21/03/2018 BBC News at Six


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21/03/2018

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


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After years of a pay cap or pay

freeze, the Government gives pay

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rises to over a million NHS staff.

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Over the next three years, wages

will increase between 6.5% and 29%.

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It's nice for us to be recognised

for all that hard work.

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But obviously, it doesn't detract

away from the last few

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years, where we actually

haven't had anything.

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Now it's up to staff

to agree to the deal.

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We'll be looking at the detail

of what's on offer.

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Also tonight...

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This summer's World Cup -

the Foreign Secretary compares

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Russia's staging of it to Hitler

hosting the Olympics.

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The academic at the centre

of the row over harvesting personal

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Facebook data tells the BBC he's

been made a scapegoat.

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The new scanner that,

for the first time, can track

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within the brain a person's

movements as they happen.

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And coming up on BBC News:

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Scotland scuppered by the rain.

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They failed to qualify for next

year's Cricket World Cup -

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after they were beaten

by the West Indies and the weather.

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Good evening and welcome

to the BBC News at Six.

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More than a million NHS workers

can expect pay rises,

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if they agree to a deal struck

between most unions and ministers.

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It follows a pay cap imposed

for the last five years

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and a pay freeze before that.

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The deal will see wages increase

between 6.5% and 29% over

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the next three years -

with the exception of doctors,

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dentists and senior leaders.

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The biggest rises will go to those

on the lowest end of the scale -

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cleaners, porters and catering staff

- who will see an immediate

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£2,000 added to their pay

packets this year.

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The salary increases

are expected to cost around

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£4 billion, but won't come out

of the NHS budget.

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They will come from

the Treasury instead.

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Our political editor,

Laura Kuenssberg, reports.

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Porters. Paramedics. Nurses who care

for millions of patients. The staff

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who keep the NHS going finally to

have a bigger pay rise.

It is nice

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for us to be recognised for all that

hard work. But obviously, it doesn't

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detract away from the last few years

where we actually haven't had

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anything.

Most of us live on eight

strict budget.

The future will look

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better and brighter. I have two

young children and having this pay

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rise will help with childcare and

things like that, I will be able to

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do more things.

For five years,

there have been calls to do just

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that. Aside from automatic rises,

the limit on public sector pay

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increases of 1% meant wages fell

behind. And the election left the

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Tories in no doubt about the

rotation.

So... Today's agreement on

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a new pay deal reflects public

appreciation but just how much they

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have done and continue to do. Rarely

has a pay raise been so

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well-deserved for NHS staff who have

never worked harder.

When a

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nosebleed it with the Prime Minister

for a pay rise on national

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television, she was told there was

no magic monetary -- when a nurse

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pleaded with. So can he tell us how

this pay rise will be paid for? Has

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the Prime Minister's horticultural

skills grown said monetary?

Rises

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will come from the Treasury to start

with, not existing health budgets,

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so the big unions are on board.

It

has not solved the problem is, it is

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a start and we would expect to be

the start menu process that

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recognises the hard work of our

nurses and people who work in our

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health service, that recognises the

value and that we value those people

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for what we do.

Staff still have to

approve the deal and with inflation,

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it might not make the difference.

I

think the devil is in the detail and

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other members that might yesterday

were going through the details and

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could not see how this was going to

claw back years of pay cuts.

Perhaps

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for NHS staff in England, these

rises cannot come fast enough.

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Remember, limits on pay have been in

place for years. Part of the

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Conservatives efforts to balance the

nation's box. But public money will

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still be tight. This is an easing of

the squeeze, not the end. Scotland

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and Wales are likely to follow the

Westminster move. And it adds volume

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to calls for rises in other parts of

the public sector. Money around here

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is still tight, but the cap no

longer fits.

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The Foreign Secretary has compared

Russia's staging of the World Cup

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this summer to Hitler hosting

the Olympics in Nazi Germany.

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Boris Johnson also says

that he is "deeply concerned"

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about how British fans may be

treated at the World Cup.

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Our diplomatic correspondent,

James Landale, reports.

