17/02/2018 Breakfast


17/02/2018

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Hello, this is Breakfast,

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with Naga Munchetty

and Charlie Stayt.

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Donald Trump visits survivors of

the Florida High School shootings.

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The US President and the First Lady

have been to the hospital

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where the injured were taken

in the aftermath of the attack.

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The first funerals have been held

amid an outpouring of grief

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and anger from the families

of the victims.

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Good morning, it's

Saturday 17 February.

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Also this morning: Theresa May

will today warn EU leaders that

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public safety will suffer if they

block a post-Brexit security deal.

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The President of Haiti says

that the Oxfam scandal could be

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the "tip of the iceberg"

as he accuses a second aid

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charity of misconduct.

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The future of UKIP.

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An emergency meeting will be held

later to decide whether Henry Bolton

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should remain as the party's leader.

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In sport, a famous, second medal

for Great Britain at the winter

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Olympics.

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At just 19, Izzy Atkin has won

a bronze, after a brilliant aeriel

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display in the women's slope style.

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A first ever medal

for Britain on skis.

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And beehives, bobs and blow dries.

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Our entertainment correspondent

Colin Paterson takes a rather

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personal trip back through

the history of hairdressing.

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And Sarah has the weather for us.

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And Sarah has the weather for us.

Good morning, a chilly start to the

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day, a little bit of patchy rain

forecast, the best of the sunshine

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towards the south-east of England. I

will bring you a full forecast in

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about 15 minutes.

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Good morning.

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First, our main story.

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President Trump has met survivors

of Wednesday's high school shooting

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in Florida at the hospital

where they're being treated.

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Mr Trump also thanked the emergency

services and medical staff

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who treated those wounded

when the accused, Nikolas Cruz,

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opened fire, killing 17 people.

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Barbara Plett-Usher reports.

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The funerals have begun. These

students were saying goodbye to a

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14-year-old classmate. They and

their parents have been

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14-year-old classmate. They and

their parents have been calling to

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action from President dropped so

other teenagers won't die this way.

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He and the first Lady visited some

of the injured still in hospital,

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including a woman who had been shot

four times. He congratulated the

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medical staff.

Dig a laws need to be

changed Mr President?

But ignored a

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question about tougher gun control.

This is where the President is in

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his element, meeting first

responders who rescued the wind and

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captured the killer. He praised

their speed and bravery. His wife

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thanked them for protecting the

children.

They are our future, and

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let's take care of them are colours

they went through a lot and what

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they experienced, we need to take

care of them.

The president is

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talking about making schools safer

and has linked the violence to

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mental health issues rather than

guns. A young man who carried out

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the attack, Nikolas Cruz, was a

troubled youth loved guns and found

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it easy to buy them. It has emerged

that the EI ignored a tipoff about

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him last month. The caller warned he

had the potential to carry out a

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school shooting. -- the FBI.

Mistakes by law informants -- law

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enforcement at a new twist to a grim

argument. Mass shootings in America

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revived debate about gun control.

But an issue -- the school shooting

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like this one boils the issue down

to our question, how can we keep our

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children safe, and the people he

will judge their president on how he

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responds to that. 13 Russians have

been charged with interfering with

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the pretty 16 US development in the

FBI investigation. Among the

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allegations are that they promoted

disparaging information about

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Hillary Clinton. The Russian

government says the allegations are

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absurd.

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Theresa May is expected to urge

the European Union to put aside

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'political doctrine and ideology'

and sign up to a post-Brexit

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security treaty with Britain.

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At a conference in Munich,

she is expected to say that nothing

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must get in the way of Britain

and the EU helping each other

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to keep people safe.

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Our chief political correspondent,

Vicki Young, reports.

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In Berlin, with Angela Merkel, the

Prime Minister called for a deep and

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special trading relationship with

the EU after Brexit. But she is also

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asking for a unique arrangement on

security.

I will reiterate that the

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UK remains unconditionally committed

to European security, and set out my

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vision for a unique new partnership

between the EU and the UK. On

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defence, information sharing,

security and law enforcement. We

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must work together and use all

levers at our disposal to keep

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people across Europe safe will stop

the thrust of her argument is that

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the UK is a special case, offering

substantial defence resources and

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expertise in counterterrorism.

The

Prime Minister will say that failure

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to sign up to a new security treaty

would have damaging consequences,

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playing into the hands of our

enemies, who would like nothing more

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than to see Europe divided it comes

after the head of MI6 joined with

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his French and German counterpart,

to appeal to continued intelligence

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sharing after Brexit. Mrs May will

tell EU leaders not to let their

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deep-seated ideology put Europe's

citizens in danger. The hope is that

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the EU will take a practical

approach, because they accept that

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continuing to work getter is

mutually beneficial. -- work

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together.

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Theresa May will be making her

speech just after 8:30 this morning.

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We'll bring that live

to you as it happens.

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The President of Haiti has called

for an investigation

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into the activities of aid agencies

working in his country,

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saying that the sex scandal

involving some Oxfam workers

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after the 2010 earthquake was just

the tip of the iceberg.

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He told the Reuters news

agency that one charity,

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Medecins Sans Frontiers,

had repatriated some its staff

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from Haiti without any explanation.

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John McManus reports.

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Haiti in the aftermath of the 2010

earthquake. Oxfam has been on the

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defensive over allegations that some

of its staff paid prostitutes here.

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I always drink of working for

them... This woman who spoke an

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honest -- this and who spoke

anonymously to the BBC says she was

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attacked by a colleague.

He pinned

me up against the wall, it was

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groping me, grabbing me, kissing me

and I was just trying to shove him

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off. And got him off eventually and

he got mad and he threw his class at

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me.

Now, Haiti's president Jovenel

Moise has said other charities also

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have questions to answer and he has

made a specific allegation against

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Medecins Sans Frontiers, also known

as Doctors without Borders, who

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sends medical staff around the

world. The President said MSF had to

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repatriate about 17 people for

misconduct, without any explanation

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why. In response, MSF said:

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MSF has already admitted that it

fired 19 staff members last year

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after allegations of harassment or

sexual assault. So how widespread is

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the problem?

Oxfam and not alone in

this, every agency in the sector has

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the problem that we work in a sector

that attracts the vulnerable, that

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works sorry supports honourable

people.

They're for attracts

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predators. Meanwhile Oxfam's UK had

says the evidence in Haiti were a

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disgrace but also told the Guardian

newspaper that:

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certainly the intense scrutiny of

the aid sector is unlikely to stop

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soon.

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UKIP members will vote

for or against sacking their current

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leader at an emergency meeting

in Birmingham today.

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The party's National Executive

Committee backed a vote of no

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confidence in Henry Bolton last

month, but he has refused to step

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down after it emerged his former

girlfriend had sent a series

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of racist messages about

Prince Harry's fiance,

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Meghan Markle.

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British soldiers

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British soldiers are to be deployed

to Africa to boost the fight

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against illegal wildlife poaching.

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They will train rangers in Malawi

to find and stop poachers,

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in an expansion of a successful

pilot scheme that was

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trialled last year.

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The Defence Secretary,

Gavin Williamson said poaching puts

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majestic animals at risk.

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Animals under threat include

elephants, rhinos and lions.

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those are the main stories, it is

nine minutes past six.

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President Trump has been meeting

survivors of the Florida school

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shooting, in which seventeen people

were killed this week.

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Lewis Mizen is a student

at Marjory Stoneman Douglas

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High School.

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He's originally from Coventry,

and moved to Florida in 2015

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with his family.

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He joins us now with

his father David.

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Thank you for your time this

morning. I know you have been

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through a real ordeal this week, I

wonder if you could explain to

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people where you were when the

attack happened, and what were the

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sequence of events?

Thankfully I was

on the other side of the school, it

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was towards the end of the day so

they were maybe 15 minutes left

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before the end of school, and the

fire drills had just been pulled, so

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I was with my friends, I grabbed my

backpack and I was walking down the

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stairs when administrators began

screaming" code red, code red,",

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which meant an active shooter, we

thought it was a drill so when we

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went back to the classroom and we

were hiding under our desks, texting

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our friends, asking what was going

on, it seemed a bit strange to have

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two drills in one day. When we got

confirmation from the police

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Department that there was a

situation at the school, our teacher

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moved us into the closet so there

were maybe 20 of us cramped in a

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closet and we were in their fur 90

minutes before the Army reserve came

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in to get us out.

Those must have

been very frightening moments to

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you, in that covered, not really

knowing what is going on?

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knowing what is going on?

Yeah and

we did sort of know what was going

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on, because thanks to social media,

we were getting information left

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right and centre, but because there

is so much information coming in, we

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couldn't discern between what was

actually true and what was just a

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rumour because we were getting

varying reports between, there was

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someone who had walked onto campus

and fired three shots in the air, to

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rumours that there were five

shooters, so we didn't know what was

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real or fake.

I know you have lost

friends, and we saw images over the

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go of resident Donald Tropp going --

president Donald Trump going to

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visit people at the hospital. But we

also heard some stories of the

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heroism of teachers and the things

they did to protect some of the

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children.

It's... My sister is a

teacher in England, and I was

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speaking to her, and she said her

job as a teacher in England is to

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make sure her kids get an education

and to make sure they turn in their

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homework on time. And here, you have

to make sure your kids get an

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education, you have to make sure

they turn in their homework on time,

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you also have to put your life on

the line and that is not in the job

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description.

If I could have a quick

chat with your dad David, those must

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have been agonising moments you, and

we saw those pictures of those

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parents and family members waiting

to their loved ones, and those who

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sadly lost their children as well.

These must have been a very

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difficult time to you.

Almost

impossible to put into words, I

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can't describe the feeling, we were

able to contact Lewis very early on

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into the shooting because we were in

the area, and we saw the hundreds

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and hundreds of police vehicles

heading towards the school, so we

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knew something had happened, we were

able to contact Lewis, we knew they

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had gone back into the classroom. At

that point that they realised it was

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real and the teacher had taken them

to this huge cupboard, Lewis lost

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his mobile phone service. We now

couldn't contact him. So we are now

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watching live TV and they are

telling us that the shooter is still

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at large, he is on the campus, they

haven't got him yet. And that period

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of time, it was just unbelievably

terrifying.

Not surprisingly David,

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this has prompted another discussion

about gun control in the United

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States. I just wonder, with your

British sensibilities, because you

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have not been there that long, what

your thoughts are?

I personally have

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a problem with guns anyway, I always

have and I really don't like them,

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and moving to a place like America

you do know they have their

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constitution, and it is very

shocking to understand just how much

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they love their guns, and the right

to bear arms. And I think our

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confusion here, which is shared by

the majority of Americans, is that

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OK, if they need a hand gun to

protect whatever, then OK. If that

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is in their constitution I

understand. But I'm sure nobody

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would agree that anybody buying some

kind of assault weapon, a weapon of

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war, let alone a disturbed

19-year-old, nobody can explain to

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me how that makes any sense at all.

Lewis, can I ask you, I don't know

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when you are next due to go back to

school, but it is hard to imagine

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what that is going to be like the

students like yourself and others

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who are even closer to some of the

dreadful things that happened. It is

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not going to be easy for you, is it?

No, and we had the vigil yesterday,

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we had to 31 with students and --

230, and a friend of me and sobbed

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into my just because she had lost

her best friend. The one thing I

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will say is that the juniors and the

seniors and the older kids who have

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been there alongside, this is -- a

long time, this is our home, this is

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our school, this is our city. It is

a personal attack for us, and the

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people I have been speaking to, as

crazy as it might sound, we want to

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go back. We want to walk those

balls, we want to bounce back, we

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want to say that we might be scarred

but it hasn't beaten us, and I know

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it is going to be a lot harder for

the freshman and sophomore is, it

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was the freshman building and they

are much younger than us, and they

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are going to have to walk those

holes for a lot longer than we are,

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but the community here has been

phenomenal, and the recovery, it

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will take time, but I am 100% sure

that we are going to bounce back

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from this.

Your comments will make a

lot of sense to a lot of people. I

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just wanted to ask you one of the

things, Nikolas Cruz, who has been

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charged with 17 counts of

premeditated murder, he was a former

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student at the school, and very

recently. When that emerged that

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you, what will your thoughts then?

When people began to realise that it

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was him, it was when we were finally

out of the school, me and almost all

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the other students were kind of

making our way towards a road that

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was maybe a mile to the east of the

school. Because that is where our

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parents were picking us up. That is

when his name and picture began

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circulating. I recognised the name,

I recognise the picture, I had seen

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him before. And... There has been a

lot of talk about him because he is

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the shooter, and I think that is the

saddest part of all this, because

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out of all the things that have

happened on Wednesday, his name is

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the one that is the most worthless.

17 people have lost their lives, 17

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Bright futures, but it's his name

that is in all the papers, is his

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name that has everyone talking

about, and that is the saddest part

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of all this, because he doesn't

deserve any of it.

Thank you for

0:17:070:17:11

your time this morning, many people

will be in awe of how composed you

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are and the words you have spoken

this morning, thank you, and David

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thank you to you as well.

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Here's Sarah with a look

at this morning's weather.

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Here's Sarah with a look

at this morning's weather.

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Good morning. Things are looking

mixed through the week. Today, a lot

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of dry weather on the cards and some

of us will see sunshine. Tomorrow, a

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cloudier and milder day with a bit

of rain working on from the west. We

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stop forecast by looking at the

satellite image. The view from

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space, looking at the cloud. Quite a

bit of cloud across much of the

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country. Clearer skies from the

north-west. Clearer skies in the

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south-east as well. In between this

system is draped through central

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parts, bringing cloud and patchy

rain as it moves south-eastwards.

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The front pushes to the Midlands and

towards the south-east by this

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afternoon. Most of the rain fizzling

out. A largely dry day. Some showers

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pushing into the north-west, falling

as snow over the hills in the west

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of Scotland. Temperatures today 7-8

in the north, 10-11 further south.

0:18:240:18:30

This evening we have clear skies

persisting in many parts of the

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country, as the weak front clears to

the east. Eastern parts of Scotland

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and eastern England will have the

lowest temperatures. A frost

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tonight. Further west, more cloud

and patchy outbreaks of rain, so

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keeping things frost free. A warm

front will move on from the west

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over the weekend, bringing in milder

conditions through the second half

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of the weekend. The winds changed to

a west or south-westerly direction.

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Chilly conditions in the east to

start the day. Eastern England and

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eastern Scotland will have the best

of the sunshine, but we are also

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likely to see mist and fog patches

around through the day. Already

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cloudy towards the west. That cloud

increases and we have are the

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raining Northern Ireland, the west

of Scotland, where it falls as snow

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over the hills, and western parts of

England and Wales will have a rival

0:19:200:19:24

of rain. Monday is cloudy for most

parts of the country and the front

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stalls towards these. We could have

more outbreaks of rain for eastern

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Scotland, parts of eastern England.

Again, reasonably mild on Monday,

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7-11 degrees. Murky, cloudy and grey

on Monday. The yellow colours are

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clearing towards the south and what

we have as we fast forward through

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the week is colder air moving in on

this easterly winds that are set to

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developed through the second half of

the week. So things remain mild over

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the next few days, also murky and

cloudy. But as we draw in easterly

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wind it will become colder with a

return to something more wintry.

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wind it will become colder with a

return to something more wintry.

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Thanks very much and see you later.

0:20:130:20:15

We'll be back with a summary of this

morning's news at 6:30.

0:20:150:20:18

Now it's time for the Film Review.

0:20:180:20:26

Hello and welcome to

The Film Review on BBC News.

0:20:330:20:39

To take us through this week's

cinema releases is Jason Solomons.

0:20:390:20:42

Good to have you with us, Jason.

0:20:420:20:44

What have you been watching?

0:20:440:20:45

This week we go to Sacramento,

an ordinary town where Saoirse Ronan

0:20:450:20:49

stars as Lady Bird,

dreaming of romance and not

0:20:490:20:51

serving coffee anymore.

0:20:510:20:55

We go set sail on the oceans

with Colin Firth single-handedly

0:20:550:20:59

taking on the world in an around

the world yacht race,

0:20:590:21:02

starring as Donald

Crowhurst in The Mercy.

0:21:020:21:06

And there's more water,

as Sally Hawkins stars in Guillermo

0:21:060:21:10

del Toro's fishy fairy

tale The Shape of Water,

0:21:100:21:12

and an unlikely relationship

with an aquatic alien.

0:21:120:21:15

It is a very interesting week.

0:21:150:21:18

Oh, I loved Lady Bird, I loved it!

0:21:180:21:21

Well, I'm glad you did.

0:21:210:21:28

Of all the films that

are out this awards season,

0:21:280:21:30

Lady Bird has given me more pause

for thought than any

0:21:300:21:33

of the other ones.

0:21:330:21:35

I've seen it three times

and it has taken that long

0:21:350:21:37

for the subtleties and

emotions to sweep over me.

0:21:370:21:40

I think it's because it's a film

told from Greta Gerwig's point

0:21:400:21:46

of view, and it stars Saoirse Ronan.

0:21:460:21:48

Women crew the film.

0:21:480:21:49

I think it is a film told from

a very fresh feminine perspective.

0:21:490:21:52

It is a film we have seen

hundreds of times before,

0:21:520:21:55

a high school movie with cliques

and drama and mothers and best

0:21:550:21:59

friends and house

parties and prom night.

0:21:590:22:01

It is everything simple

on the outside but inside it is

0:22:010:22:04

sweet and beautiful.

0:22:040:22:04

Really, it is about a mother

and daughter relationship,

0:22:040:22:07

between Lady Bird -

that is her name, given

0:22:070:22:09

to her by herself -

her mum wants to call her Christine.

0:22:090:22:14

The mum is played by Laurie Metcalf,

who you remember from

0:22:140:22:18

Roseanne

all those years ago.

0:22:180:22:20

She has not been on the big

screen ever, really.

0:22:200:22:23

She takes her opportunity

brilliantly.

0:22:230:22:24

Anyone who has been a daughter

and had a mother, I think this film

0:22:240:22:28

will resonate beautifully,

movingly and hysterically.

0:22:280:22:30

Here they are arguing,

as they do throughout the entire

0:22:300:22:33

film, about which college

Christine - Lady Bird -

0:22:330:22:35

should go to.

