:01.

but just before Christmas, this man discovered hundreds

:25:02.:25:03.

of coins in dusty hand-stitched packages underneath its keyboard.

:25:04.:25:12.

I'd been called in to tune and repair this piano,

:25:13.:25:14.

so I took out a couple of the keys and up in the top here,

:25:15.:25:20.

and hey presto, there were some

:25:21.:25:22.

So I quickly got my penknife and quickly undid one of the ends.

:25:23.:25:26.

Experts say it's the largest gold sovereign hoard

:25:27.:25:35.

It consists of more than 900 coins, most of which were made

:25:36.:25:39.

Out of all these coins, this one is the oldest.

:25:40.:25:49.

This one, however, was made in 1915 and that suggests the coins

:25:50.:25:56.

We know there's 930 gold coins there, and that's more than six

:25:57.:26:01.

kilos' worth of gold, that's worth a lot of money.

:26:02.:26:04.

Back in the day when it was hid, in 1915, you could have bought

:26:05.:26:07.

a four-bed town house with that, which is the equivalent

:26:08.:26:09.

An inquest ruled it was unclear who the treasure really belonged to.

:26:10.:26:13.

Now any reward will go to the college and the tuner.

:26:14.:26:22.

I was actually dancing up and down so I do have emotions sometimes!

:26:23.:26:29.

Let's get the weather now. A lovely jovial spirit, unfortunately they

:26:30.:26:42.

haven't had the sunshine we have had. This is St Andrews, 19 Celsius,

:26:43.:26:50.

no surprise we have had the best temperature is there. We have had a

:26:51.:26:54.

lot of cloud elsewhere though and that's how it's been. That's how it

:26:55.:26:58.

will be for many during the day tomorrow. You can see the extent of

:26:59.:27:03.

the cloud overnight, with some showers in there. We do have another

:27:04.:27:07.

weather front approaching in the north and that's with its wind will

:27:08.:27:09.

become the main feature of the weather in the next 36 hours. The

:27:10.:27:16.

head of that, chilly but mostly frost free. There could be some fog

:27:17.:27:21.

south of the for tomorrow morning, but a different complexion to the

:27:22.:27:24.

weather for the east of Scotland tomorrow morning. It will be windy,

:27:25.:27:30.

damp, patchy rain coming into the north of England and Northern

:27:31.:27:33.

Ireland through the day. I mentioned the fog, which will clear, then it

:27:34.:27:38.

will be dry and cloudy with bright and sunny spells developing from

:27:39.:27:42.

time to time. Where they do develop, 16 degrees, which is average for the

:27:43.:27:49.

time of year. To the north of the weather front, introducing colder

:27:50.:27:56.

air. Ten or 11 degrees at best tomorrow. Then that chilly air

:27:57.:28:00.

gradually moved southwards as we go towards Saturday morning. The

:28:01.:28:05.

showers are turning wintry on the hills of Scotland. Some bright it

:28:06.:28:09.

breaks developing to the south and west and we could see 14, but it

:28:10.:28:15.

will be a cold feeling day. In the Midlands feeling warmer with

:28:16.:28:19.

sunshine and light winds. Feeling warm in the sunshine and light

:28:20.:28:25.

winds, but distinctly unsettled for parts of Scotland, Northern Ireland

:28:26.:28:27.

and northern England later in the day and it gets cold next week.

:28:28.:28:32.

And that's it, now

:28:33.:28:33.