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In Salisbury, the investigation into

the nerve agent attack on Sergei

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Skripal and his daughter continued

as the diplomatic row between

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Britain and Russia threatens to

damage sporting relations as well.

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This summer, England's football team

will travel to Russia for the World

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Cup companies by thousands of

British bands and the Government is

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worried about their safety.

We're

watching it very, very closely. At

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the moment, we are not inclined

actively to dissuade people from

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going because we want to hear from

the Russians what steps they are

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going to take to look after our

fans.

So far, he said, only 24,000

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British bands had applied for

tickets, far fewer than normal.

The

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numbers are well down, but that does

not mean we are not deeply concerned

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about how they may be treated.

The

great day dawns with the arrival of

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the Olympic flame at the end of its

2,000 mile journey from Greece.

One

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said Vladimir Putin would use the

World Cup in the same way Hitler

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used the Berlin Olympics, to gloss

over what the MP called a brutal and

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corrupt regime. The Foreign

Secretary did not disagree.

I think

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the comparison with the 1936 is

certainly right. And I

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certainly right. And I think it is a

prospect to think of Putin glorying

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in the sporting event.

In Moscow,

senior officials summoned foreign

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diplomats for an extraordinary

briefing to suggest that Britain

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itself had orchestrated the attack

in Salisbury.

The British

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authorities are either unable to

ensure protection from such a

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terrorist act on their territory or

they themselves directly or

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indirectly are not accusing anyone,

have directed this attack against a

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Russian citizen.

My name is Emma

Nottingham and I am from the British

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Embassy.

You cannot see her, but the

British diplomat gave as good as she

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got.

Sergei Skripal and his

daughter, Yulia, or poisoned with a

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military grade Novichok nerve agent

of a type developed by Russia in

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what we see as an attempted

assassination attempt. The UK

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concluded it was highly likely that

Russia was responsible.

It is now

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clear the nerve agent used in

Salisbury is poisoning Britain's

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relations with Russia as well. With

no letup in the war of words.

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An academic who created an app

which harvested data from 50 million

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Facebook users says he has been

made "a scapegoat".

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Dr Aleksandr Kogan has told the BBC

he didn't know his work for the data

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company Cambridge Analytica in 2014

violated Facebook's policies.

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Cambridge Analytica is accused

of gathering data from millions

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of people without their knowledge.

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Here's our business

editor, Simon Jack.

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The pressure on Mark Zuckerberg is

growing to give his version of how

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the personal data of 50 million

Facebook users ended up with a

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consultancy that worked on the

successful election campaign of

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Donald Trump and was secretly filmed

boasting of their influence.

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The Cambridge academic who came up

with the original app says he is

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stunned by the controversy.

Never in

our wildest dreams did we think

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anything we did would be used in the

Donald Trump campaign. This is 2014.

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Well before anybody would think Mr

Trump would be a serious candidate.

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So at the time, I didn't know who

their clients were going to be and I

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did not know the specific case. I

did know it was going to be used for

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political purposes but beyond that,

yes, it was well above my pay grade.

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I should have asked! Although he did

sign an undertaking that is

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migratory was from research only and

would never be used for commercial

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purposes. The implication and

aligning the story is democracy has

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somehow been undermined and that

drew a political response today.

The

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allegations are clearly very

concerning and it is absolutely

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right that they should be

investigated, it is right that the

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Information Commissioner is doing

exactly that, because people need to

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have confidence in how their

personal data is being used.

So how

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much are we, as consumers, to blame

for surrendering the facts of our

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lives?

The conservation we should be

having is, what happens to our data,

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how much are we comfortable to

share, who with, and what we think

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about how that is done? So this

feels to me like a real light bulb

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moment where people are

understanding that it is not just

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clicking like on Facebook, you are

giving data away.

So far, this

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scandal has cost Facebook, whose

London headquarters there, $50

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billion in market value and untold

reputational damage. The Chief

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Executive Mark Zuckerberg has been

silent and he will speak tonight in

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college for new, but how much

responsibility could he and should

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he take for the misuse of his own

customers data? Cambridge Analytica

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have always denied they used the

harvested data in the Trump campaign

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and deny any wrongdoing. Mark

Zuckerberg will need a better

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statement than that.