0:22:350:22:36

I want to go where culture is.

0:22:360:22:38

How did I raise such a snob?

0:22:380:22:40

Or at least Connecticut

or New Hampshire.

0:22:400:22:42

You won't get into

those schools anyway.

0:22:420:22:43

Mom!

0:22:430:22:44

You can't even pass

your driver's test.

0:22:440:22:46

Because you wouldn't

let me practice enough!

0:22:460:22:48

The way that you work,

or the way that you don't work,

0:22:480:22:51

you're not even worse

state tuition, Christine.

0:22:510:22:53

My name is Lady Bird!

0:22:530:22:56

Well, actually, it's not

and it's ridiculous.

0:22:560:22:58

Call me Lady Bird,

like you said you would.

0:22:580:23:01

You should just go to City College,

with your work ethic,

0:23:010:23:04

go to City College, then to jail,

and then back to City College.

0:23:040:23:07

Then maybe you'll learn to pull

yourself up.

0:23:070:23:10

We both laughed at that

line, "then go to jail!"

0:23:100:23:12

It is for anyone.

0:23:120:23:16

I don't want to say it's a female

film in some stereotypical way.

0:23:160:23:19

I think lots of people will love it.

0:23:190:23:22

And there's an interesting twist

on the male characters,

0:23:220:23:24

which I won't give away.

0:23:240:23:26

It is so well observed, the writing.

0:23:260:23:28

That is the thing about this film.

0:23:280:23:30

Its charm accrues

through its details.

0:23:300:23:31

Its observations of small-town life,

though it's not that small town,

0:23:310:23:34

Sacramento is the capital

of California, actually,

0:23:340:23:36

but for Lady Bird it

represents a prison

0:23:360:23:38

that she wants to break out of.

0:23:380:23:40

Here she is with Timothee Chalamet,

who's Oscar nominated for Call Me

0:23:400:23:44

By Your Name, and plays

a pretentious pseudo-indie band

0:23:440:23:48

rocker in this, who she

falls for, of course.

0:23:480:23:51

It builds up all the stuff we have

seen before and gives it this very

0:23:510:23:55

fresh, gentle, subtle

and clever take.

0:23:550:23:57

It breaks your heart quite often.

0:23:570:24:00

It's about stuff that's not said.

0:24:000:24:03

It's a film of noncommunication.

0:24:030:24:04

All the frustration that

her and her mum have,

0:24:040:24:07

where her mother passively

aggressively nags her and says,

0:24:070:24:11

"Mmm, is that dress maybe too pink?"

0:24:110:24:14

It's all that stuff that is left

unsaid and never talked about.

0:24:140:24:18

People I know who have seen the film

have written to their mums and said,

0:24:180:24:22

mum, I actually really love you,

I do not say it enough.

0:24:220:24:25

There are many Hollywood films

about fathers and sons,

0:24:250:24:27

they always climax with the dad

saying "son, I love you."

0:24:270:24:30

Well, this is the opposite of that.

0:24:300:24:32

It starts with the mum and daughter

saying "I love you",

0:24:320:24:35

and then not doing it for the rest

of the film until it

0:24:350:24:39

breaks your heart at the end.

0:24:390:24:41

I think it's divine, this film,

absolutely gorgeous.

0:24:410:24:43

It is a delight and Greta Gerwig's

first, astonishing.

0:24:430:24:45

Her first on her own.

0:24:450:24:47

She is the fifth to be

nominated for the Oscar.

0:24:470:24:49

If you are a betting person,

I would have a discreet flutter

0:24:490:24:53

on Lady Bird taking Best Picture.

0:24:530:24:56

It is small but perfectly formed.

0:24:560:25:01

I'm with you entirely on that.

0:25:010:25:02

What did you make of The Mercy?

0:25:020:25:04

The Mercy stars Colin Firth.

0:25:040:25:12

You remember all those years ago him

emerging from the lake

0:25:120:25:15

in Pride And Prejudice.

0:25:150:25:17

In this one he gets

a right old soaking.

0:25:170:25:19

He plays Donald Crowhurst,

an eccentric from Devon.

0:25:190:25:21

He invented his old boat

and is about to enter

0:25:210:25:24

a round the world yacht race.

0:25:240:25:32

He decides to do it on his own,

although he has a happy marriage

0:25:330:25:37

with Rachel Weisz and kids

and he decides to do this

0:25:370:25:40

in an Ealing-esque spirit

of the little man

0:25:400:25:42

taking on the world.

0:25:420:25:44

So he's inventing it and getting

sponsorship from a local car dealer

0:25:440:25:47

played by Ken Stott

and getting sponsorship

0:25:470:25:49

from tinned soup firms and rum

firms, and then he sets sail up off

0:25:490:25:53

on his race and it becomes

a totally different movie.

0:25:530:25:55

It becomes profound and moving

and mystical and perplexing.

0:25:550:25:58

Why is this man taking

on this challenge?

0:25:580:26:06

And then, I mean, it's a true life

tale so I do not want to tell people

0:26:070:26:13

what happens, even though they can

look it up and find out,

0:26:130:26:16

but what happens

is extremely strange.

0:26:160:26:18

The film struggles

to take that on board.

0:26:180:26:20

Meanwhile, Colin Firth does some

of the best acting in years.

0:26:200:26:23

He's really challenged by this.

0:26:230:26:25

It might be something

to do with the water.

0:26:250:26:27

It brings the best out of Colin.

0:26:270:26:29

Fascinating!

0:26:290:26:32

I'm sensing it wasn't quite the film

you expected it to be?

0:26:320:26:35

It is a film of two halves.

0:26:350:26:37

David Thewlis is good.

0:26:370:26:38

Rachel Weisz does not have much

to do apart from answer the phone

0:26:380:26:42

and look worried a lot.

0:26:420:26:44

But Colin Firth is tremendous,

really, until he gets too wet

0:26:440:26:47

and then the film gets bogged down

in its own mysteries

0:26:470:26:50

but they are true mysteries.

0:26:500:26:52

No one knows what

happened in this movie.

0:26:520:26:54

It drifts rather to a climax,

to use a nautical phrase.

0:26:540:26:57

We won't give anything away.

0:26:570:27:01

The Shape Of Water, now this

is a curious film and I mean this

0:27:010:27:04

in a good way.

0:27:040:27:06

I really enjoyed it,

but you do get to the end and think,

0:27:060:27:09

I'm not sure what it is about.

0:27:090:27:11

I'll try to tell

you what it's about.

0:27:110:27:13

It is about Sally Hawkins who plays

a mute cleaner called Elisa

0:27:130:27:16

and she has a job in an American

underground nuclear facility

0:27:160:27:19

which I think peppered

the US in the Cold War

0:27:190:27:22

in the '50s and '60s.

0:27:220:27:24

We're set just on the cusp of then.

0:27:240:27:29

Then this creature is brought in,

rather like the Roswell incident.

0:27:290:27:32

They bring it in in a tank

to do experiments.

0:27:320:27:35

They suspect it can help them defeat

the Russians somehow and win

0:27:350:27:38

the space race.

0:27:380:27:39

It's never clear.

0:27:390:27:43

We don't know what it is, really,

and they mistrust this creature

0:27:430:27:47

entirely, except for one

mute outside cleaner

0:27:470:27:49

played by Sally Hawkins who strikes

up a strange relationship

0:27:490:27:52

immediately with this

creature in the tank.

0:27:520:27:54

How was your trip?

0:27:540:27:56

Fine.

0:27:560:28:01

Just one moment, please.

0:28:010:28:04

Security, who's security?

0:28:040:28:07

I'm head of security.

0:28:070:28:11

MOANING NOISE

0:28:110:28:19

Get them out!

0:28:370:28:45

There is Michael Shannon's agent

Strickland glowering

0:28:530:28:56

as only Michael Shannon can do.

0:28:560:28:58

That clip gives the impression

it is all foreboding and dangerous

0:28:580:29:04

and scary, and actually

a lot of it is not.

0:29:040:29:06

It's an unbelievably beautiful film.

0:29:060:29:08

The production design

is extraordinary.

0:29:080:29:11

Which is why it's got so many

nominations at the Oscars

0:29:110:29:14

and the BAFTAs, 12 and 13.

0:29:140:29:17

Because it looks great -

the design is good.

0:29:170:29:19

The music is great

and the cinematography.

0:29:190:29:21

There is a lot of great stuff in it.

0:29:210:29:23

I mean, there's a lot.

0:29:230:29:25

I think there's too much in it.

0:29:250:29:28

It is a busy film.

0:29:280:29:29

It pastiches B-movies

which the director Guillermo del

0:29:290:29:37

Toro was watching as a kid

and he thought, wouldn't it be nice

0:29:380:29:42

if the girl and the creature get

together, like they do

0:29:420:29:45

in King Kong and Splash?

0:29:450:29:47

And yet it is entirely unique

of the director's vision.

0:29:470:29:49

Any hint of cynicism will ruin

the spell of the film.

0:29:490:29:54

You have to watch it

entirely spellbound,

0:29:540:29:56

like Sally Hawkins does.

0:29:560:29:57

And she's terrific in it.

0:29:570:29:58

But if you enter with an outside

thought you will say,

0:29:580:30:06

this is a bit silly,

I think someone is dancing

0:30:070:30:09

with a fish.

0:30:090:30:10

I know it will not

be for some people.

0:30:100:30:13

Very interesting.

0:30:130:30:15

I think it's worth

seeing in a curious way.

0:30:150:30:19

We have not managed

to see Black Panther yet,

0:30:190:30:23

much to my other half's disgust,

but we are trying to get there!

0:30:230:30:26

It is such an important movie.

0:30:260:30:28

I have to mention it

as the best film out there.

0:30:280:30:33

I think it'll be huge,

it is brilliant.

0:30:330:30:35

For a Marvel movie it packs

so much thought into it.

0:30:350:30:38

It is about Wakanda,

this African country whose borders

0:30:380:30:42

have to be protected

by the new king.

0:30:420:30:44

People have compared

it to the Lion King.

0:30:440:30:47

If that's cute, this

is the cool version.

0:30:470:30:49

Everyone in it is fantastic.

0:30:490:30:51

Culturally, it has

an all-black cast.

0:30:510:30:55

So that's an important thing.

0:30:550:31:03

It's a black blockbuster,

which there's never been

0:31:030:31:04

before.

0:31:040:31:06

But watching it you forget

connotations of race.

0:31:060:31:09

You are just watching a movie

which transcends race which I think

0:31:090:31:12

is so important about it.

0:31:120:31:13

And everyone in it is amazingly hot

and sexy so Wakanda was the hottest

0:31:130:31:17

place in the Marvel universe.

0:31:170:31:18

Michael B Jordan takes his top off

and everyone was swooning.

0:31:180:31:21

Colin Firth has nothing on him!

0:31:210:31:23

That's saying something!

0:31:230:31:24

And a quick mention of a DVD?

0:31:240:31:26

A strange film that

went under the radar -

0:31:260:31:28

Most Beautiful Island.

0:31:280:31:31

It's a mystery set in New York

and is about immigrant cleaners

0:31:310:31:35

and au pairs who work

in New York, the black economy.

0:31:350:31:42

It's the nether world

they can get sucked into it,

0:31:420:31:44

the sex world.

0:31:440:31:45

It is made by Ana Asensio who stars

in it and directs it.

0:31:450:31:49

I thought it was fantastic.

0:31:490:31:50

The little details seeping in.

0:31:500:31:53

A fresh new indie film

that I can recommend,

0:31:530:31:55

because you have never

seen it before.

0:31:550:31:57

Jason, thank you very much indeed.

0:31:570:31:59

A really, really interesting week.

0:31:590:32:00

Thanks for being with us.

0:32:000:32:02

Enjoy your cinema going,

whichever of those interesting films

0:32:020:32:04

you decide to take on this weekend.

0:32:040:32:06

Thanks for being with us, bye-bye.

0:32:060:32:07

Hello, this is Breakfast,

with Naga Munchetty

0:32:200:32:22

and Charlie

Stayt.

0:32:220:32:25

Good Morning, here's a summary

of today's main stories

0:32:250:32:28

from BBC

News.

0:32:280:32:29

President Trump has met survivors

of Wednesday's high school gun

0:32:290:32:32

attack in Florida, in

which seventeen people were killed.

0:32:320:32:34

He praised emergency workers

and medical staff for their response

0:32:340:32:37

but has refused to discuss gun laws,

despite strong calls from those

0:32:370:32:40

affected by the shootings.

0:32:400:32:41

Theresa May is expected to urge

the European Union to put aside

0:32:410:32:45

"political doctrine and ideology"

and sign up to a post-Brexit

0:32:450:32:47

security treaty with Britain.

0:32:470:32:54

Speaking at a conference

in Munich this morning,

0:32:540:32:56

she'll say that nothing must get

in the way of Britain and the EU

0:32:560:33:00

helping each other

to keep people safe.

0:33:000:33:02

She'll also talk of the need

for real political will to safeguard

0:33:020:33:07

the level of co-operation which has

developed over decades.

0:33:070:33:09

The president of Haiti has called

for an investigation

0:33:090:33:12

into the activities of aid agencies

working in his country,

0:33:120:33:14

saying that the scandal involving

some Oxfam workers was just the tip

0:33:140:33:18

of the iceberg.

0:33:180:33:19

He said the charity

Doctors Without Borders had

0:33:190:33:21

repatriated some of its staff

from Haiti without any explanation.

0:33:210:33:24

The charity said it takes any

reports of staff misconduct

0:33:240:33:27

seriously and are seeking to clarify

the questions raised.

0:33:270:33:30

13 Russians have been charged

with interfering in the 2016 US

0:33:300:33:33

election, in a major development

in the FBI investigation.

0:33:330:33:36

Among the allegations

are that they promoted disparaging

0:33:360:33:38

messages about the Democratic

candidate, Hillary Clinton.

0:33:380:33:41

The Russian Foreign Ministry has

described the allegations

0:33:410:33:42

as absurd.

0:33:420:33:50

UKIP members will vote for,

or against, sacking their current

0:33:500:33:52

leader at an emergency meeting

in Birmingham today.

0:33:520:33:57

The party's National Executive

Committee backed a vote of no

0:33:570:34:00

confidence in Henry Bolton last

month, but he has refused to step

0:34:000:34:03

down after it emerged his former

girlfriend had sent a series

0:34:030:34:06

of racist messages about

Prince Harry's fiance,

0:34:060:34:08

Meghan Markle.

0:34:080:34:09

British soldiers are to be deployed

to Africa to boost the fight

0:34:090:34:12

against illegal wildlife poaching.

0:34:120:34:13

They will train rangers in Malawi

to find and stop poachers,

0:34:130:34:16

in an expansion of a successful

pilot scheme that was

0:34:160:34:20

trialled last year.

0:34:200:34:22

The Defence Secretary Gavin

Williamson said poaching puts

0:34:220:34:26

majestic animals at risk.

0:34:260:34:27

Animals under threat include

elephants, rhinos and lions.

0:34:270:34:34

Here's Mike with the sport.

0:34:340:34:42

Another medal for Team GB? A special

one, the first ever on skis.

0:34:420:34:54

one, the first ever on skis. Thank

goodness her father was from

0:34:550:34:58

Birmingham, because Izzy Atkin has

chosen to represent Team GB.

0:34:580:35:12

Could this be the start

of a Super Saturday

0:35:120:35:18

on the slopes of Pyeongchang

for Great Britain?

0:35:180:35:20

Izzy Atkin has

0:35:200:35:21

made history this morning

with that first medal,

0:35:210:35:23

on skis, in the ski slopestyle.

0:35:230:35:25

It was a brilliant final run,

full of spectacular rotations

0:35:250:35:27

and clean landings and after

she planted down after the final

0:35:270:35:30

display of acrobatics,

she put her hands on her head

0:35:300:35:33

in disbelief.

0:35:330:35:34

But she still had to wait

for three other highly

0:35:340:35:36

fancied athletes to come down,

and when the final one fell,

0:35:360:35:39

Atkins knew she had

won a historic medal.

0:35:390:35:42

Lets get some reaction,

from Korea and speak to BBC

0:35:420:35:44

Commentators Ed Leigh

and Tim Warwood.

0:35:440:35:46

Is a medal sweeter when it's less

expected?

0:35:460:35:53

I would say yes, it was a very close

final, it is important to recognise

0:35:530:35:59

that there was a gold-medallist in

the Estonian, who broke a ACL two

0:35:590:36:06

months ago, and with her out it was

a wide-open field which meant there

0:36:060:36:10

was no one you could predict. All 12

finalists had a chance here.

What

0:36:100:36:15

was so special about Izzy's fibro --

final run?

0:36:150:36:27

She started outside

of the medals?

0:36:270:36:31

She did, and that final came down to

consistency. It was stacked final,

0:36:310:36:37

all the big guns in rare, and I

think the top four or five -- in

0:36:370:36:43

there. The top four or five were the

only ones who could put down runs

0:36:430:36:48

consistently, and for Izzy Atkin to

do it on the third and final run, it

0:36:480:36:52

was a big ask for her, and we were

happy. She is only 19 years old. She

0:36:520:36:58

has taken the silver two weeks ago

at the X games, and that was a great

0:36:580:37:03

precursor. She dealt with nerves so

well here, she was icecold from

0:37:030:37:09

start to finish and the difference

was that she backed herself here.

0:37:090:37:12

What will the impact be

of a first medal on skis?

0:37:120:37:18

It will have huge ramifications.

Mainly because it is men's lifestyle

0:37:180:37:23

tomorrow and it will have such a big

knock-on effect. James Woods we have

0:37:230:37:27

been speaking to, he loves this

course, he will be chomping at the

0:37:270:37:32

bit to get out this course.

That is

the short game, but long-term slope

0:37:320:37:37

style is a discipline we can

practice on dry slopes and in snow

0:37:370:37:42

domes, so hopefully it will say that

influx of talent, Moora more people

0:37:420:37:45

getting into the sport and as

participation levels go up, so do

0:37:450:37:49

the chances of finding more ill it

level athletes. -- as more and more

0:37:490:37:54

people.

0:37:540:38:01

people.

This is not an event for the

fainthearted. Those athletes really

0:38:010:38:05

have to go for it, don't they, they

have to take spectacular risks and

0:38:050:38:11

pull them off?

In qualification you

have two runs, so that prioritises

0:38:110:38:16

consistency but then in the final

you have three runs. What we saw

0:38:160:38:21

today, where you should have three

runs and at least be able to land

0:38:210:38:25

one of your best runs, that had not

happened so it left it wide open.

0:38:250:38:29

And the fact that Izzy Atkin was in

third place and the three top seeds

0:38:290:38:33

from qualification all failed to

bank run tell you everything you

0:38:330:38:36

need to know. They were really

pushing hard. But potentially too

0:38:360:38:39

hard.

Can you tell us what the

atmosphere is like, we had Jimmy

0:38:390:38:48

Alcott here yesterday, -- we had

someone here yesterday he was saying

0:38:480:38:55

that the costumes and equipment that

were being warned by the British

0:38:550:39:00

team, particularly when it comes to

the skeleton, what is the atmosphere

0:39:000:39:05

like? Are they enjoy in the

atmosphere and enjoying the games,

0:39:050:39:11

or is it really quite serious in

terms of competition?

I think appear

0:39:110:39:17

where we are we are a bit removed

from the sliding Centre at here, but

0:39:170:39:22

amongst the freestyle athletes, is

nothing but love, and we saw at the

0:39:220:39:27

end of the ladies final, it was hugs

all round, just a celebration, the

0:39:270:39:31

sport is winning almost, freestyle

skiing and snowboarding is coming up

0:39:310:39:36

trumps here. I think the general

consensus is that everyone is

0:39:360:39:41

enjoying themselves on having a good

time.

There is an important

0:39:410:39:44

distinction to make, all the

equipment the skiers and

0:39:440:39:47

snowboarders are using, you can walk

into a shop and buy. Whereas you

0:39:470:39:52

look at skeleton and Bobsleigh where

you have very highly engineered

0:39:520:39:55

pieces of equipment, marginal gains

come to the fore. Also they are

0:39:550:39:59

racing against the clock, where

there is that battle familiar

0:39:590:40:02

seconds. They hear you are racing

against yourself. -- title for

0:40:020:40:07

merely seconds. You spend three or

four years perfecting your run and

0:40:070:40:12

it is whether you can lend it on the

day. It is doing the best that you

0:40:120:40:18

can, and allows for a good sense of

camaraderie between the different

0:40:180:40:22

nations.

And also, the jumps are so

big here that it is pretty

0:40:220:40:28

dangerous, they all like to just put

their arms around each other and

0:40:280:40:33

say, you'll be all right!

Thank you,

we can watch from the comfort of our

0:40:330:40:38

sofas, thank you for keeping us

entertained and in touch with what

0:40:380:40:42

is going on out there, we look

forward to tomorrow.

0:40:420:40:51

In Curling, Britain's women

enjoyed a fairly routine

0:40:510:40:53

victory against Denmark.

0:40:530:40:54

They've now got three wins out

of four and haven't got too long

0:40:540:40:58

to feel too smug.

0:40:580:40:59

They'll play South Korea

later this morning.

0:40:590:41:01

The men are in action now

against South Korea -

0:41:010:41:06

They need a win as well after that

defeat to Sweden. It is currently

0:41:060:41:10

5-3 to Korea.

0:41:100:41:13

you can follow that

on the BBC Sport website.

0:41:130:41:16

The men do need to turn this around.

They were fourth going into this,

0:41:160:41:22

only the top four go through to the

semifinals.

0:41:220:41:25

Following Dom Parsons'

bronze medal yesterday,

0:41:250:41:26

Great Britain could add two more

medals in the Women's Skeleton.

0:41:260:41:30

Laura Deas lies in fourth position

at the halfway mark,

0:41:300:41:33

while teamate Lizzy

Yarnold is third.

0:41:330:41:35

She's just one tenth behind

the leader, with two more

0:41:350:41:37

runs to go.

0:41:370:41:41

She's aiming to become the first

Briton to successfully defend

0:41:410:41:45

a Winter Olympic title.

0:41:450:41:53

I athlete that loves to compete at

these big events, when everyone is

0:41:540:41:58

digging their deaths -- bringing

their best. I think I am and in the

0:41:580:42:04

mist -- I am in the mix, and that

was a big goal which is frightening

0:42:040:42:09

to say sometimes, to be the first

British winter Olympian to maintain

0:42:090:42:12

my title, it has not been easy, it

has been a hard few years but

0:42:120:42:17

hopefully I can do it to everyone

who has supported me.

We will be

0:42:170:42:22

glued to our seats later on. Just

after 11 o'clock for those third and

0:42:220:42:27

fourth runs.

0:42:270:42:32

Four senior West Bromwich Albion

players, Jonny Evans,

0:42:370:42:39

Gareth Barry, Jake Livermore

and Boaz Myhill, have apologised,

0:42:390:42:42

after breaking a curfew,

and allegedly stealing a taxi,

0:42:420:42:44

from outside a fast-food

restaurant in Barcelona.

0:42:440:42:46

The team are bottom

of the Premier League,

0:42:460:42:48

and were on a mid season

training break in Spain.

0:42:480:42:51

The players have released a joint

statement apologising

0:42:510:42:53

for the incident.

0:42:530:42:55

Catalonia police interviewed them

but didn't arrest the four men

0:42:550:42:57

in the early hours

of Thursday morning.

0:42:570:42:59

The club say the players will be

"subject to the full rigours

0:42:590:43:02

of internal,

disciplinary procedures."

0:43:020:43:05

It wasn't what we wanted, we have

gone their to try and get ourselves

0:43:050:43:11

up and ready for this run, and it

was not ideal. They break curfew and

0:43:110:43:18

that is unacceptable, I feel a bit

let down by that. But we have still

0:43:180:43:23

got training in, my focus now is on

the game.

But what he wanted, so

0:43:230:43:29

there we are.

And his focus is on

the game.

It is behind us now, the

0:43:290:43:35

police aren't taking any action. It

is like going back in time to say

0:43:350:43:43

Roger Federer is the world number

one.

0:43:430:43:50

He has become the oldest player

to become the world tennis

0:43:500:43:53

number one - 14 years after he first

topped the rankings.

0:43:530:43:56

He beat Robin Haase,

by two sets to one, at the

0:43:560:43:59

Rotterdam Open.

0:43:590:44:00

It was actually a double fault

from Haase, that handed match point

0:44:000:44:03

to the 36-year-old Federer.

0:44:030:44:04

But a very popular quarterfinal

victory, and Federer was presented

0:44:040:44:07

with a special award

to mark the occasion.

0:44:070:44:09

When you're older, you know,

you feel like you have to do

0:44:090:44:12

double the work.

0:44:120:44:13

This one maybe means

the most of my career,

0:44:130:44:19

getting to number one,

and enjoying it at 36,

0:44:190:44:22

almost 37 years old,

0:44:220:44:23

it is an absolute dream come true.

0:44:230:44:25

I can't believe it.

0:44:250:44:26

APPLAUSE.

0:44:260:44:29

In 2004 he took over from Andy wrote

it, -- Andy Roddick. He had long

0:44:290:44:39

hair and George Harrison was in the

charts with my sweet lord. Let's

0:44:390:44:46

talk to Sarah with the morning's

weather. That is a beautiful view is

0:44:460:44:52

that what most of us are going to

the experiencing?

0:44:520:44:55

Many of us today

will have things like

0:45:110:45:13

this.

0:45:130:45:14

This was taken in Fife yesterday.

0:45:140:45:15

Sunny skies there.

0:45:150:45:16

Very sunshine in the

forecast today as well.

0:45:160:45:18

Tomorrow will be cloudy, some rain

to the west.

0:45:180:45:21

Tomorrow will be cloudy, some rain

to the west. Looking at the rain,

0:45:210:45:22

first off we have a satellite image

which shows the cloud moving across

0:45:220:45:25

the country. This is a weak weather

front. Clearer skies heading in from

0:45:250:45:30

the north-west and clearer skies in

the south-east. In between this is

0:45:300:45:34

the front draped through central

parts of the country, bringing cloud

0:45:340:45:37

and patchy rain. What it will peter

out as the front shifts slowly south

0:45:370:45:44

eastwards. In parts of northern

England and the Midlands as well.

0:45:440:45:48

From the north-west clearer skies

for Scotland and Northern Ireland

0:45:480:45:51

and northern England. A couple of

showers moving in, especially for

0:45:510:45:55

the west of Scotland. A couple of

rogue showers for the Pennines and

0:45:550:46:00

north Wales. The south-east of

England will stay dry as the longest

0:46:000:46:05

and into this evening the weak front

cleaves to the east. The drier

0:46:050:46:11

conditions especially for central

and eastern parts of the country,

0:46:110:46:14

where temperatures fall lower. From

the west more cloud and the arrival

0:46:140:46:20

of some patchy rain to start the

day. On Sunday we have high pressure

0:46:200:46:24

towards the near continent and this

front moving on from the Atlantic.

0:46:240:46:28

It's a warm front, so it is drawing

on the milder air. You can see the

0:46:280:46:33

return to warmer colours. A westerly

influence to the wind. During the

0:46:330:46:37

day tomorrow northern and eastern

Scotland and central and eastern

0:46:370:46:41

parts of England should keep it dry,

bright and sunny day, after morning

0:46:410:46:44

mist and fog clears away. Then the

cloud moves in and later in the day

0:46:440:46:49

we will see patchy rain the Northern

Ireland, Wales and the west of

0:46:490:46:53

England. Temperatures mainly up in

double figures towards the south and

0:46:530:46:57

west. Towards Monday we have another

cloudy day. We still have the front

0:46:570:47:04

with us, so perhaps outbreaks of

rain in eastern parts of the

0:47:040:47:08

country, perhaps eastern Scotland as

well. Murky and cloudy wherever you

0:47:080:47:12

were on Monday, but still reasonably

mild, with temperatures in double

0:47:120:47:17

figures. They're looking at the

course of next week you can see

0:47:170:47:21

what's going to happen. The yellow

colours get cleared towards the

0:47:210:47:24

south and we have this easterly

breeze developing. The wind is

0:47:240:47:28

coming in from northern parts of

Russia, and Siberia, so that will

0:47:280:47:34

mean a cold spell through next week.

It will be quite a mild start, but

0:47:340:47:38

as the easterly winds develop we

could see something more wintry

0:47:380:47:44

as the easterly winds develop we

could see something more wintry next

0:47:440:47:44

week.

Tanks very much and see you later.

0:47:440:47:52

We'll be back with

the headlines at 7am.

0:47:520:47:55

Now it's time for Click.

0:47:550:48:01

Fashionably late, Apple has decided

it wants a slice of the home speaker

0:48:140:48:17

market, finally releasing

its Home Pod, some two a half years

0:48:170:48:20

after the first generation

Amazon Echo hit the shelves.

0:48:200:48:25

They have gone for the same

cylindrical shape as the Google Home

0:48:250:48:28

and the Amazon Echo,

but it looks like a premium high end

0:48:280:48:32

speaker than either

of those systems.

0:48:320:48:34

That is one of the key points.

0:48:340:48:36

The amount of audio work that Apple

have done on this device means

0:48:360:48:40

that its key selling

point is as a speaker.

0:48:400:48:45

It is impressive with

a four inch upward

0:48:450:48:48

facing woofer and seven

beam-forming tweeters,

0:48:480:48:49

each with its own amplifier,

meaning it can push

0:48:490:48:54

sounds in different directions.

0:48:540:49:00

It sounds exactly the same wherever

you are in the room but what it

0:49:000:49:04

doesn't do is give the opportunity

to change the levels in any way.

0:49:040:49:07

If I wanted to push the bass up

right now there is no way

0:49:070:49:11

of doing that.

0:49:110:49:12

Even in a space this big

the sound really carries.

0:49:120:49:15

What is interesting,

is even at 100% volume when I can't

0:49:150:49:17

hear myself think, Siri

will still recognise my voice.

0:49:170:49:20

Hey Siri, pause.

0:49:200:49:22

Just like that.

0:49:220:49:22

Whereas Apple seems to be

going all in for sound quality,

0:49:220:49:25

Amazon seem to be focusing

on different features.

0:49:250:49:28

Their Echo Spot is all about one

thing, this screen.

0:49:280:49:30

The latest from Amazon

now has the ability

0:49:300:49:32

to make video calls as well as doing

the usual like play music,

0:49:320:49:37

tell you the weather

and boil your kettle if you have

0:49:370:49:40

got a smart home setup.

0:49:400:49:48

But really, it comes

into its own as a

0:49:480:49:53

very nice alarm clock.

0:49:530:49:54

It is not function which makes these

two home assistants very different,

0:49:540:49:57

the price is another factor.

0:49:570:49:58

While the Echo Spot costs £119,

the Home Pod will set you back

0:49:580:50:02

£319.

0:50:020:50:05

As is Apple's way, it ties

you into Apple's walled garden,

0:50:050:50:08

so instead of being able to access

streaming services via voice

0:50:080:50:11

activation, it will only let you use

Apple Music in this way.

0:50:110:50:15

So if you are what of the 70 million

Spotify subscribers,

0:50:150:50:18

you have to get into

your phone and use

0:50:180:50:20

Airplay as a workaround,

essentially turning this Smart

0:50:200:50:22

speaker into a well, speaker.

0:50:220:50:30

As people have been discovering,

one that might leave a nasty white

0:50:310:50:35

mark on wooden top.

0:50:350:50:37

Their response?

0:50:370:50:38

Choose a different surface or get

a cloth and some elbow grease.

0:50:380:50:46

Over the next few weeks

we are going to be talking to some

0:50:460:50:50

of the gods of the

visual effects world.

0:50:500:50:55

Last week we went behind the scenes

of Blade Runner 2049,

0:50:550:50:58

this week is the turn of Guardians

of the Galaxy volume two

0:50:580:51:02

and we started by talking about its

truly bonkers opening sequence.

0:51:020:51:05

The beginning of the

sequence features a title

0:51:120:51:14

sequence where Groot

is dancing in the foreground,

0:51:140:51:16

and it doesn't cut.

0:51:160:51:18

So it is on Groot the whole time

he has got to hold the attention

0:51:180:51:22

of viewers with his crazy little

dance whilst what happens

0:51:220:51:25

in the background never stops.

0:51:250:51:32

So we have got something like 4000

frames of continuous action.

0:51:320:51:35

We were faced with the fact

that the environment was completely

0:51:350:51:38

spectacular and had to be

created entirely digitally.

0:51:380:51:43

Everything that we were inserting

had to be reflected and that's

0:51:430:51:46

multiple times the computation

to compute the life

0:51:460:51:48

of what is going on then,

also in the reflection

0:51:480:51:51

and so everything ended up

being done two or three times

0:51:510:51:54

because of the surface of these

worlds they were standing on.

0:51:540:51:57

We were delighted to take

on rocket the raccoon.

0:51:570:51:59

The first shade that we have got

here, the muscle systems,

0:51:590:52:02

all of these things had

updated in three years

0:52:020:52:05

between the first

Guardians and this one.

0:52:050:52:07

So we wanted to bring

all of that into Rocket,

0:52:070:52:09

which meant rebuilding

him from the ground up

0:52:090:52:17

and yet, making sure

that he is absolutely recognisable

0:52:340:52:36

as the same character

from the first movie.

0:52:360:52:38

Every movie that we get involved in,

we want to push the envelope,

0:52:380:52:42

trying something new with

expectation that we are going

0:52:420:52:44

to get there.

0:52:440:52:52

Old film stock is a treasure trove

of historical information

0:53:000:53:03

and in the case of old BBC

programmes it can be

0:53:030:53:06

a race against time to find any

remaining copy and digitise it

0:53:060:53:10

or risk losing it forever.

0:53:100:53:12

But when Charles Lawson

was given an old

0:53:120:53:14

Morecambe and Wise episode,

there was a problem.

0:53:140:53:22

Archivists at both the BBC

and the British film Institute had

0:53:230:53:26

a look at the film and potentially

judged it to be irrecoverable due

0:53:260:53:30

to advanced decomposition

and they were effectively,

0:53:300:53:32

it was going to be thrown out.

0:53:320:53:34

The pictures inside that film,

they are still there are imprinted

0:53:340:53:37

on the plastic, but they are

all locked inside this

0:53:370:53:39

permanently fused block of immobile

gunk, which sooner or later

0:53:390:53:42

will just rot away.

0:53:420:53:46

So Charles brought

the film to Queen Mary

0:53:460:53:48

University's dental department

to use their x-ray machine to see

0:53:480:53:51

through the lump of decaying film

the precious pictures within.

0:53:510:53:54

Now they had another

problem, the film

0:53:540:53:55

was too big to be x-rayed.

0:53:550:53:57

The only thing you could do

would cut the film into little

0:53:570:54:05

pieces and scan one piece at a time.

0:54:130:54:18

I didn't expect him to say yes

to cutting up the film,

0:54:180:54:22

but given the alternative

was watching this just rapidly

0:54:220:54:24

disintegrate, he said

yeah, let's do it.

0:54:240:54:31

We were using an infrared laser

which generates a lot of heat,

0:54:310:54:35

occasionally there were flames,

at the best we had a little

0:54:350:54:37

bit of damage at the edge

of the frame, at worst

0:54:370:54:40

we lost whole frames.

0:54:400:54:45

Graham took 5000 images of each

chunk as it rotated 360 degrees

0:54:450:54:49

to make a 3-D model

and at that point

0:54:490:54:51

they started to seep

what was on the film

0:54:510:54:54

for the first time.

0:54:540:54:58

When you first start seeing

those pictures of Eric

0:54:580:55:00

Morecambe and his stereotypical

pose, you can't help but smile

0:55:000:55:03

and think yes, this is -

yeah, this has to be done.

0:55:030:55:11

Once the scans were finished

they had loads of data but they

0:55:130:55:16

also had a new problem.

0:55:160:55:22

The next difficult part was finding

a way of digitally flattening out

0:55:220:55:25

this warped object

and digitally prizing

0:55:250:55:26

apart or the individual

film layers within it.

0:55:260:55:29

We initially had some manual

software where I would physically go

0:55:290:55:33

through each individual block

and spend five or ten minutes

0:55:330:55:36

flattening out one layer

after the other but that was over

0:55:360:55:39

several thousand frames,

quite labour-intensive.