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We can talk to our economics editor,

Kamal Ahmed, in Brussels.

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But first, let's go to our media

editor, Amol Rajan,

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who's in San Francisco,

where Facebook has its headquarters.

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Mark Zuckerberg, founder of

Facebook, he's going to break his

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silence about the scandal, what is

he likely to say?

It is about time

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too because the silence from

Zuckerberg and chief operating

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officer Sheryl Sandberg has been

deafening. We do not know for

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certain he will speak today and

there is still doubt about that, we

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don't know when and how he will

speak. He has put long posts on his

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Facebook page in the past, it could

be that or video post. If as we

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expect he does speak today, he will

have three key messages. The first,

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it will be his account of what

happened. There are people at the

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company who feel they are getting

the blame for the misdeeds of

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individuals and companies who may

have misled them. Interesting to

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hear what Zuckerberg has to say

about that. He is also going to

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acknowledge public concern around

the world about data, companies

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growing very powerful by holding

large amounts of data and he will

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talk about that directly and try and

reassure Facebook's huge global

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unity of 2 billion users that he

takes his responsibilities towards

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them very seriously. But he has

multiple audiences, the staff here

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who look to him as a deity who want

reassurance. The lawmakers and

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regulators in Washington and Europe

who have their claws out and want a

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piece of Facebook. And the members

of the public around the world who

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are increasingly concerned. I

suspect it would be easier for him

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to persuade staff than it is for him

to persuade the public that he takes

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their concerns over data seriously.

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And, Kamal in Brussels,

the other issue that has dogged

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the big social media companies

is the amount of tax

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they pay - or do not pay.

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And the EU tightening

the rules on that today.

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Absolutely. I think digital

companies like Facebook, like

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Google, have had two controversies.

One on data and the other on tax.

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Today, the European Commission said

it wanted to completely terror

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attacks rules it came up with a

really stock figure. Traditional

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businesses operating across Europe

pay and effective tax rate of 23%,

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companies like Google and Facebook,

their active tax rate is 9.5%. It

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has been a controversy for many

years, the European Commission's

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proposals today say they want to

start taxing the activity based on

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advertising revenues, the number of

users these companies have across

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Europe. The companies themselves say

they paid the majority of their tax

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in America, where they invented the

products we all use so eagerly. Will

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it happen? Aim to beat the

Commissioner who put forward the

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proposals and he said he wanted

agreement across the EU 28 by the

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end of the year. Will the UK be

involved? The Treasury has said it

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wants, its preferred option is a

revenue tax. This could be as

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significant a moment on tax as the

organ is on data for Facebook

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themselves.

From Brussels and San

Francisco, thank you.

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With six people stabbed to death

this past week in London,

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a senior police officer has told BBC

News the big rise in knife crime

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isn't causing the outrage it should.

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He fears it's because many victims

are from the black community that

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not enough is being done.

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Our special correspondent,

Lucy Manning, has been speaking

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to the family of one victim.

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Seven days, six murders,

all by knives.

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Police in East London

investigate another last night.

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Knives now being used too

often, killing too many.

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Just a few miles away,

this bedroom was full of life,

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but that life is gone.

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They are parents who lost

their son last month.

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Now it's empty.

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Nothing is here.

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He died for nothing.

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When I come into this room,

Hasan's smell comes in my nose.

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Everywhere, it has that smell.

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Hasan's mother, Amina,

can now only stroke his picture.

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Everyone is lost too much, Hasan.

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A lot of people loved him.

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He was handsome.

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He was very honest.

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And he was 19 years old.

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He had a plan for the future.

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Hasan was a student,

studying Criminology,

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when he was stabbed.

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It's two minutes that

changed Hasan's life,

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my life, my family's life.

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Police!

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Police!

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Stay where you are!

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Police!

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Police!

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Police!