0:55:390:55:47

At this point, Charles took

the problem to a data scientist.

0:55:510:55:59

What a human would do

is, would try to see

0:55:590:56:02

where the image was

within a cross-section.

0:56:020:56:06

The problem here is a computer

algorithm cannot quite do that.

0:56:060:56:10

What the algorithm does is it

follows, predominantly,

0:56:100:56:14

the layers of plastic

were not the images,

0:56:140:56:16

but the plastic.

0:56:160:56:20

And then once we have the layer

of plastic, we can move to the edge

0:56:200:56:25

of that layer and read

off the image.

0:56:250:56:31

That process was repeated

on all of the film, making short

0:56:310:56:34

work of a task that would take

a human thousands of hours of work.

0:56:340:56:38

Now Charles is beginning the next

phase, turning these scarred

0:56:380:56:41

pictures back into video.

0:56:410:56:46

That's the next problem.

0:56:460:56:48

But for now, he's managed

to put together a taster

0:56:480:56:51

of what is on that film.

0:56:510:56:54

And beautifully as well!

0:56:540:56:58

Not a word out of sync!

0:56:580:57:00

I am not miming now.

0:57:000:57:01

You realise of course

that the paper has

0:57:010:57:04

stopped?

0:57:040:57:06

Then start it again!

0:57:060:57:07

How does he do it?

0:57:070:57:13

That's an impressive

sight, isn't it?

0:57:130:57:15

That is the King's Library,

assembled by King George

0:57:150:57:17

III in the second half

of the 18th century.

0:57:170:57:21

Four floors below my feet

here at the British library

0:57:210:57:24

lie its vast basements,

which you can imagine also contain

0:57:240:57:27

a lot of books.

0:57:270:57:31

But did you know they also contain

six and a half million sound

0:57:310:57:35

recordings which are

now being digitised?

0:57:350:57:37

These are stored on all sorts

of physical formats from delicate

0:57:370:57:43

wax cylinders to brass discs,

to short lived formats

0:57:430:57:45

like minidiscs, remember those?

0:57:450:57:53

There is a big push

to digitise them and make

0:57:530:57:55

them available online.

0:57:550:57:56

Each of the 40 different

types of storage format

0:57:560:57:59

have unique challenges,

they all need their own playback

0:57:590:58:07

devices and some need a little TLC

to coax the best quality

0:58:070:58:10

sound from them.

0:58:100:58:12

Something reasonably

robust like a vinyl disc,

0:58:120:58:14

to shake its debris out

of its hiding place.

0:58:140:58:16

We also have a more

traditional type of record

0:58:160:58:21

cleaning machines, the brush

and vacuum arrangements that can

0:58:210:58:24

produce some quite startling results

when you start to clean off

0:58:240:58:27

otherwise invisible gunk.

0:58:270:58:35

The team also have a workshop

to keep their collection of machines

0:58:370:58:40

in tiptop condition so staff can

work on as many concurrent transfers

0:58:400:58:43

as possible and chip away

at the millions of recordings.

0:58:430:58:49

If you are faced with a tape

that is in a real state,

0:58:490:58:53

you take it off the

shelf and it may be

0:58:530:58:55

mouldy, need treatment

or some sort of repair,

0:58:550:59:00

doing that process, the active

process of caring for,

0:59:000:59:03

conserving and repairing can be such

that it can be replayed even just

0:59:030:59:06

once, is hugely rewarding.

0:59:060:59:07

Certainly challenging.

0:59:070:59:14

But with only 2% of their collection

digitised and only 15 years

0:59:140:59:17

until some recordings

become unsalvageable,

0:59:170:59:18

it is a race against time

to save as many as possible.

0:59:180:59:25

Anyway, that is it for

the short Click this week.

0:59:250:59:28

The full version is up

on iPlayer right now,

0:59:280:59:30

we are on Facebook and Twitter

@BBCClick is the address.

0:59:300:59:33

Thanks for watching

and we will see you soon.

0:59:330:59:39

Hello, this is Breakfast,

1:00:001:00:01

with Naga Munchetty and Charlie

Stayt.

1:00:011:00:03

Donald Trump visits survivors of

the Florida High School shootings.

1:00:031:00:06

The US President and the First Lady

have been to the hospital

1:00:061:00:09

where the injured were taken

following the attack.

1:00:091:00:16

The first funerals have been held

amid an outpouring of grief

1:00:161:00:19

and anger from the families

of the victims.

1:00:191:00:22

Good morning, it's

Saturday 17th February.

1:00:371:00:39

Also this morning:

1:00:391:00:40

Theresa May will today warn EU

leaders that public safety

1:00:401:00:43

will suffer if they block

a post-Brexit security deal.

1:00:431:00:49

The President of Haiti says

that the Oxfam scandal could be

1:00:491:00:51

the "tip of the iceberg"

as he accuses a second aid

1:00:511:00:54

charity of misconduct.

1:00:541:01:02

An emergency meeting will be held

later to decide whether Henry Bolte

1:01:021:01:06

and should remain as the UKIP

leader.

1:01:061:01:08

In sport, a famous second medal

for Great Britain

1:01:081:01:10

at the Winter Olympics.

1:01:101:01:12

At just 19, Izzy Atkin has won

a bronze after a brilliant aerial

1:01:121:01:15

display in the women's slopestyle -

a first ever medal for

1:01:151:01:18

Britain on skis.

1:01:181:01:19

And beehives, bobs and blowdries -

our entertainment correspondent

1:01:191:01:21

Colin Paterson takes

a rather personal trip back

1:01:211:01:23

through the history of hairdressing.

1:01:231:01:28

And Sarah has the weather.

1:01:281:01:33

Good morning, actually start of the

day, a little bit of patchy rain in

1:01:331:01:38

the forecast that the sunshine

towards the east of England. I will

1:01:381:01:42

bring you the full forecast in 15

minutes.

1:01:421:01:44

Good morning.

1:01:441:01:45

First, our main story.

1:01:451:01:46

President Trump has met survivors

of Wednesday's high school shooting

1:01:461:01:49

in Florida at the hospital

where they're being treated.

1:01:491:01:51

He also thanked the emergency

services and medical staff

1:01:511:01:54

who treated those who were wounded

when the suspect, Nikolas Cruz,

1:01:541:01:57

opened fire, killing 17 people.

1:01:571:01:58

Barbara Plett-Usher reports.

1:01:581:02:01

The funerals have begun.

1:02:011:02:05

These students were saying goodbye

to a 14-year-old classmate.

1:02:051:02:08

They and their parents have

been calling to action

1:02:081:02:13

-- They and their parents have

been calling for action

1:02:131:02:15

from President Trump so other

teenagers won't die this way.

1:02:151:02:18

He and the First Lady visited some

of the injured still in hospital,

1:02:181:02:22

including a woman who had

been shot four times.

1:02:221:02:24

He congratulated

the medical staff...

1:02:241:02:27

REPORTER:

Do our gun

laws need to be changed,

1:02:271:02:30

Mr President?

1:02:301:02:30

..but ignored a question

about tougher gun control.

1:02:301:02:33

This is where the President

is in his element, meeting first

1:02:331:02:36

responders who rescued the wounded

and captured the killer.

1:02:361:02:43

He piled on the praise

for their speed and bravery.

1:02:431:02:45

His wife thanked them

for protecting the children.

1:02:451:02:48

They are our future,

and let's take care of them

1:02:481:02:54

because they went through a lot

and what they experienced,

1:02:541:02:57

two days ago, we need

to take care of them.

1:02:571:03:00

The President is talking

about making schools safer and has

1:03:001:03:03

linked the violence to mental health

issues rather than guns.

1:03:031:03:06

The young man who carried out

the attack, Nikolas Cruz,

1:03:061:03:10

was a troubled youth who loved guns

and found it easy to buy them.

1:03:101:03:14

It has emerged that FBI ignored

a tip-off about him last month.

1:03:141:03:17

The caller warned he had

the potential to carry out

1:03:171:03:20

a school shooting.

1:03:201:03:26

So, mistakes by law

enforcement add a new twist

1:03:261:03:33

to a grimly familiar arguments.

1:03:331:03:34

Mass shootings in America revived

debate about gun control.

1:03:341:03:38

But a school shooting like this one

boils the issue down

1:03:381:03:41

to our question - how can

we keep our children safe?

1:03:411:03:44

And the people he will judge

their President on how

1:03:441:03:47

he responds to that.

1:03:471:03:51

Earlier we spoke to one of the

students who moved from Coventry to

1:03:511:03:55

Parkland three years ago and told us

why he would be returning to the

1:03:551:03:59

school when the gunmen opened fire.

This is our home, this is our high

1:03:591:04:04

school, this is our city and it is a

personal attack for us and I know

1:04:041:04:09

the people I have been speaking to,

as crazy as it may sound, we want to

1:04:091:04:14

go back, you know? We want to walk

the halls, we want to bounce back,

1:04:141:04:18

we want to say that we might be

scarred but it hasn't beaten us. I

1:04:181:04:22

know what will be a lot harder for

the freshman and soft Moz and most

1:04:221:04:26

of them were obviously much closer

because it was the freshman building

1:04:261:04:29

and they are much younger than us

and they are going to have to walk

1:04:291:04:34

those halls for a lot longer than we

are. But the community here has been

1:04:341:04:38

phenomenal. And the recovery, it

will take time but I am 100% sure

1:04:381:04:43

that we are going to bounce back

from this.

1:04:431:04:50

from this.

But the Russians have

been charged with interfering in the

1:04:521:04:55

US election in a major development

in an FBI investigation. Among the

1:04:551:05:00

allegations are they promoted

disparaging messages about the

1:05:001:05:03

democratic candidate Hillary

Clinton. The Russian Foreign

1:05:031:05:07

Ministry has described the

allegations as absurd.

1:05:071:05:09

Theresa May will today urge

the European Union to put aside

1:05:091:05:12

political doctrine and ideology

and sign up to a post-Brexit

1:05:121:05:15

security treaty with Britain.

1:05:151:05:16

At a conference in Munich,

she is expected to say that nothing

1:05:161:05:19

must get in the way of Britain

and the EU helping each other

1:05:191:05:23

to keep people safe.

1:05:231:05:24

Our chief political correspondent

Vicki Young reports.

1:05:241:05:28

In Berlin, with Angela Merkel,

the Prime Minister called for a deep

1:05:281:05:31

and special trading relationship

with the EU after Brexit.

1:05:311:05:33

But she is also asking for a unique

arrangement on security.

1:05:331:05:39

I will reiterate that the UK remains

unconditionally committed

1:05:391:05:42

to European security and set

out my vision for a unique

1:05:421:05:45

new partnership between

the EU and the UK.

1:05:451:05:50

On defence, information sharing,

security and law enforcement.

1:05:501:05:55

We must work together and use

all levers at our disposal to keep

1:05:551:06:00

people across Europe safe.

1:06:001:06:01

The thrust of her argument

1:06:011:06:03

is that the UK is a special case,

offering substantial defence

1:06:031:06:06

resources and expertise

in counter-terrorism.

1:06:061:06:09

The Prime Minister will say that

failure to sign up to a new security

1:06:091:06:13

treaty would have damaging

consequences, playing into the hands

1:06:131:06:15

of our enemies, who would

like nothing more than to see Europe

1:06:151:06:19

divided.

1:06:191:06:21

It comes after the head of MI6

joined with his French

1:06:211:06:24

and German counterpart to appeal

to continued intelligence

1:06:241:06:26

sharing after Brexit.

1:06:261:06:29

Mrs May will tell EU leaders not

to let their deep-seated ideology

1:06:291:06:32

put Europe's citizens in danger.

1:06:321:06:36

The hope is that the EU will take

a practical approach,

1:06:361:06:40

because they accept that

continuing to work together

1:06:401:06:42

is mutually beneficial.

1:06:421:06:50

Theresa May will make her speech

just after 8:30 AM and we will bring

1:06:501:06:54

you some of that as it happens.

1:06:541:06:56

The President of Haiti has called

for an investigation

1:06:561:06:58

into the activities of aid agencies

working in his country,

1:06:581:07:01

saying that the sex scandal

involving some Oxfam workers

1:07:011:07:04

after the 2010 earthquake was just

the tip of the iceberg.

1:07:041:07:07

He told the Reuters news

agency that one charity,

1:07:071:07:09

Medecins Sans Frontiers,

had repatriated some its staff

1:07:091:07:11

from Haiti without any explanation.

1:07:111:07:12

John McManus reports.

1:07:121:07:14

Haiti in the aftermath

of the 2010 earthquake.

1:07:141:07:22

Oxfam has been on the defensive over

allegations that some of its staff

1:07:221:07:25

paid prostitutes here.

1:07:251:07:28

I always dreamed

of working for them.

1:07:281:07:33

This woman, who spoke

anonymously to the BBC,

1:07:331:07:35

says she was

attacked by a colleague.

1:07:351:07:39

He pinned me up against the wall,

he was groping me, grabbing me,

1:07:391:07:42

kissing me and I was just

trying to shove him off.

1:07:421:07:45

And got him off eventually

and he got mad and he threw his

1:07:451:07:49

class at me.

1:07:491:07:50

-- glass at me.

1:07:501:07:53

Now, Haiti's president Jovenel Moise

has said other charities also have

1:07:531:07:56

questions to answer and he has made

a specific allegation

1:07:561:07:59

against Medecins Sans Frontiers,

also known as Doctors

1:07:591:08:01

without Borders, who sends medical

staff around the world.

1:08:011:08:08

The President said MSF had

to repatriate about 17 people

1:08:081:08:11

for misconduct, without

any explanation why.

1:08:111:08:13

In response, MSF said:

1:08:131:08:16

MSF has already admitted

that it fired 19

1:08:281:08:30

staff members last year

after allegations of harassment

1:08:301:08:32

or sexual assault.

1:08:321:08:33

So how widespread is the problem?

1:08:331:08:41

Oxfam are not alone in this.

1:08:411:08:43

Every agency in the sector

has the problem.

1:08:431:08:47

We work in a sector that

attracts the vulnerable -

1:08:471:08:51

that, works, sorry supports

honourable people.

1:08:511:08:56

Therefore, attracts predators.

1:08:561:08:59

Meanwhile Oxfam's UK head says

the evidence in Haiti

1:08:591:09:02

were a disgrace but also told

the Guardian newspaper that:

1:09:021:09:09

Certainly, the intense scrutiny

of the aid sector is unlikely

1:09:131:09:15

to stop soon.

1:09:151:09:18

The fate of UKIP's current leader,

the party's fourth in 18 months,

1:09:201:09:23

will be decided at an emergency

general meeting today.

1:09:231:09:26

UKIP members will vote

whether Henry Bolton should stay

1:09:261:09:28

or go following revelations his

former girlfriend sent racist

1:09:281:09:31

messages about Prince Harry's

fiancee Meghan Markle.

1:09:311:09:36

Let's speak to our political

correspondent Matt Cole,

1:09:361:09:38

who is in our London newsroom

for us this morning.

1:09:381:09:44

Good morning. This feels like a

pretty important daily for UKIP,

1:09:441:09:48

given the headlines that have

followed their leader around

1:09:481:09:51

recently.

Absolutely, good morning,

this is the big decision day for

1:09:511:09:56

UKIP, we believe at least 1000

members are going to gather in

1:09:561:10:00

Birmingham and it will be a very

simple process, really- Henry Bolton

1:10:001:10:04

will get to put his case to the

members who have gathered there are

1:10:041:10:09

why he should be allowed to stay on

as leader. He will speak after

1:10:091:10:13

members of the national executive,

who voted one month ago that he

1:10:131:10:17

should leave. They will get to put

their case was two sides of the

1:10:171:10:21

argument have been put. Those

thousand members also do turn up

1:10:211:10:24

will face a simple ballot, although

within a couple of hours whether

1:10:241:10:27

Henry Bolton stays or goes and if he

loses, it has promised that he will

1:10:271:10:31

stand aside. UKIP will be looking

for what it is is fifth leader in a

1:10:311:10:37

little over 18 months or so, a

previous incumbent might -- Nigel

1:10:371:10:40

Farage has suggested that the Henry

Bolton should stay on because the

1:10:401:10:44

party is somewhat imploding but

whatever happens, whichever way the

1:10:441:10:47

result goes, UKIP will have rather a

lot of trouble keeping itself

1:10:471:10:50

together.

Thank you.

1:10:501:10:52

British soldiers are to be deployed

to Africa to boost the fight

1:10:521:10:55

against illegal wildlife poaching.

1:10:551:10:58

They will train rangers in Malawi

to find and stop poachers,

1:10:581:11:01

in an expansion of a successful

pilot scheme that was

1:11:011:11:04

trialled last year.

1:11:041:11:04

The Defence Secretary Gavin

Williamson said poaching puts

1:11:041:11:07

majestic animals at risk.

1:11:071:11:08

Animals under threat include

elephants, rhinos and lions.

1:11:081:11:16

The sport coming up shortly, and

news of another medal the Team GB.

1:11:201:11:29

-- for Team GB.

1:11:291:11:30

Police are investigating hundreds

of accusations of historic abuse

1:11:301:11:32

within football following

the conviction of former football

1:11:321:11:34

scout Barry Bennell.

1:11:341:11:35

Questions have been raised

about the safety of young players

1:11:351:11:38

at grassroots level.

1:11:381:11:40

Before the scale of the problem

became known, football clubs had

1:11:401:11:43

safeguarding procedures in place

like designated safety

1:11:431:11:45

officers.

1:11:451:11:53

It now says the Football

Associations says it has made

1:11:531:11:56

changes to its

safeguarding procedures.

1:11:561:11:57

It now offers counselling

for anyone affected by abuse,

1:11:571:12:00

as well as monitoring all youth

football clubs in England to make

1:12:001:12:03

sure they follow their rules.

1:12:031:12:04

Last November,

the government announced plans

1:12:041:12:06

to change the law so that coaches

1:12:061:12:08

would be placed legally

in positions of trust,

1:12:081:12:10

making sexual relationships

between sports coaches and players

1:12:101:12:12

aged 16 and 17 illegal.