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5am., West London, police

burst through the doors.

0:15:180:15:20

Officers are stepping up trying

to stop knives being used,

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but admit they haven't been able

to stop knife crime rising.

0:15:240:15:28

Knuckle-dusters and drugs

are removed from the house

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and a sword is recovered.

0:15:300:15:37

There has been a significant

increase of knife crime and that's

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what we are tackling and have been

tackling over the last year or so.

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So it's gone up, and I think we

should all be concerned about that.

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26 people murdered by knives

in London so far this year,

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including six teenagers,

prompting this frank admission.

0:15:490:15:52

I do fear sometimes that

because the majority of those that

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are injured or killed are coming

from certain communities -

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and very often, the black

communities in London -

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it doesn't get the sense

of collective outrage that it ought

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to do and really get everyone

to a place where we all are doing

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everything we can to prevent

this from happening.

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The BBC's obtained the latest

provisional NHS figures for England,

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showing more than 4,000 stabbing

victims treated in the ten months

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until the end of January this year.

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That's 520 more people and a 14%

increase on the same

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period the year before.

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London hospitals like Barts,

Imperial and King's College

0:16:310:16:33

treated the most.

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213 were treated in Birmingham, 181

in Manchester and 133 in Liverpool.

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What would you like to see

the police and the Government doing

0:16:440:16:46

to stop so much knife crime?

0:16:460:16:50

They're not doing good enough.

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This is a serious problem, honestly.

0:16:510:16:55

There's a lot of people that

are dying that's 17 years old,

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18 years old, 20 years old.

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They're dying for nothing.

0:16:590:17:01

After the stabbings,

the flowers, but they don't

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last, and everyone -

but the families - move on.

0:17:060:17:09

I don't want anyone

else hurt any more.

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I don't want...

0:17:100:17:12

any mothers and fathers

crying any more.

0:17:120:17:15

Lucy Manning, BBC News.

0:17:150:17:18

Our top story this evening...

0:17:200:17:25

After years of having their pay

capped, millions of NHS staff

0:17:250:17:32

in England are set for a pay rise

of at least 6.5%.

0:17:320:17:36

And still to come, could you live

without plastic, as the concern

0:17:360:17:40

grows of the trip to the

environment, a family ties to break

0:17:400:17:48

the habit.

0:17:480:17:49

Coming up on Sportsday on BBC News,

Manchester City Women

0:17:490:17:51

resume their hunt for the one major

trophy they've never won.

0:17:510:17:54

The opening leg of their

Champions League quarterfinal

0:17:540:17:56

is tonight, against Linkoping.

0:17:560:17:57

Scientists in Nottingham have

invented a new type of brain scanner

0:18:010:18:06

which for the first time allows

patients to move

0:18:060:18:08

while being scanned.

0:18:080:18:10

It shows exactly which part

of the brain are responsible

0:18:100:18:13

for movements as they take place.

0:18:130:18:14

The researchers believe it has

the potential to revolutionise

0:18:140:18:17

the field of brain imaging

of children and patients

0:18:170:18:19

with movement disorders.

0:18:190:18:20

Fergus Walsh reports.

0:18:200:18:26

Conventional brain

scanners are big, bulky...

0:18:260:18:30

OK, if you could keep still.

0:18:300:18:32

...And to get a good image,

patients mustn't move in them.

0:18:320:18:37

This device, which looks like a prop

from a budget sci-fi movie

0:18:370:18:40

or Phantom of the Opera,

is in fact the latest

0:18:400:18:43

thing in brain scanning.

0:18:430:18:46

Because you can do this

whilst wearing it -

0:18:470:18:51

play bat and ball, or even drink

a cup of tea.

0:18:510:18:56

The scanner records the magnetic

field produced by brain activity,

0:18:560:19:01

and can show precisely

where in the brain these movements

0:19:010:19:03

are being controlled.

0:19:030:19:05

So, nobody's ever been able

to do this before...

0:19:050:19:09

The area of the brain shown in blue

is where wrist and arm movements

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are controlled whilst playing

bat and ball.