1:12:121:12:18

Chantel Scherer is from the Sport

and Recreation Alliance,

1:12:181:12:21

a body that represents national

sports organisations,

1:12:211:12:23

including the FA.

1:12:231:12:29

Thanks for joining us. The

safeguarding measures that are in

1:12:291:12:37

place, do you think they are

adequate and will be effective?

Good

1:12:371:12:40

morning. Yes, I think we can't

become complacent but I think the

1:12:401:12:45

sport and recreation sector is

making strong strides and is

1:12:451:12:49

committed to making sure that people

who play sport and watch sport and

1:12:491:12:52

volunteer in sport and work in sport

can do so safely and in an

1:12:521:12:56

environment where a protect it,

particularly young children and

1:12:561:12:59

adults at risk.

I imagine now that

as the E Barry Bennell cases come to

1:12:591:13:05

light, we were talking to two of his

victims is not very eloquently and

1:13:051:13:09

passionately about what they want to

see in the future of sport in the

1:13:091:13:12

future of safeguarding young people

in the future are very concerned

1:13:121:13:15

about this. -- Barry Bennell. You

think parents watching this now can

1:13:151:13:20

feel that their children will be

safe, that the measures they should

1:13:201:13:23

be put in place are put in place?

Absolutely. Having strong policies

1:13:231:13:28

and procedures in place is an

absolute must but I think what must

1:13:281:13:32

go a long side that is a culture of

round safeguarding which is all of

1:13:321:13:36

us that are involved in sport,

including the parents. As parents

1:13:361:13:39

get ready to drop their children off

the sports activities this morning

1:13:391:13:42

it is important they know what kind

of policies and procedures are in

1:13:421:13:46

place and let the environment is in

their club as well as the young

1:13:461:13:50

people knowing that there are

policies and procedures and they can

1:13:501:13:53

talk to someone and when they do

they will be listened to and acted

1:13:531:13:57

upon swiftly.

How shocking do you

find it that only now the government

1:13:571:14:01

has said that relationships between

16 and 17 -year-olds and their

1:14:011:14:05

courage should be illegal? -- coach.

You would assume that would just be

1:14:051:14:12

automatic on you?

I think the thing

to focus on is the agreement has now

1:14:121:14:20

been made and that is really

important. I think sports coaches

1:14:201:14:22

have always been a slightly great

position mainly because sometimes

1:14:221:14:26

baleful employees of a club that

often times they are volunteers and

1:14:261:14:30

so I think the commitment from the

government on this cross

1:14:301:14:34

departmental policy is surely

important but now we just need to

1:14:341:14:37

make sure that comes into place and

alongside of a culture of

1:14:371:14:40

safeguarding that we can really

start to protect everyone involved

1:14:401:14:43

in sport because the benefits of

sport far outweigh sometimes some of

1:14:431:14:46

these risks and it is really

important that as a society we can

1:14:461:14:50

participate and reap these benefits.

You will forgive me I'm sure but

1:14:501:14:54

actually people are saying I don't

need to focus on the agreement, only

1:14:541:14:58

to focus on the idea that there is

now prevalent acceptance that

1:14:581:15:01

relationships between 16 and 17

-year-olds and their coaches was

1:15:011:15:05

never accepted. But there is

actually a sea change in attitudes

1:15:051:15:10

and it has been fed through, it

isn't accepted that this is a great

1:15:101:15:15

area, it is not accepted that the

agreement is now in place and

1:15:151:15:18

therefore things will change, it

should just be that coach is no it

1:15:181:15:22

is wrong to have a relationship with

a child.

1:15:221:15:30

a child.

Absolutely, that goes

without saying and what is important

1:15:301:15:34

now is coaches are subject to the

same restrictions... You are quite

1:15:341:15:37

right, they should have always been

subjected to those. But now with a

1:15:371:15:41

profile raised around this issue it

is more difficult and that's what

1:15:411:15:46

safeguarding is about, venting

things from happening and making

1:15:461:15:49

sure there are systems in place and

everyone is aware that they are

1:15:491:15:53

there. Children need to be protected

and this is just one step towards

1:15:531:15:56

doing that.

Thank you very much for

talking to us this morning.

1:15:561:16:04

Here's Sarah with a look

at this morning's weather.

1:16:041:16:09

Good morning. Thing is not looking

bad out there. Any of us will have a

1:16:091:16:15

dry day, a bit like this scene taken

yesterday in Fife. Today is the

1:16:151:16:22

better day of the weekend in terms

of sunshine. More cloud tomorrow and

1:16:221:16:26

things turning milder. Some rain

towards the west. A bit of rain this

1:16:261:16:31

morning, but many are dry. The

satellite image shows a lot of

1:16:311:16:36

cloud. A weak front is pushing

south-eastwards. Towards the

1:16:361:16:40

north-west and south-east you should

see some relatively clear skies

1:16:401:16:47

today, but the front brings cloud

across central parts of the country

1:16:471:16:50

and some outbreaks of rain. Parts of

northern England, the Midlands,

1:16:501:16:54

southern Wales, a bit of rain and

maybe a touch of hill snow before it

1:16:541:16:59

clears to the south and east.

Scotland and Northern Ireland

1:16:591:17:03

already in the clear. Showers into

the west of Scotland. Perhaps a

1:17:031:17:07

couple of Northern Ireland and the

north-west of England, falling as

1:17:071:17:11

snow here. To the south-east you are

likely to have clear skies for much

1:17:111:17:15

of the day. As the weak front

cleaves to the east and many will

1:17:151:17:20

see clear and dry conditions

tonight. In eastern side of the

1:17:201:17:23

country we keep the clear conditions

tomorrow morning. A frost likely

1:17:231:17:26

here and mist and fog patches.

Further west with cotton as front

1:17:261:17:32

arriving. -- the next front. It is a

warm front so it will bring mild

1:17:321:17:38

air. You can see the yellow colours

indicating the milder air mass

1:17:381:17:41

coming from the west or

south-westerly direction through

1:17:411:17:44

Sunday. A chilly start to the east,

with the mist, fog and frost. In

1:17:441:17:51

eastern Scotland and eastern England

we keep the sunshine for a good part

1:17:511:17:54

of the day. Further west we've

already got the cloud and we will

1:17:541:17:58

have patchy outbreaks of rain,

especially the Northern Ireland,

1:17:581:18:01

western Scotland and western parts

of England and Wales. The bridge is

1:18:011:18:04

similar to today, 7-11 degrees

tomorrow -- temperatures. Monday

1:18:041:18:09

will be cloudy. The weather front

still hanging around, so we could

1:18:091:18:16

see outbreaks of rain, especially in

eastern parts of the country.

1:18:161:18:19

Turning cooler from the east later

on Monday, but temperatures in

1:18:191:18:25

double figures across Northern

Ireland and the south-west of

1:18:251:18:27

England. Next week the yellow

colours clear to the south and they

1:18:271:18:35

are replaced by the blue colours,

indicating that cold air will come

1:18:351:18:39

from an easterly direction through

next week. So although it will be a

1:18:391:18:44

mild start the next few days will be

quiet and cloudy and things could

1:18:441:18:49

turn more wintry through the course

of next week.

1:18:491:18:54

If you are a fan of the mullet,

the hairstyle, or the ponytail

1:19:031:19:06

or the beehive.

1:19:061:19:10

Notice they all have links!

1:19:101:19:14

Then a new exhibition that

celebrates the history

1:19:141:19:16

of hairdressing may

well interest you.

1:19:161:19:21

Another person who may be interested

is our entertainment correspondent

1:19:211:19:24

Colin Paterson.

1:19:241:19:31

Sometimes the way stories are signed

at the BBC can lead to the cruel

1:19:311:19:35

hand of fate being dealt. Despite

being one of the very boldest

1:19:351:19:39

correspondence, here I was

dispatched to Barnsley to cover the

1:19:391:19:43

opening of a new exhibition

dedicated to head dressing.

1:19:431:19:49

Beehives, bobs and blowdried

explores the history of hair from

1:19:491:19:54

the 1950s until the present day and

former hairdresser of the year

1:19:541:19:58

Andrew Barton was back in his home

time curating the wigs.

-- hometown.

1:19:581:20:04

Hairdressing is one of those careers

that can be incredibly exciting for

1:20:041:20:07

young people to get into. We employ

about 1% of the total UK workforce.

1:20:071:20:13

It is true profession. What is it

about a new hairstyle that gives you

1:20:131:20:17

a new outlook?

Hair is that one

outfit that she never takes off, so

1:20:171:20:22

it means so much to her and what we

want to do in the exhibition is

1:20:221:20:26

really kind of showcase all the

cultural aspects, why things have

1:20:261:20:30

happened in hair fashion over and

throughout history.

What could be

1:20:301:20:34

more flattering than a style that

can be adapted simply by the

1:20:341:20:37

addition of a matching week?

Despite

hairdressing having been a

1:20:371:20:40

multibillion pound industry for

decades, this exhibition claims to

1:20:401:20:44

be the first ever in Britain to

fully examine the subject.

Everyone

1:20:441:20:48

has got ahead of story. Some

experience of being in a salad and

1:20:481:20:53

that transformation -- salon. Do we

really wanted to show that side of

1:20:531:20:57

it and to think about the links. How

does hairdressing evolve? How does

1:20:571:21:01

technology come into this?

1:21:011:21:04

Deborah and Denise have worked

together for almost 40 years in the

1:21:081:21:12

same Barnsley salon.

That's me and

that one is me.

Then a trip to the

1:21:121:21:18

exhibition was a snip down memory

lane.

People used to have rollers in

1:21:181:21:23

their hair and that was the only way

to get movement and curl in their

1:21:231:21:27

pants to do it at home would have

been a great timesaver.

Pop music

1:21:271:21:33

had a real influence on head. There

were local bands from Sheffield.

I

1:21:331:21:41

was working as a waitress in a

cocktail bar...

People wanted that

1:21:411:21:46

to be recreated. I want that

haircut, the girl from human league.

1:21:461:21:51

Before I left I want to show --

share my own peace of hair history.

1:21:511:21:56

This was me at my school prom.

OK,

wow! Rockabilly quiff inspired.

Not

1:21:561:22:05

many people coming to shops asking

for that, I bet.

It's very on trend

1:22:051:22:09

at the moment!

Colin Paterson, BBC

News, bold in Barnsley.

1:22:091:22:19

Beehives, bobs and blow-dries

is at Barnsley Civic

1:22:191:22:22

until the 7th of April.

1:22:221:22:27

Who would have ever recognised Colin

with that quiff? An impressive

1:22:271:22:34

haircut. A lot of hairspray involved

in that we are reliably told and

1:22:341:22:40

Colin says he was trying to play

homage to the Smiths front man

1:22:401:22:46

Morrisey.

I don't think he looks much

1:22:461:22:50

different now.

He doesn't have hair any more.

1:22:501:22:55

That's what he was doing, emulating

Jedward.

1:22:551:22:59

I quite like that.

I think it's a good look.

1:22:591:23:03

They asked a personal question? No.

We will have the sport and the

1:23:031:23:10

weather coming up later.

Perhaps you have some pictures you

1:23:101:23:14

would like to share of hair gone by.

Send them to us and we will try to

1:23:141:23:21

show them later in the programme.

1:23:211:23:24

Theresa May has spent months calling

for a special economic partnership

1:23:241:23:27

with the European Union

after Brexit, but today her focus

1:23:271:23:30

turns to security.

1:23:301:23:36

In around an hour,

at a conference in Munich,

1:23:361:23:39

she is expected to ask for a unique

arrangement to enshrine

1:23:391:23:41

benefits of cooperation".

1:23:411:23:41

So how safe will we be

after we leave the EU?

1:23:411:23:46

Let's talk to the security

expert Ciaran Martin,

1:23:461:23:48

who joins us from Westminster.

1:23:481:23:50

Good morning. This message, we have

been told she will make a speech in

1:23:501:23:58

about one hour. What do you think

the focus is right now in terms of

1:23:581:24:02

how we address security and the

relationship between nations?

Well,

1:24:021:24:07

I'm just back from unique myself

because I run the government's

1:24:071:24:12

National Cyber Security Centre and

there was a meeting on Thursday of a

1:24:121:24:15

similar group of experts ahead of

the main conference on cyber

1:24:151:24:18

security and what I think from the

UK point of view the Prime Minister

1:24:181:24:22

is seeking to achieve is how the

unconditional offer of support to

1:24:221:24:25

our European partners in cyber

security after the departure from

1:24:251:24:29

the European Union can work. In my

field of cyber security, we are

1:24:291:24:36

seeing as a leader in European cyber

security. We are given threat data

1:24:361:24:40

to more than half of the EU

countries, we are leading the way in

1:24:401:24:44

European electoral security as we

face up to the threats from Russia

1:24:441:24:48

and the threats from cyber

criminals. So I think some of those

1:24:481:24:52

arrangements will need further

refinement after

1:24:521:25:01

refinement after Brexit. I think

what the UK delegation will be

1:25:011:25:04

looking to do is to cement that deep

and enduring partnership in the face

1:25:041:25:08

of common threats, including in the

field of cyber security.

You are not

1:25:081:25:14

a politician. You are in the

business of security, if you like,

1:25:141:25:18

and you said what your role is.

Politics has a big part to play,

1:25:181:25:22

doesn't it? There have to be

agreement so you can share

1:25:221:25:27

information and we know now from

many occasions internationally that

1:25:271:25:30

the sharing of information is so

crucial.

The sharing of information

1:25:301:25:35

is crucial and so on Thursday I was

discussing greater sharing of cyber

1:25:351:25:39

security information with German and

other European partners. On Friday,

1:25:391:25:45

the head of MI6 was there with his

partners from France, Germany and

1:25:451:25:48

other countries, calling for greater

sharing and the Prime Minister will

1:25:481:25:53

be taking up forward today. And

there's a range of issues here. If

1:25:531:25:56

you take for example the agreement

that the Prime Minister signed with

1:25:561:26:00

President Macron of France in

January, that sort of cooperation

1:26:001:26:05

can go on regardless of the form the

future relationship with the EU

1:26:051:26:10

takes. There are other more specific

things such as for example in

1:26:101:26:15

minefield sharing of cyber threat

gratified information with the EU

1:26:151:26:19

institutions, where as a non- member

state will have to come to a new

1:26:191:26:23

arrangement for sharing that date.

But that standard tractors in

1:26:231:26:26

intelligence sharing should be

possible if the sort of pragmatism

1:26:261:26:30

and commonsense of the Prime

Minister is for prevails, because

1:26:301:26:35

the commitment to common European

security is unconditional and so

1:26:351:26:39

important to our values, prosperity

and way of life and that's what

1:26:391:26:43

we're working with European partners

on every day.

It can't have a

1:26:431:26:47

conversation on why it is all

important without asking what that

1:26:471:26:50

risk. What is at risk if there isn't

a clear pathway and there are

1:26:501:26:54

hurdles and problems along the way?

What's the risk?

Our commitment to

1:26:541:27:00

European security is unconditional.

What we don't want is unnecessary

1:27:001:27:03

impediments to that sort of

corporate... Cooperation. We will

1:27:031:27:08

work around whatever impediments

they may be in the future. But what

1:27:081:27:13

I am saying and what the head of MI6

and the PM is saying is there is no

1:27:131:27:18

need for this and we want to work

through those new arrangements and

1:27:181:27:22

enshrine them in a treaty and we

face a range of national security

1:27:221:27:29

threats, including cyber security,

and disruption of services, which

1:27:291:27:34

can put people at harm, all the way

through to the risk of large-scale

1:27:341:27:39

economic damage. This is a common

problem across the whole of the west

1:27:391:27:43

that we need to work together in the

most effective way to combat that

1:27:431:27:47

threat.

Everyone presumably is

on-board the principles of what you

1:27:471:27:51

are saying, but I and interested in

your phraseology. You use the word

1:27:511:27:56

impediments. That could mean a lot

of things to a lot of people. In

1:27:561:28:01

practical terms, an impediment could

have disastrous consequences,

1:28:011:28:06

especially in the fast moving world

of cyber security that you are

1:28:061:28:09

talking about. One of the real

risks, and these risks are changing,

1:28:091:28:13

is that in cyber security you don't

have time to arrange things as it

1:28:131:28:17

happening. This will unfold beneath

you and an impediment could have

1:28:171:28:22

disastrous consequences in a very

short space of time?

We are leaders

1:28:221:28:27

in European cyber security and we

are sharing that information all the

1:28:271:28:30

time with other countries. We will

continue to share that information

1:28:301:28:33

with other countries regardless

because our ability to share

1:28:331:28:37

information with other European

Union member states isn't contingent

1:28:371:28:39

on membership of the European Union.

There are things in terms of date

1:28:391:28:44

flows in Europe as a whole and

sharing pieces of information where

1:28:441:28:50

we need to negotiate new

arrangements with the EU as a whole.

1:28:501:28:53

Those should and can be

straightforward. We should be

1:28:531:28:56

wrapped up into the sort of

arrangements the PM is proposing.

1:28:561:29:00

They are vital. The is there is

there. There are no known

1:29:001:29:03

impediments at the moment and

there's no need for any in the

1:29:031:29:07

future the European cyber security

Corporation. The is there as a

1:29:071:29:11

leader, passionately committed to

European and global cyber security,

1:29:111:29:14

so let's get on with the job in the

most effective way we can.

Thank you

1:29:141:29:19

very much for your time this

morning. Just a reminder that the

1:29:191:29:24

speech from the PM is taking place

little later this morning, just

1:29:241:29:27

around eight 30 a.m. , so we will

try to listen to some of that.

1:29:271:29:31

The headlines are coming up. We will

be back with

1:29:311:29:39

Hello, this is Breakfast

1:30:191:30:20

with Naga Munchetty and Charlie

Stayt.

1:30:201:30:21

Good morning.

1:30:211:30:22

Here's a summary of today's main

stories from BBC News.

1:30:221:30:25

President Trump has met survivors

of Wednesday's high school gun

1:30:251:30:28

attack in Florida in which 17

people were killed.

1:30:281:30:32

He praised emergency workers

and medical staff for their response

1:30:321:30:35

but has refused to discuss gun laws,

despite strong calls from those

1:30:351:30:38

affected by the shootings.

1:30:381:30:42

Theresa May is expected to urge

the European Union to put aside

1:30:421:30:45

political doctrine and ideology

and sign up to a post-Brexit

1:30:451:30:47

security treaty with Britain.

1:30:471:30:50

Speaking at a conference

in Munich this morning,

1:30:501:30:52

she'll say that nothing must get

in the way of Britain and the EU

1:30:521:30:56

helping each other

to keep people safe.

1:30:561:30:59

She'll also talk of the need

for real political will to safeguard

1:30:591:31:02

the level of co-operation which has

developed over decades.

1:31:021:31:06

The president of Haiti has called

for an investigation

1:31:061:31:08

into the activities of aid agencies

working in his country,

1:31:081:31:11

saying that the scandal involving

some Oxfam workers was just the tip

1:31:111:31:14

of the iceberg.

1:31:141:31:15

He said the charity

Doctors Without Borders had

1:31:151:31:17

repatriated some of its staff

from Haiti without any explanation.

1:31:171:31:20

The charity said it takes any

reports of staff misconduct

1:31:201:31:22

seriously and are seeking to clarify

the questions raised.

1:31:221:31:30

13 Russians have been charged

with interfering in the 2016 US

1:31:301:31:33

election in a major development

in the FBI investigation.

1:31:331:31:36

Among the allegations

are that they promoted disparaging

1:31:361:31:38

messages about the Democratic

candidate, Hillary Clinton.

1:31:381:31:40

The Russian Foreign Ministry has

described the allegations as absurd.

1:31:401:31:48

UKIP members will vote

for or against sacking their current

1:31:491:31:52

leader at an emergency meeting

in Birmingham today.

1:31:521:31:54

The party's National Executive

Committee backed a vote of no

1:31:541:31:57

confidence in Henry Bolton last

month, but he has refused to step

1:31:571:32:00

down after it emerged his former

girlfriend had sent a series

1:32:001:32:03

of racist messages about

Prince Harry's fiancee,

1:32:031:32:05

Meghan Markle.

1:32:051:32:08

Police in Manchester have charged

a man with murder after the body

1:32:081:32:11

of a 24-year-old woman was found

in the Ancoats area of the city.

1:32:111:32:16

Danielle Richardson's body

was discovered after police

1:32:161:32:18

were called after a man

was seen jumping from

1:32:181:32:21

a second-storey flat window.

1:32:211:32:22

He will appear at Manchester City

Magistrates' Court later today.

1:32:221:32:27

British soldiers are to be deployed

to Africa to boost the fight

1:32:271:32:30

against illegal wildlife poaching.

1:32:301:32:32

They will train rangers in Malawi

to find and stop poachers

1:32:321:32:34

in an expansion of a successful

pilot scheme that was

1:32:341:32:37

trialled last year.

1:32:371:32:38

The Defence Secretary Gavin

Williamson said poaching puts

1:32:381:32:40

majestic animals at risk.

1:32:401:32:41

Animals under threat include

elephants, rhinos and lions.

1:32:411:32:49

It is 732 and let's talk to Mike.

Slowly but steady, the medal tally

1:32:551:33:00

is growing. An all-important second

battle to follow Dom Parsons's one.

1:33:001:33:05

A first ever medal for Britain on

skis this is ski slopestyle and

1:33:051:33:11

perhaps we didn't see this coming

because Izzy Atkin is only 19. She

1:33:111:33:15

is English, lives in America but

luckily for us, her father is from

1:33:151:33:19

Birmingham city chose to represent

Britain. Ochi she chose us! We are

1:33:191:33:24

honoured, aren't we?

1:33:241:33:26

Could this be the start of a super

Saturday on the slopes

1:33:261:33:30

of Pyeongchang for Great Britain?

1:33:301:33:31

Izzy Atkin has become Britain's

second medallist of the Games,

1:33:311:33:34

adding to Dom Parsons'

bronze in the skeleton,

1:33:341:33:36

with a bronze of her own

in the ski slopestyle.

1:33:361:33:39

Ben Croucher reports.

1:33:391:33:42

This is the face of history, Great

Britain's first silverware on skis.

1:33:421:33:47

Slopestyle is about nailing the

Ralph and avoiding the bumps on the

1:33:471:33:50

jumps, this teenager adds substance

with some style. Born and raised in

1:33:501:33:55

the USA to a British father and

Malaysia and mother she honed his

1:33:551:33:58

skills on the slopes of main she was

three. Trips like this have taken 16

1:33:581:34:02

years in the planning. For the final

of three runs Atkin was pushed from

1:34:021:34:06

the podium, this had to be flawless.

The biggest one of her life.

Starts

1:34:061:34:12

now. Every bride, twist, jump,

driving with jeopardy. She lay down

1:34:121:34:18

the score good enough or third but

could anybody deny her some

1:34:181:34:21

slopestyle silverware?

No! She is

down! Reach Britain's Izzy Atkin

1:34:211:34:28

takes a bronze!

There were tons of

big names in the field, dinner,

1:34:281:34:34

anyone, it could have been anyone

and I was standing at the bottom

1:34:341:34:37

after my third and final run and

knew I had skied the best I could

1:34:371:34:41

and was waiting for those last three

or four girls to drop and is just my

1:34:411:34:46

heart was racing but yeah, I cannot

believe it.

Believe it, you are an

1:34:461:34:51

Olympic gold-medallist -- bronze

Villis. Brilliant, well done.

1:34:511:34:55

In curling, Britain's women

enjoyed a fairly routine

1:34:551:34:57

victory against Denmark.

1:34:571:34:58

They've now got three wins out

of four and haven't got too long

1:34:581:35:01

to feel too smug -

they'll play South Korea

1:35:011:35:04

later this morning.

1:35:041:35:05

The men are facing a shock

defeat to South Korea,

1:35:051:35:08

who came into this match bottom

of the group and without a win,

1:35:081:35:16

It looks as though South Korea have

won it. They were bottom of the

1:35:161:35:23

table but have just beaten reach

Britain 10-5 it was the last time I

1:35:231:35:27

looked the Great Britain now face

Italy tomorrow which will be a

1:35:271:35:30

crucial match because they could buy

then be out of the top four. Still a

1:35:301:35:34

long way to go, we have to say that.

Many more matches for Great Britain

1:35:341:35:39

to recover. It isn't a knockout? No,

it is a round-robin against the

1:35:391:35:44

other teams. We were third but they

may drop now out of the top four

1:35:441:35:48

temporarily. We will follow their

progress. That was a shock because

1:35:481:35:53

South Korea have been doing so

badly.

1:35:531:35:55

Following the bronze medal

for Dom Parsons yesterday,

1:35:551:35:57

Great Britain could add two more

medals in the women's skeleton.

1:35:571:36:00

Laura Deas lies in fourth position

at the halfway mark whilst team-mate

1:36:001:36:03

Lizzy Yarnold is third.

1:36:031:36:06

She's just one tenth behind

the leader with two more runs to go.

1:36:061:36:10

She's aiming to become the first

Briton to successfully defend

1:36:101:36:12

a Winter Olympic title.

1:36:121:36:15

I am an athlete that loves

to compete at these big events

1:36:151:36:19

when everyone is bringing

their best, so I think I am

1:36:191:36:22

still well in the mix, so, I mean,

that was the big goal.

1:36:221:36:30

It is frightening to say, but to be

the first British Winter Olympian

1:36:341:36:38

to maintain my title.

1:36:381:36:39

It has not been easy,

it has been a hard few years

1:36:391:36:42

but hopefully I can do it

for everyone who has supported me.

1:36:421:36:45

Indeed, remember,

1:36:451:36:47

Britain has won a skeleton medal

at every Games since the sport

1:36:471:36:50

was re-introduced at the 2002

Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City

1:36:501:36:53

when a bronze medal was brought

home by Alex Coomber,

1:36:531:36:55

who joins us now.

1:36:551:36:57

Morning, Alex.

1:36:571:36:57

warning.

1:36:571:36:59

-- morning!

1:36:591:37:00

So you know what it takes

to hold your nerves on the final run

1:37:001:37:04

- you did it with a broken wrist.

1:37:041:37:06

We went to the holding camp in

Calgary and the Calgary track of the

1:37:061:37:10

notorious bend known as a prize or

when you go 360 and come out pretty

1:37:101:37:15

much under way you went in and it is

a tricky exit, and I came from one

1:37:151:37:19

of the runs, smashed into the side,

thought for a few days that my arm

1:37:191:37:23

hurts a bit, but didn't find out

until I got home actually around

1:37:231:37:27

three weeks later when it was still

in quite a lot of pain.

What is it

1:37:271:37:32

in your training that happens when

you are almost told to ignore

1:37:321:37:35

injuries because we saw Katy, she

injured her wrist and she was on

1:37:351:37:41

Instagram and post picture of her

wrist, I am still competing, this is

1:37:411:37:46

a woman who is going to snowboard

and flick in the air, and only when

1:37:461:37:50

she damaged her heel and had two

pins put in that she said OK, fine,

1:37:501:37:55

I will back off, that you see these

injuries but you Winter Olympians

1:37:551:37:59

are tough as nails!

It is the nature

of the games as a whole, they are

1:37:591:38:04

high adrenaline sports, we are all

wanted to go out and do some

1:38:041:38:08

indifferent which is why we do these

sports. People call us in saying

1:38:081:38:11

which is probably true but we love

it. It is part of the fun. You will

1:38:111:38:16

pretty much take knocks and hits

along the way every day you are

1:38:161:38:20

training so in a way it almost

becomes just part and parcel of what

1:38:201:38:24

you are doing.

As you go down the

skeleton track you see those

1:38:241:38:28

collisions with the side so the

whole body, and occasionally when

1:38:281:38:33

you see the slow motion you almost

to the present's body kind of come

1:38:331:38:37

off the skeleton itself. How hard of

those impacts as you are going down?

1:38:371:38:43

To be honest, they look worse than

they are. Unless you are quite big,

1:38:431:38:48

I would say. For someone small like

me I was inside the outside diameter

1:38:481:38:52

of my sled.

How wide is that?

Probably 1.5 feet and you have

1:38:521:38:58

bombers at the side.

18 inches or

so. You see people literally their

1:38:581:39:03

shoulders and hips collide, don't

they?

Sometimes people would come

1:39:031:39:08

back up into the start of the top

and they had shredded their sleeves

1:39:081:39:12

and arms and most of the skin and I

would be no, I don't fancy that. But

1:39:121:39:19

the hits you can take, quite a lot

of them down the track and they

1:39:191:39:23

carry on. I have come off my sled

completely, flip it, flip back on

1:39:231:39:27

again, so I think the drama looks

great but it isn't actually as bad

1:39:271:39:33

when you are on the thing.

Can I ask

a real layperson question, if you're

1:39:331:39:37

sled fitted ergonomically to you?

This led today, yes. This led the

1:39:371:39:45

bow riding, they are components led

so they can be altered to be very,

1:39:451:39:49

very specific. Going back to salt

lake 16 years ago we had pretty much

1:39:491:39:54

a standard sled that the only thing

you could modify was the subtle

1:39:541:39:57

which is the bit that you buy in,

that can move in and out on the

1:39:571:40:03

angle can change and the weight of

the sled -- saddle.

That was all we

1:40:031:40:06

can change. Silly question, it is

quite high-tech, but at the end you

1:40:061:40:11

kind of running to a piece of

foreign? That seems rather low-tech.

1:40:111:40:19

-- secretary of there is no break.

The break is people, you will see

1:40:201:40:24

them coming up, they create wind,

their feet is going down and it is

1:40:241:40:29

uphill, but because the kind of

speeds that we generate, you have to

1:40:291:40:32

have something to complete little

you down and that is why you get the

1:40:321:40:37

foam.

On the today, the margins are

so fine but you have to think that

1:40:371:40:42

Lizzy Yarnold knows what she is

doing, how to nail the third and

1:40:421:40:46

final run.

Yeah, this race will be

amazing, I love this track, you

1:40:461:40:52

know, for a spectator you don't want

to know from the first run who is

1:40:521:40:56

going to win and it is probably

great for the person at the front of

1:40:561:41:00

the field but to watch the race, we

have seen it in the loos, the man's

1:41:001:41:05

skeleton, and we will see it in the

Lady's rates as well that it will

1:41:051:41:09

come down to those 100 of a second

-- luge. This is a four mile race,

1:41:091:41:13

it is what you have to remember. You

will not win that in the first 100

1:41:131:41:17

metres, even in the first half mile,

it will come down to very last few

1:41:171:41:22

runs.

Alex, you talked about 16

years ago in terms of the technology

1:41:221:41:26

and equipment, how much better are

we in terms of global prospects at

1:41:261:41:33

an old BT now? How much better is

Team GB than perhaps 16 years ago?

1:41:331:41:39

When I started, it was a bit, to be

honest, quite gung ho, not very

1:41:391:41:44

professional, we didn't have support

staff, my team before we came back

1:41:441:41:48

into the Olympics, there where the

athletes and one coach and that was

1:41:481:41:52

the team and is now the support

staff, it is incredible, they have

1:41:521:41:57

nutritionists, physios, a number of

coaches so it has all become very

1:41:571:42:03

professional and with that

professionalism comes confidence and

1:42:031:42:06

going out again and again

repeatedly, beating an international

1:42:061:42:11

field, just inspires everybody else

declined to follow in their

1:42:111:42:14

footsteps.

Here is hoping it works.

And he started it all off! -- you.

1:42:141:42:26

Right away from the Olympics now.

1:42:261:42:28

Four senior West Bromwich Albion

players - Jonny Evans,

1:42:281:42:31

Gareth Barry, Jake Livermore

and Boaz Myhill - have apologised

1:42:311:42:33

after breaking a curfew

and allegedly stealing a taxi,

1:42:331:42:36

from outside a fast-food

restaurant in Barcelona.

1:42:361:42:38

The team are bottom

of the Premier League

1:42:381:42:40

and were on a mid-season

training break in Spain.

1:42:401:42:42

The players have released a joint

statement apologising

1:42:421:42:45

for the incident.

1:42:451:42:45

Catalonia police interviewed them

but didn't arrest the four men

1:42:451:42:48

in the early hours

of Thursday morning.

1:42:481:42:50

The club say the players will be

subject to the full rigours

1:42:501:42:53

of internal,

disciplinary procedures.

1:42:531:42:58

It was not what we wanted.

1:42:581:43:01

You know, we have gone there to try

and get ourselves up and ready

1:43:011:43:05

for these running and this

is obviously not ideal.

1:43:051:43:08

They break curfew and that is

unacceptable and I feel a bit let

1:43:081:43:11

down by that but we still got

a training in and my focus is now

1:43:111:43:15

on the game.

1:43:151:43:20

Remember, it's FA cup

5th round weekend.

1:43:201:43:22

With Leicester and Chelsea,

already through, you can watch

1:43:221:43:25

the goals from their wins over

Sheffield United and Hull on the BBC

1:43:251:43:28

Sport website.

1:43:281:43:30

But finally, for now,

Roger Federer has become the oldest

1:43:301:43:33

player to become the world tennis

number one 14 years after he first

1:43:331:43:36

topped the rankings.

1:43:361:43:37

He beat Robin Haase by two sets

to one at the Rotterdam Open.

1:43:371:43:45

It was actually a double fault

from Haase that handed match point

1:43:451:43:48

to the 36-year-old Federer.

1:43:481:43:49

But a very popular quarterfinal

victory, and Federer was presented

1:43:491:43:52

with a special award

to mark the occasion.

1:43:521:44:00

I don't think there is anything in

that.

1:44:001:44:03

Federer took to social

media after the event,

1:44:031:44:05

joking that it's the first he has

heard of the record as he struggles

1:44:051:44:09

with his hearing in his old age.

1:44:091:44:13

He is only 36! Though for a tennis

player, yes, it is getting on a bit.

1:44:131:44:20

No! It is young, youthful,

wonderful, sprightly. An amazing

1:44:201:44:25

career.

1:44:251:44:26

Here's Sarah with a look

at this morning's weather.

1:44:271:44:32

36 is really young, isn't it? UI yet

to get there, of course!

1:44:321:44:37

Of course! Spring chickens.

1:44:371:44:40

to get there, of course!

Of course! Spring chickens.

1:44:401:44:44

Through the course of the weekend

the weather World feel that

1:44:441:44:47

springlike. Quite a bit of cloud

around today, but some breaks as

1:44:471:44:51

well and sunshine on offer. This is

how the sun was rising in Kent and

1:44:511:44:58

today probably the better day of the

weekend in terms of staying dry with

1:44:581:45:02

some brightness around. By tomorrow

we will have more cloud and things

1:45:021:45:06

will turn milder, with rain arriving

in the west. This is the satellite

1:45:061:45:11

image showing the cloud that's been

spreading on. Clearer skies behind,

1:45:111:45:17

so they are pushing on across

Scotland and Northern Ireland.

1:45:171:45:20

Further south and east we have the

weather front which is Lyn moving

1:45:201:45:24

and drifting southwards and

eastwards, winning cloud patchy

1:45:241:45:26

rain. It is vital that we should

have some sunny spells. A chilly

1:45:261:45:33

start in the south-east of England.

A touch of frost and a few misty

1:45:331:45:38

patch is around. Then the band of

cloud and patchy rain peters out as

1:45:381:45:42

it moves southwards and eastwards.

Clearer skies heading in from the

1:45:421:45:45

north-west. Still a few scattered

showers for western Scotland,

1:45:451:45:49

Northern Ireland. Double figures in

the south should feel pleasant. This

1:45:491:45:55

evening the weak weather front

klister the east and then we have

1:45:551:45:58

clear skies across the eastern side

of the country. Further west, more

1:45:581:46:02

cloud moves on from the Atlantic

with patchy outbreaks of rain for

1:46:021:46:06

Northern Ireland, Wales and the

south-west. A cold and frosty start

1:46:061:46:10

in the east. Through the day

tomorrow we have high-pressure

1:46:101:46:14

holding on around the near continent

and then this front comes from the

1:46:141:46:19

Atlantic, bringing a mild thing to

the weather on Sunday. You can see

1:46:191:46:23

the yellow colours indicating the

westerly airflow. Clear skies in

1:46:231:46:27

east. Fob patches on Sunday morning.