0:19:120:19:16

I think in terms of mapping brain

activity, brain function,

0:19:160:19:20

this represents a step change.

0:19:200:19:22

Neuroscientists will be able

to envisage a whole new world

0:19:220:19:27

of experiments where we try and work

out what the brain's doing,

0:19:270:19:30

but whilst a person is behaving

naturally, is moving around.

0:19:300:19:34

This is the conventional

image scanner...

0:19:340:19:36

Recording magnetic fields

from the brain is usually done

0:19:360:19:38

with huge scanners called MEG.

0:19:380:19:44

You have to keep perfectly still.

0:19:440:19:48

The wearable MEG will be especially

helpful in scanning children.

0:19:480:19:54

So, children with epilepsy,

this technology is going to be

0:19:540:19:56

tremendously beneficial.

0:19:560:19:58

And the reason is that doctors can

now scan these children

0:19:580:20:01

as they're moving around,

and that's never been done before.

0:20:010:20:04

And it will make it easier to scan

people with movement

0:20:040:20:06

disorders like Parkinson's.

0:20:060:20:10

It was here at Nottingham University

in the early 70s that MRI

0:20:100:20:13

was first developed.

0:20:130:20:18

Now, this wearable MEG system has

the potential to open a whole

0:20:180:20:20

new field of brain scanning.

0:20:200:20:28

The research, in the journal Nature,

should lead to new discoveries

0:20:280:20:31

about the brain, and there

is so much still to learn.

0:20:310:20:34

Fergus Walsh, BBC News, Nottingham.

0:20:340:20:38

The TV presenter Ant McPartlin

has been charged with

0:20:380:20:40

drink-driving and will appear

at Wimbledon Magistrates'

0:20:400:20:42

Court next month.

0:20:420:20:44

He was arrested after an accident

involving three vehicles

0:20:440:20:46

in London on Sunday.

0:20:460:20:47

Leila Nathoo joins me in now.

0:20:470:20:52

What more can you tell us?

As you

say, it comes after eight collision

0:20:520:20:58

on Sunday. Ant McPartlin was driving

his Mini and there was a collision

0:20:580:21:05

with two other cars. He was arrested

after failing a roadside

0:21:050:21:09

breathalyser, he has been

interviewed by police and charged

0:21:090:21:11

with drink-driving. If he is found

guilty, he could face six months in

0:21:110:21:15

prison, a driving ban and a fine. We

know he is taking time out from his

0:21:150:21:20

TV commitments. His long-time

co-presenter and friend Dec, say the

0:21:200:21:25

two remaining episodes of Saturday

Night Takeaway will go ahead without

0:21:250:21:32

him. What the future holds will

clearly depend on what happened in

0:21:320:21:35

court. Ant McPartlin is due to

appear at Wimbledon magistrates

0:21:350:21:38

after Easter.

0:21:380:21:40

Tributes have been paid

to the Red Arrows engineer who died

0:21:400:21:42

in a crash on Anglesey on Tuesday.

0:21:420:21:45

Corporal Jonathan Bayliss's

colleagues described him

0:21:450:21:47

as a "generous, kind and caring man

who could always be relied upon".

0:21:470:21:53

The pilot of the aircraft,

flight lieutenant

0:21:530:21:55

David Stark was injured

in the accident.

0:21:550:21:58

The Archbishop of Canterbury says

three weeks of revelations of child

0:21:580:22:01

abuse by clergy have made him

ashamed of the Church of England.

0:22:010:22:04

Justin Welby has been giving

evidence at the independent inquiry

0:22:040:22:06

into child sexual abuse.

0:22:060:22:09

Here's our religion

editor Martin Bashir.

0:22:090:22:13

Nestled along the south

coast, Chichester is one

0:22:130:22:15

of the Church of England's

most picturesque diocese.

0:22:150:22:18

It's also been the setting

for a multitude of child abusers,

0:22:180:22:21

and there have been dozens

of convictions, including

0:22:210:22:23

Canon Gordon Rideout,

Father Robert Coles,

0:22:230:22:28

the Reverend Jonathan Graves,

Bishop Peter Ball.