From the west of the cloud continues

1:46:271:46:32

to build. Outbreaks of rain to

Northern Ireland and western

1:46:321:46:36

Scotland, pushing into Western

England and Wales as well. Further

1:46:361:46:40

east we are more likely to stay dry.

Temperatures 7-8 in the north-east

1:46:401:46:45

of Scotland. 10-11 further south and

west. Into Monday, a cloudy day. The

1:46:451:46:53

remnants of the front still hanging

around. Outbreaks of rain in

1:46:531:46:57

Scotland and perhaps the east of

England and temperature rise highs

1:46:571:47:00

around 10-11. We will start to see

colder conditions moving on from the

1:47:001:47:06

east later on Monday. Looking at

what's happening through next week,

1:47:061:47:09

the yellow colours we had gets

cleared to the south and then what

1:47:091:47:14

we will see is the blue colour is

returning to the map. Things will

1:47:141:47:19

turn colder, with an easterly wind

1:47:191:47:25

-- wind developing through next

week.

1:47:251:47:27

Now it's time for Newswatch.

1:47:291:47:32

Hello and welcome to Newswatch,

with me, Samira Ahmed.

1:47:321:47:36

Coming up: Did BBC News make too

much of the allegations

1:47:361:47:39

against Oxfam staff,

1:47:391:47:40

damaging public confidence

in the whole charity sector?

1:47:401:47:48

And we know the BBC has new graphics

for its weather service,

1:47:481:47:54

so why did viewers get this

retro look last Saturday?

1:47:541:47:56

First, Wednesday brought a sense

of sickening familiarity

1:47:561:47:59

with the news of a mass

shooting at a high school

1:47:591:48:02

in Florida.

1:48:021:48:06

A couple of hours later,

Jon Sopel described the scene

1:48:061:48:09

for the News at Ten.

1:48:091:48:10

Yet again those terrifying

pictures of children

1:48:101:48:14

running for their lives as an active

shooter is on the school premises,

1:48:141:48:18

and running as fast as they can

to try to get to safety.

1:48:181:48:21

We understand that the shooter

himself is now in custody,

1:48:211:48:24

he's believed to be an 18-year-old

former student of the school

1:48:241:48:28

in Broward County.

1:48:281:48:29

He is now under arrest.

1:48:291:48:34

Over the next few hours it emerged

that 17 people had been killed

1:48:341:48:38

and BBC News provided plenty more

detail and reaction,

1:48:381:48:40

too much for some viewers.

1:48:401:48:43

There had also been harrowing news

leading the six o'clock bulletin

1:49:101:49:13

earlier that evening,

1:49:131:49:15

after a man had been found guilty

of murdering his niece last summer.

1:49:151:49:20

And the attempted murder

of a second woman.

1:49:201:49:23

Denise thought some

of the description provided

1:49:231:49:25

was inappropriate for

an early evening broadcast.

1:49:251:49:32

Also on Wednesday, the BBC's

economics editor wrote online

1:49:451:49:50

about the economic performance

of the European Union,

1:49:501:49:53

pointing out that growth

in the region was at levels

1:49:531:49:55

not seen since 2007.

1:49:551:50:01

Initially, the article

had the headline 'UK no

1:50:011:50:03

longer shackled to a corpse',

1:50:031:50:08

a reference to a comment once made

by the Eurosceptic MP

1:50:081:50:11

Douglas Carswell,

that Britain's membership of the EU

1:50:111:50:14

came at a significant

financial cost.

1:50:141:50:18

The headline was later changed,

but not before several readers had

1:50:181:50:21

tweeted their objections.

1:50:211:50:24

And others wondered why the phrase

didn't have quotation marks around

1:50:361:50:40

it.

1:50:401:50:45

We put these points to BBC

News, and they told us:

1:50:521:50:55

A couple of weeks ago,

viewer Russell Moore contacted us

1:51:331:51:35

with his thoughts on a

practice that others

1:51:351:51:37

have observed on BBC News.

1:51:371:51:39

I would like to share

my frustration at what

1:51:391:51:41

I call suggestive reporting.

1:51:411:51:49

The increasingly used BBC technique

of shouting questions

1:51:521:51:55

at politicians as they walk

in and out of meetings.

1:51:551:51:58

Are you still in control

of your party, Prime

1:51:581:52:00

Minister?

1:52:001:52:01

Of course the person has no

intention of answering or maybe

1:52:011:52:04

hasn't even had the question,

but that doesn't matter.

1:52:041:52:06

We see the pictures,

we hear the accusation and of course

1:52:061:52:09

that is what sticks.

1:52:091:52:10

It in itself that becomes the news

and a new truth to be repeated.

1:52:101:52:14

Do you want to be the Chancellor,

Foreign Secretary?

1:52:141:52:17

At best it is cheap, lazy,

sensationalist and only worthy

1:52:171:52:19

of tabloids, but at worst it can

feel like a deliberate technique,

1:52:191:52:27

using the suggestive technique

to plant ideas in our subconscious

1:52:281:52:31

and in short to get

the public to think

1:52:311:52:34

and believe in a particular way.

1:52:341:52:35

It is the BBC's job

to report news, not created,

1:52:351:52:38

and deliberately manipulated.

1:52:381:52:39

So please, BBC News,

stop doing this.

1:52:391:52:46

At the end of last week

it emerged that two

1:52:461:52:52

British men believed to be members

of an Islamic State groups cells had

1:52:521:52:56

been captured by Syrian

Kurdish fighters.

1:52:561:52:57

Andy Moore reported

on the story for BBC News.

1:52:571:53:00

The two Britons captured

by Kurdish forces last

1:53:001:53:02

month and questioned

by the Americans.

1:53:021:53:05

Together with another two men,

they formed the kidnap gang known

1:53:051:53:09

as The Beatles, because they were

usually masked and their captors

1:53:091:53:12

could hear only their

British accents.

1:53:121:53:17

But the reference there

and on the BBC News website

1:53:171:53:24

to the gang's nickname, The Beatles,

annoyed some viewers:

1:53:241:53:27

Over the past few years,

reports of sexual exploitation

1:53:521:53:57

and abuse by those in

powerful positions have hit

1:53:571:53:59

institutions such as Parliament,

the church, the film industry,

1:53:591:54:02

the world of sport and the BBC.

1:54:021:54:04

And on Saturday the headlines

in the Times newspaper focused

1:54:041:54:06

on the charity sector.

1:54:061:54:08

Their investigation found that

in 2011 four members of staff

1:54:081:54:13

at Oxfam had been sacked and three

others resigned over charges

1:54:131:54:16

of using local women,

some under age,

1:54:161:54:18

sex after the earthquake in Haiti.

1:54:181:54:20

Further revelations followed

and the BBC has been following up

1:54:201:54:24

the story with Angus Crawford

reporting on Sunday evening.

1:54:241:54:31

The government's now demanding every

charity receiving taxpayers' money

1:54:311:54:36

disclose all past and present cases

of sexual misconduct.

1:54:361:54:41

A scandal affecting one charity

is now threatening to engulf

1:54:411:54:43

the entire sector.

1:54:431:54:44

The government has always defended

this budget by saying,

1:54:441:54:47

look, we are spending it better,

1:54:471:54:54

we are making it less waste,

all those kinds of things.

1:54:541:54:57

I think it is a little harder

for the government to make that

1:54:571:55:01

argument when you have some Oxfam

workers spending taxpayers money

1:55:011:55:04

on orgies with young prostitutes.

1:55:041:55:05

James Langdale in the studio there.

1:55:051:55:06

But some members of the audience

took exception to the way the story

1:55:061:55:10

was covered, with one viewer

who preferred to remain

1:55:101:55:13

And Grace Dalton echoed that in this

telephone message she left us.

1:56:001:56:04

I really feel that the BBC is not

anywhere near careful enough to make

1:56:041:56:08

clear that this scandal relates

to a small number of people who no

1:56:081:56:11

longer work for Oxfam.

1:56:111:56:18

I mean the report that was aired

last night said that this one

1:56:181:56:21

scandal was threatening

to engulf the whole sector.

1:56:211:56:26

It's only threatening to engulf

the whole sector because of the way

1:56:261:56:29

that media outlets like

yourself are reporting it.

1:56:291:56:31

I would not mind at all

if the government were to stop

1:56:311:56:34

giving money to Oxfam,

but if people give less

1:56:341:56:37

to all foreign aid charities

because the BBC makes it seem

1:56:371:56:41

as though foreign aid is now to be

associated with sex scandals

1:56:411:56:49

like this, people will die,

less aid money will be given,

1:56:521:56:55

and people will die.

1:56:551:56:56

There was no one available from BBC

News to discuss those concerns,

1:56:561:57:00

but instead they gave us this

statement in response.

1:57:001:57:02

Finally, we discussed on last week's

programme the changes introduced

1:57:251:57:32

to the BBC's television weather

forecasts, with the head

1:57:321:57:38

of BBC weather describing

the sophisticated new graphics

1:57:381:57:40

now in operation.

1:57:401:57:41

So it was something of surprise

to those watching BBC One

1:57:411:57:44

on Saturday evening see this

following the end of the news

1:57:441:57:47

bulletin.

1:57:471:57:55

Now we are going to take a look

at the weekend's weather.

1:57:561:58:02

There will be some heavy

rain which will move

1:58:021:58:05

eastward this evening,

bringing snow to northern hills.

1:58:051:58:10

After the rain clears,

there will be strong

1:58:101:58:15

winds that will be

sweeping in from the west,

1:58:151:58:17

bringing wintry showers.

1:58:171:58:18

And so it continued,

leaving Julie to ask:

1:58:181:58:20

So, was this decidedly low-tech

approach a deliberate reversion

1:58:361:58:40

to presentation styles

of 50 years ago?

1:58:401:58:42

No, as it turned out.

1:58:421:58:45

The BBC News press team

tweeted this explanation.

1:58:451:58:48

Thank you for your comments

this week, we always

1:58:591:59:02

welcome your opinions

on BBC News and current

1:59:021:59:06

affairs.

1:59:061:59:12

If you would like them to be heard

on the programme or even to appear

1:59:121:59:16

yourself,

you can contact us:

1:59:161:59:19

Do have a look at our website,

where ou can watch previous

1:59:241:59:27

interviews and discussions

we have recorded.

1:59:271:59:29

That's all from us.

1:59:291:59:33

We'll be back to hear your

thoughts about BBC News

1:59:331:59:35

coverage again next week.

1:59:351:59:39

Hello this is Breakfast, with

Naga Munchetty and Charlie Stayt.

2:00:222:00:24

Donald Trump visits survivors of

the Florida High School shootings.

2:00:242:00:27

The US President and the First Lady

have been to the hospital

2:00:272:00:30

where the injured were taken

following the attack.

2:00:302:00:31

The first funerals have been held

amid an outpouring of grief

2:00:312:00:34

and anger from the families

of the victims.

2:00:342:00:36

One British family caught up

in the horror tell Breakfast

2:00:362:00:38

that they refuse to live in fear.

2:00:382:00:46

As crazy as it might sound, we want

to go back.

We want on what those

2:00:472:00:53

halls, we want to bounce back and we

want to say that we might be

2:00:532:00:57

scarred, but it has not beaten us.

2:00:572:01:02

Good morning it's

Saturday 17th February.

2:01:132:01:14

Also this morning:

2:01:142:01:15

Theresa May will today warn EU

leaders that public safety

2:01:152:01:18

will suffer if they block

a post-Brexit security deal.

2:01:182:01:23

The President of Haiti says

that the Oxfam scandal could be

2:01:232:01:26

the "tip of the iceberg"

as he accuses a second aid

2:01:262:01:28

charity of misconduct.

2:01:282:01:34

In sport, a famous, second

medal for Great Britain

2:01:342:01:36

at the Winter Olympics.

2:01:362:01:38

At just 19, Izzy Atkin has won

a bronze, after a brilliant aeriel

2:01:382:01:41

display in the women's slope style.

2:01:412:01:42

A first ever medal

for Britain on skis.

2:01:422:01:47

And beehives, bobs and blow dries.

2:01:472:01:49

Our entertainment correspondent

Colin Paterson takes

2:01:492:01:50

a rather personal trip back

through the history of hairdressing.

2:01:502:01:54

And Sarah has the weather.

2:01:542:02:00

Good morning. A chilly start to the

day. Patchy rain in the forecasts.

2:02:002:02:05

The best of the sunshine towards the

south and east of England. I will

2:02:052:02:10

have the forecast for you in about

15 minutes.

2:02:102:02:15

Good morning.

2:02:152:02:16

First, our main story.

2:02:162:02:17

President Trump has met survivors

of Wednesday's high school shooting

2:02:172:02:19

in Florida at the hospital

where they're being treated.

2:02:192:02:21

He also thanked the emergency

services and medical staff

2:02:212:02:23

who treated those who were wounded

when the suspect, Nikolas Cruz,

2:02:232:02:26

opened fire, killing 17 people.

2:02:262:02:27

Barbara Plett-Usher reports.

2:02:272:02:35

The funerals have begun.

2:02:372:02:38

These students were saying goodbye

to a 14-year-old classmate.

2:02:382:02:40

They and their parents have

been calling to action

2:02:402:02:46

so they and their parents have

been calling for action

2:02:462:02:49

from President Trump so other

teenagers won't die this way.

2:02:492:02:51

He and the First Lady visited some

of the injured still in hospital,

2:02:512:02:54

including a woman who had

been shot four times.

2:02:542:02:56

He congratulated

the medical staff...

2:02:562:02:57

REPORTER: Do our gun

laws need to be changed,

2:02:572:03:00

Mr President?

2:03:002:03:01

..But ignored a question

about tougher gun control.

2:03:012:03:03

This is where the President

is in his element, meeting first

2:03:032:03:05

responders who rescued the wounded

and captured the killer.

2:03:052:03:07

He piled on the praise

for their speed and bravery.

2:03:072:03:10

His wife thanked them

for protecting the children.

2:03:102:03:12

They are our future,

and let's take care of them

2:03:122:03:17

because they went through a lot

and what they experienced,

2:03:172:03:21

two days ago, we need

to take care of them.

2:03:212:03:24

The President is talking

about making schools safer and has

2:03:242:03:27

linked the violence to mental health

issues rather than guns.

2:03:272:03:32

The young man who carried out

the attack, Nikolas Cruz,

2:03:322:03:34

was a troubled youth who loved guns

and found it easy to buy them.

2:03:342:03:39

It has emerged that FBI ignored

a tip-off about him last month.

2:03:392:03:42

The caller warned he had

the potential to carry out

2:03:422:03:45

a school shooting.

2:03:452:03:49

So, mistakes by law

enforcement add a new twist

2:03:492:03:51

to a grimly familiar arguments.

2:03:512:03:54

Mass shootings in America revived

debate about gun control.

2:03:542:03:59

But a school shooting like this one

boils the issue down

2:03:592:04:07

to a stark question -

how can we keep our children safe?

2:04:082:04:14

And the people here will judge

their President on how

2:04:142:04:16

he responds to that.

2:04:162:04:20

The President of Haiti has called

for an investigation

2:04:202:04:22

into the activities of aid agencies

working in his country,

2:04:222:04:25

saying that the sex scandal

involving some Oxfam workers

2:04:252:04:27

after the 2010 earthquake was just

the tip of the iceberg.

2:04:272:04:30

He told the Reuters news

agency that one charity,

2:04:302:04:32

Medecins Sans Frontiers,

had repatriated some its staff

2:04:322:04:34

from Haiti without any explanation.

2:04:342:04:35

John McManus reports.

2:04:352:04:41

Haiti in the aftermath

of the 2010 earthquake.

2:04:412:04:43

Oxfam has been on the defensive over

allegations that some of its staff

2:04:432:04:46

paid prostitutes here.

2:04:462:04:48

I always dreamed

of working for them.

2:04:482:04:50

This woman, who spoke

anonymously to the BBC,

2:04:502:04:55

says she was attacked

by a colleague.

2:04:552:04:58

He pinned me up against the wall,

he was groping me, grabbing me,

2:04:582:05:01

kissing me and I was just

trying to shove him off.

2:05:012:05:09

And got him off eventually

and he got mad and he threw his

2:05:102:05:15

glass at me.

2:05:152:05:16

Now, Haiti's president

Jovenel Moise has said

2:05:162:05:18

other charities also

have

2:05:182:05:20

questions to answer and he has made

a specific allegation

2:05:202:05:22

against Medecins Sans Frontiers,

also known as Doctors

2:05:222:05:26

Without Borders, who sends medical

staff around the world.

2:05:262:05:29

The President said MSF had

to repatriate about 17 people

2:05:292:05:32

for misconduct, without

any explanation why.

2:05:322:05:40

In response, MSF said:

2:05:402:05:41

MSF

has already admitted

2:05:412:05:51

that it fired 19 staff

members last year

2:05:512:05:53

after allegations of

harassment or sexual assault.

2:05:532:05:56

So how widespread is the problem?

2:05:562:06:00

Oxfam are not alone in this.

2:06:002:06:01

Every agency in the sector

has the problem.

2:06:012:06:08

We work in a sector that

attracts the vulnerable -

2:06:082:06:14

that, works, sorry supports

honourable people.

2:06:142:06:16

Therefore, attracts predators.

2:06:162:06:17

Meanwhile Oxfam's UK head says

the evidence in Haiti

2:06:172:06:21

were a disgrace but also told

the Guardian newspaper that:

2:06:212:06:29

Certainly, the intense scrutiny

of the aid sector is unlikely

2:06:352:06:37

to stop soon.

2:06:372:06:44

John McManus, BBC News.

2:06:442:06:49

13 Russians have been

charged with interfering

2:06:492:06:50

in the 2016 US election,

in a major development

2:06:502:06:52

in the FBI investigation.

2:06:522:06:53

Among the allegations

are that they promoted disparaging

2:06:532:06:55

messages about the Democratic

candidate Hillary Clinton.

2:06:552:06:57

The Russian Foreign Ministry has

described the allegations as absurd.

2:06:572:07:02

The fate of UKIP's current leader,

the party's fourth in 18 months,

2:07:022:07:05

will be decided at an emergency

general meeting today.