0:22:280:22:36

Nursing a heavy cold,

the Archbishop of Canterbury arrived

0:22:360:22:40

to give evidence after almost three

weeks focused on the Church

0:22:400:22:44

of England, where the inquiry heard

that cover-ups were commonplace,

0:22:440:22:48

evidence was burned, and priests

routinely abused their power.

0:22:480:22:53

I swear by Almighty God...

0:22:530:22:55

I swear by Almighty God...

0:22:550:22:59

Answering questions for almost

three hours, Counsel

0:22:590:23:02

to the Inquiry Fiona Scolding asked

the Archbishop what he'd

0:23:020:23:04

learned from the process.

0:23:040:23:09

He appeared to choke back tears.

0:23:090:23:17

I've learned to be ashamed

again of the Church.

0:23:200:23:28

Phil Johnson was abused by a priest

in the Diocese of Chichester.

0:23:280:23:33

What's also been shown up

through his evidence,

0:23:330:23:35

and the evidence throughout

the inquiry, is just how little

0:23:350:23:37

power that he actually has.

0:23:370:23:41

And, you know, he can

use his authority and influence

0:23:410:23:43

to try and affect change,

but can't actually direct it.

0:23:430:23:46

This is not how Justin Welby

would have chosen to mark the fifth

0:23:460:23:49

anniversary of his installation.

0:23:490:23:52

But he assured the inquiry that

safeguarding remained a priority.

0:23:520:23:57

Martin Bashir, BBC News.

0:23:570:24:00

We keep on hearing about the rising

concern about plastic -

0:24:000:24:06

today a major study has warned

that the quantity of plastic

0:24:060:24:09

in the world's seas will treble

in a decade unless we use

0:24:090:24:11

or throw away less of it.

0:24:110:24:13

In the first of a three-part series,

we've set one family

0:24:130:24:16

from Bristol a challenge -

to see if they can live without

0:24:160:24:18

single-use plastic for ten days.

0:24:180:24:20

Jon Kay has been to visit them.

0:24:200:24:23

So, what's for tea in

the Evans household tonight?

0:24:230:24:27

Plastic, and plastic, and plastic.

And more plastic.

0:24:270:24:32

Liz, Andy and their girls

want to live with less of this.

0:24:320:24:35

But how?

0:24:350:24:38

Plastic, plastic, plastic...

0:24:420:24:43

Plastic, plastic.

0:24:430:24:45

They're going to try

living without single-use

0:24:450:24:47

plastic for ten days.

0:24:470:24:49

We're up for it but...

0:24:490:24:52

I can't see how you can do it,

as a modern family.

0:24:520:24:55

The bottles of lemonade

that we like.

0:24:550:24:57

Tomorrow is bin day.

0:24:570:25:01

We're doing well at recycling.

But where does it go from us?

0:25:010:25:05

They were inspired by

watching Blue Planet 2.

0:25:050:25:08

It will take years,

and years, and years.

0:25:080:25:11

It will probably still be that

same bottle when you're

0:25:110:25:13

Mummy and Daddy's age.

0:25:130:25:16

Shower gel, for Chloe.

0:25:160:25:19

Shower gel for Ella.

0:25:190:25:20

Shampoo for the puppy.

0:25:200:25:22

Going plastic free...

0:25:220:25:23

Moisturisers...

0:25:230:25:25

Is going to mean some big changes.

0:25:250:25:28

We're just plastic weirdos!

0:25:280:25:31

I don't think you are weird.

0:25:310:25:33

I think this is pretty

typical of most households.

0:25:330:25:35

Yeah, but when you start to think

about it, that's when you realise

0:25:350:25:39

how reliant on it we are.

0:25:390:25:40

We make our own toothpaste.

0:25:400:25:42

How do you do that?

0:25:420:25:44

To get some tips, they've come

to meet the Williams family,

0:25:440:25:47

who have been living without plastic

for two years.

0:25:470:25:52

We are so used to being told

we need a spray for this,

0:25:520:25:56

a bottle for that...

0:25:560:25:56

They use bars of shampoo,

home-made deodorant.

0:25:560:25:58

They have a little wooden

stick in the middle.

0:25:580:26:00

Even special earbuds.

0:26:000:26:02

Just keeps anything fresh.

0:26:020:26:03

And waxed paper

instead of clingfilm.

0:26:030:26:06

I work on a fairly tight budget.

0:26:060:26:09

Liz wants reassurances won't break

the bank when they try doing it.

0:26:090:26:12

We think it's probably

a bit cheaper, don't we?

0:26:150:26:18

We haven't done a complete

comparison, but our gut feeling

0:26:180:26:20

is that it's cheaper.

0:26:200:26:23

So windscreen wash now is water,

a little bit of detergent, vinegar,

0:26:230:26:26

and it works a treat.

0:26:260:26:28

But will the Evanses

grind their coffee instead of buying

0:26:280:26:31

pods, and use a strainer,

rather than tea bags

0:26:310:26:33

containing plastic?

0:26:330:26:35

I think it's brilliant.

0:26:350:26:36

Absolutely brilliant.

0:26:360:26:38

You're quite blown away by this?

0:26:380:26:39

Yes, I am.

0:26:390:26:41

Well, there's the fruit and veg.

0:26:410:26:42

Tomorrow, we'll follow

their ten day challenge.

0:26:420:26:44

I've got a stinking cold.

0:26:440:26:46

And it's not easy.

0:26:460:26:48

I've just been up to the chemist.

0:26:480:26:51

Everything is packaged

in blinkin' plastic!

0:26:510:26:54

Jon Kay, BBC News, Bristol.

0:26:540:26:56

Time for a look at the weather.

0:26:570:26:59

Here's Tomasz Schafernaker.

0:26:590:27:00

We are going to be frost free

tonight, which will make a nice

0:27:040:27:07

change to what we have been

experiencing for such a long time

0:27:070:27:10

now.

0:27:100:27:13

We will feel a big difference

tomorrow morning. Most will be frost

0:27:130:27:17

free. There will inevitably be one

two spots that will be freezing, the

0:27:170:27:23

towns and cities will be mild. The

area is coming from southern climes,

0:27:230:27:26

weather systems in the Atlantic.

That means we will see whether

0:27:260:27:31

chopping and changing over the next

few days, pretty much business as

0:27:310:27:34

usual for this time of the year.

There was a plume of milder air

0:27:340:27:37

which will be in place across the UK

tonight and tomorrow. This is what

0:27:370:27:42

we have in the forecast tomorrow.

Some clear spells around, not

0:27:420:27:46

necessarily here in Scotland. Quite

damp here. Despite the clear skies,

0:27:460:27:51

temperatures are not going to get

low at all. If you look at 5am on

0:27:510:27:56

Thursday, they will be hovering

around six or 7 degrees. That is in

0:27:560:28:01

the morning. When you step out of

the front door, on your way to work,

0:28:010:28:06

it will feel pleasant. If the sun is

out, a beautiful star to a lovely

0:28:060:28:10

spring day. Through the course of

the afternoon, the weather will

0:28:100:28:12

admittedly go downhill in western

parts. The cloud will increase.

0:28:120:28:16

South-westerly wind. With that comes

milder air. Despite the rain, 10

0:28:160:28:20

degrees in Belfast in the afternoon.

The Western Isles of Scotland get

0:28:200:28:23

rain. The best of the weather will

be across England and Wales. Eastern

0:28:230:28:27

and southern areas getting up to 12

or even 13 degrees. On Friday, the

0:28:270:28:32

weather changes a little bit. The

wind is swinging more from a

0:28:320:28:35

north-westerly direction. A little

bit cooler. Even wintry showers

0:28:350:28:39

across the hills of Scotland.

Temperatures will range from eight

0:28:390:28:41

in the North, to about 12 in the

South.

0:28:410:28:47

That's it.

0:28:470:28:48