2:07:052:07:07

UKIP members will vote

whether Henry Bolton should stay

2:07:072:07:09

or go following revelations his

former girlfriend sent racist

2:07:092:07:11

messages about Prince Harry's

fiance Meghan Markle.

2:07:112:07:13

Let's speak to our political

correspondent Matt Cole

2:07:132:07:15

who is in our London newsroom

for us this morning.

2:07:152:07:23

This is an important day for Ukip

after so many headlines surrounding

2:07:252:07:30

its leader?

That's right. Good

morning. Ukip very much a party in

2:07:302:07:36

turmoil. Henry Bolton, the fourth

leader in 18 months or so, they may

2:07:362:07:42

be looking for a fifth by the end of

the day. Henry Bolton has said if

2:07:422:07:47

the vote goes against him he will

stand down. He is head-to-head with

2:07:472:07:51

the national Executive who passed a

vote of no confidence in him after

2:07:512:07:56

revelations came out that his

girlfriend had sent racist tweets

2:07:562:08:00

about Prince Harry's Beyonce. Henry

Bolton said he was leaving his

2:08:002:08:07

girlfriend, only to then make it not

so clear if that was the case. He

2:08:072:08:10

says that the party's Executive is

against him. He wants to change the

2:08:102:08:18

structure of the party if he stays

on, but it is a big if. It comes

2:08:182:08:23

down to how many Ukip members turn

up to vote. If the vote goes against

2:08:232:08:33

him, he says he will stand down and

another Ukip leadership campaign

2:08:332:08:40

will begin.

Thank you.

2:08:402:08:50

Theresa May is expected to urge

the EU to put aside 'political

2:08:502:08:53

doctrine and ideology' and sign up

to a post-Brexit security

2:08:532:08:56

treaty with Britain.

2:08:562:08:57

Speaking at a conference

in Munich this morning,

2:08:572:08:58

she'll say that nothing must get

in the way of Britain

2:08:582:09:01

and the EU helping each other

to keep people safe.

2:09:012:09:04

Our Chief International

Correspondent Lyse Doucet

2:09:042:09:05

joins us now from Munich,

what can we expect from

2:09:052:09:07

the Prime Minister today?

2:09:072:09:08

What should we expect? This speech

is happening in, what, 20 minutes?

2:09:082:09:11

Yes, I think we are going to get a

message from Theresa May in this

2:09:112:09:14

grand hotel behind me that Britain

is not going anywhere. Even though

2:09:142:09:17

Brexit is about leaving the

structures of the European Union,

2:09:172:09:22

Britain believes it should play a

role at all of the world's May in

2:09:222:09:25

tables and the rest of the world

should recognise what the world

2:09:252:09:30

brings. Security, intelligence

cooperation, defence matters, these

2:09:302:09:34

are the things that Theresa May will

emphasise.

2:09:342:09:43

Other intelligence officials have

said Brexit or no Brexit, we need to

2:09:512:09:54

work together. There are common

threats and they need modern way.

We

2:09:542:10:06

will get analysis from you in the

next hour. Theresa May will be

2:10:062:10:10

speaking in 20 minutes and we know

you will be across that.

2:10:102:10:16

British soldiers are to be deployed

to Africa to boost the fight

2:10:162:10:19

against illegal wildlife poaching.

2:10:192:10:20

They will train rangers in Malawi

to find and stop poachers,

2:10:202:10:23

in an expansion of a successful

pilot scheme that was

2:10:232:10:25

trialled last year.

2:10:252:10:26

The Defence Secretary Gavin

Williamson said poaching puts

2:10:262:10:28

'majestic' animals at risk.

2:10:282:10:29

Animals under threat include

elephants, rhinos and lions.

2:10:292:10:37

It's 8:10am.

2:10:402:10:44

Let's return to our main story this

morning and the news that

2:10:442:10:47

President Trump has been talking

to the survivors of Wednesday's

2:10:472:10:49

Florida school shooting

in which 17 people were killed.

2:10:492:10:51

Earlier, we spoke to Lewis Mizen

who moved from Coventry

2:10:512:10:54

to Parkland three years ago.

2:10:542:10:55

He told us where he was

when the first shots were fired.

2:10:552:11:02

I was on the other side of the

school. It was towards the end of

2:11:022:11:06

the day, so maybe there were 15

minutes left before the end of

2:11:062:11:13

school. The fire drill had just been

called, so I was with my friends. I

2:11:132:11:17

grab my backpack and I was walking

down the stairs and someone started

2:11:172:11:24

screaming code red, code red, which

means there is an active shooter. We

2:11:242:11:30

thought it was a drill. We got back

into the classroom and checked

2:11:302:11:34

iPhones and text our friends to ask

them what was going on because it

2:11:342:11:39

was strange having two drills in one

day. Then we got confirmation from

2:11:392:11:43

the police department that there was

a situation at Douglas. Our teacher

2:11:432:11:49

moved us into the closet. There were

maybe 20 of us crammed in a was it

2:11:492:11:55

for about an hour and a half before

the Army reserves came and got us

2:11:552:11:59

out. We had an idea of what was

going on. We thank social media. But

2:11:592:12:05

because they were so much

information coming in, we couldn't

2:12:052:12:08

discern between what was true and

what was a rumour because we we work

2:12:082:12:15

-- we were being told that there was

one shooter and then there were more

2:12:152:12:23

than one shooter -- there were very

shooters and 50 people have been

2:12:232:12:28

killed.

We were in the area and we

saw the hundreds of police vehicles

2:12:282:12:33

heading towards the school so we

knew something had happened and it

2:12:332:12:37

was serious. We were able to contact

him. We knew he had gone back into

2:12:372:12:42

the classroom. At the point that

they realised it was real and the

2:12:422:12:48

teacher had taken them into this

huge cupboards, Lewis lost his

2:12:482:12:52

mobile phone service. So we now

could not contact him. We are now

2:12:522:12:59

watching live TV when they are

telling us the shooter is still at

2:12:592:13:03

large, he is on the campers, they

have not got him yet. For that

2:13:032:13:08

period of time it was just

unbelievably terrifying.

We had

2:13:082:13:13

vigils yesterday. We had to 30 PM

one which was for students. A friend

2:13:132:13:19

of mine came up and sobbed in my

chest because she lost her best

2:13:192:13:24

friend. The one thing I will say is

that the juniors and the seniors,

2:13:242:13:28

the older kids, this is our home,

our high school, our city and it is

2:13:282:13:36

a personal attack for us. The people

I have been talking to, as crazy as

2:13:362:13:41

it might sound, we want to go back.

We want to walk the halls. We want

2:13:412:13:46

to bounce back and say that we might

be scarred, but it has not beaten

2:13:462:13:51

cars. I know it will be harder for

the freshman 's and sophomores

2:13:512:13:58

because they are younger than ours

and it was the building. But the

2:13:582:14:03

community here has been phenomenal

and the recovery, it will take time,

2:14:032:14:10

but I am 100% sure that we are going

to bounce back from this. I think

2:14:102:14:15

when people began to realise it was

him it was one we will finally be

2:14:152:14:18

out of the school and me and almost

all the other students were making

2:14:182:14:23

our way towards a road that was

maybe a mile to the east of the

2:14:232:14:28

school because that is where our

parents were picking us up and that

2:14:282:14:31

is when his men started to

circulate, and his picture. I

2:14:312:14:38

recognise the name in the picture, I

had seen him before and there has

2:14:382:14:42

been a lot of talk about him because

he is the shooter and that is the

2:14:422:14:47

saddest part of all this because out

of all the things that have happened

2:14:472:14:53

on Wednesday, his name is the one

that is the most worthless. 17

2:14:532:14:58

people have lost their lives, 17

bright futures, but it is his name

2:14:582:15:04

that is in the papers and that's the

name everyone is talking about and

2:15:042:15:08

that's the saddest part because he

doesn't deserve any of it.

Lewis and

2:15:082:15:15

his father the speaking to us from

Florida recounting some of their

2:15:152:15:20

thoughts as they reflect on what

happened on Wednesday.

2:15:202:15:24

Here's Sarah with a look

at this morning's weather.

2:15:242:15:27

Good morning. Quite a chilly start

to the day, particularly to the

2:15:332:15:37

south and east. This was captured at

Hampton Court. Not a bad day, there

2:15:372:15:44

should be some spells of sunshine. A

dry story for most of us, but by

2:15:442:15:50

tomorrow more clout and although

things are turning milder, rain will

2:15:502:15:54

arrive in the West. Overnight we

have had a lot of cloud streaming

2:15:542:16:00

its way in. Clearer skies pushing in

from the North West and clearer

2:16:002:16:05

skies across the South East, but

this were the front is sitting

2:16:052:16:10

through the central slice of the

country, bringing patchy outbreaks

2:16:102:16:15

of rain that will push slowly

southwards and eastwards before it

2:16:152:16:20

peters out. Clearer skies further

north west across the country. For

2:16:202:16:28

Scotland and Northern Ireland one or

two showers, falling snow over the

2:16:282:16:35

hills. This evening, this week

whether front clears away towards

2:16:352:16:39

the east and then we have clear and

dry conditions for central and

2:16:392:16:44

eastern parts. Clad patchy rain for

the West. Frost free in the West,

2:16:442:16:50

further ease the subzero

temperatures. Likely to be mist and

2:16:502:16:56

fog to start Sunday morning.

High-pressure sitting across the

2:16:562:17:00

near continent, but this warm front

is coming in from the Atlantic.

2:17:002:17:05

Yellow colour is returning to the

map with westerly or south-westerly

2:17:052:17:10

winds. A chilly start with the frost

and fog. Further west, the cloud

2:17:102:17:16

will bring patchy outbreaks of rain

to Northern Ireland. Western parts

2:17:162:17:22

of England and Wales also seeing

rain. Further east it will be dry

2:17:222:17:26

and brighter with temperatures as

high as ten or 11 in the South. If

2:17:262:17:33

we had into Monday, a fairly cloudy

and murky day. We have the remnants

2:17:332:17:38

of Sunday's front. A great day with

temperatures between seven and 11

2:17:382:17:48

degrees, but then things will change

after Monday as we draw in the winds

2:17:482:17:54

from a different direction. The

milder air moves away towards the

2:17:542:17:58

south-west and this easterly flow of

air will develop into next week, so

2:17:582:18:02

a real drop in temperatures with

that breeze developing. Although it

2:18:022:18:06

will be a mild start to the new

week, things are going to change and

2:18:062:18:11

it will become colder during the

second of next week.

2:18:112:18:16

It's exactly a week since 29

-year-old Liam Colgan

2:18:232:18:25

vanished in the early hours

while on his brother's

2:18:252:18:27

stag weekend in Hamburg.

2:18:272:18:28

Liam Colgan who is 29

and from Inverness, vanished

2:18:282:18:31

in the early hours of last Saturday.

2:18:312:18:32

In a moment, we'll speak

to Alan Pearson a friend

2:18:322:18:35

of the family but first, let's speak

to Liam's brother Eamonn,

2:18:352:18:37

who is in Hamburg this morning.

2:18:372:18:44

Thank you for talking to us. You are

still in Hamburg because after this

2:18:442:18:50

night out, Liam went missing. Can

you tell us what happened?

We

2:18:502:18:56

arrived on the Friday

2:18:562:19:06

morning...

We are struggling with

hearing you properly at the moment.

2:19:082:19:18

Hold on for a moment and we will

sort it out and come back to you.

2:19:182:19:23

Alan, you were part of the group. 18

a few together celebrating, it was a

2:19:232:19:28

stag night.

18 of us joining a man

and Liam for what should have been

2:19:282:19:36

one of the best weekends of their

lives. We were staying in a hostel a

2:19:362:19:45

few miles away from the nightlife in

Hamburg. We arrived on the Friday

2:19:452:19:49

morning and got lunch. Some of us

went back to the hostel to rest and

2:19:492:19:55

then we were meeting to dinner at a

brewery at 6pm. Liam led the way to

2:19:552:20:03

the brewery. He had researched the

city inside out and knew where he

2:20:032:20:07

was going. We had dinner at the

Brewery and then we headed

2:20:072:20:15

Brewery and then we headed towards a

street in Hamburg with a lot of

2:20:152:20:17

bars.

It's the place was that trips

to go. There was nothing unusual

2:20:172:20:24

about this night. It was a group of

guys celebrating.

No unusual

2:20:242:20:30

behaviour? Absolutely no unusual

behaviour. I would go as far as to

2:20:302:20:35

say that Liam was having a great

time. He was probably a bit

2:20:352:20:39

reluctant to do this type of thing.

He is quite shy in his nature, but

2:20:392:20:43

he stepped up to it and I think he

enjoyed it.

Pick up the point when

2:20:432:20:50

it became apparent to the rest of

the group that he was missing.

It

2:20:502:20:55

was towards the end of the night

out. The group became dispersed

2:20:552:21:04

around several bars. The group of 18

people that were going home, people

2:21:042:21:08

at different bars and I believe amen

realise Liam wasn't there when they

2:21:082:21:17

left.

2:21:172:21:24

left. -- Eamon. The assumption was

that he had gone home was in another

2:21:242:21:29

bar.

And at what point did you

realise there was no accounting for

2:21:292:21:33

him?

I can speak personally and say

it was eight o'clock the next

2:21:332:21:39

morning. Some of the people came in

and mention that Liam was not there.

2:21:392:21:46

He's not the kind of guy to stay out

all night partying.

Let's give

2:21:462:21:53

technology and mother go and we will

try to speak to Liam's.

Can you hear

2:21:532:21:59

us now? Yes, I can hear you.

You are

still in Hamburg. What information,

2:21:592:22:07

what evidence, what efforts are you

being told about regarding font your

2:22:072:22:13

brother?

2:22:132:22:19

brother? We are still struggling to

hear. Can you bring us up-to-date

2:22:192:22:26

with what is happening?

Liam's

product is there.

2:22:262:22:38

product is there. Liam's fiance's

there.

2:22:382:22:44

there.

In practical terms how are

things working?

2:22:442:22:58

things working?

All of us have a

fair idea of what we think should be

2:22:582:23:01

going on and the guys out there will

no more, but I can say that as an

2:23:012:23:09

outsider looking in, we are

surprised at what has gone on. The

2:23:092:23:18

initial reaction to Liam's

disappearance was not great. The

2:23:182:23:26

family received almost mocking

replies from one of the police

2:23:262:23:29

officers.

Was it because it was a

stag party and the assumption being,

2:23:292:23:34

and correct me if I am wrong,

drunken guys together, someone may

2:23:342:23:40

have fallen asleep, it happens

often?

The natural assumption was

2:23:402:23:45

that he had too much to drink and

got lifted by the police, but this

2:23:452:23:49

was midnight on a Saturday night and

Liam have not turned up for things

2:23:492:23:59

he had organised. For one of the

police officers to say, I'll just

2:23:592:24:03

jump in a helicopter and other look

was not helpful.

It must be

2:24:032:24:10

difficult for those members of the

family who aren't there, who are

2:24:102:24:14

just waiting.

That's right. Eamon is

living and breathing this 24 hours a

2:24:142:24:20

day. With his knowledge as a police

officer he is asking the right

2:24:202:24:25

questions. He's asking why some of

the CCTV was not reviewed until

2:24:252:24:30

Thursday this week. We understand

that the CCTV from the bark, be

2:24:302:24:36

reviewed because the manager can't

remember the password. He is trying

2:24:362:24:42

to force the issue on some of these

things.

2:24:422:24:49

things.

What plans are being made is

regarding the wedding. Is it not a

2:24:492:24:55

consideration?

It's not. The main

issue is defiant Liam and bring him

2:24:552:25:03

home safely and hopefully it will be

before the wedding in two weeks.

2:25:032:25:10

Thank you for being with us and

apologies that we could not get to

2:25:102:25:14

Eamon in any more detail. Thank you

very much. And good luck.

2:25:142:25:23

You're watching

Breakfast from BBC News.

2:25:232:25:24

Time now for a look

at the newspapers.

2:25:242:25:32

Good morning. You were deep in your

newspaper there. I was morning, not

2:25:342:25:45

the death of Facebook, but the fact

that young people are upset that

2:25:452:25:54

older people are using Facebook.

2:25:542:26:00

older people are using Facebook. You

are looking directly at Charlie!

2:26:042:26:09

It's anybody really over the age of

25. Another the lead back on the

2:26:092:26:17

sofa, so I'll make the most of it.

One young guy has said that once

2:26:172:26:24

parents got involved that was it.

Facebook is due to lose 3 million

2:26:242:26:31

young people just this year and

that's from the UK and the US very

2:26:312:26:35

reason. They are migrating to

different platforms. Snapchat,

2:26:352:26:41

Instagram, which is owned by

Facebook. It's because of the

2:26:412:26:51

digital platforms that respond to

different demographics and trends.

2:26:512:26:58

Facebook took in $41 billion in

revenue.

It's huge star. They were

2:26:582:27:04

so successful because they were new

and exciting and the

2:27:042:27:12

and exciting and the reality is that

that can't continue because someone

2:27:122:27:14

else comes along.

That's right.

People started using it for

2:27:142:27:19

different reasons. It's good for

fundraising, health groups, you hear

2:27:192:27:24

people now talking about the

grandmothers being on Facebook.

2:27:242:27:39

What's the neck story? I'm quite

interested in this story you have

2:27:492:27:52

picked up because we have been

talking about it all week. Young

2:27:522:27:59

people getting on the housing

ladder. At the end of the week Ben

2:27:592:28:05

was saying people could not get onto

the housing ladder because they are

2:28:052:28:09

not earning enough.

What is the

story? Something has gone wrong. You

2:28:092:28:18

speak to everyone involved in the

housing conundrum, ministers, estate

2:28:182:28:22

agents, buyers. We can send the car

into space, but no one can work out

2:28:222:28:30

how to make living affordable.

Renting costs £1000 a year more than

2:28:302:28:42

cover the mortgage on one. Renting

was the option if you could not

2:28:422:28:49

afford to buy a home, but buying is

almost impossible. Someone was

2:28:492:28:54

telling me about a council estate

where I grew up where it is £1000 a

2:28:542:28:57

month to rent a basic council flat.

And a lot of people out of necessity

2:28:572:29:06

are putting the decision back.

2:29:062:29:12

are putting the decision back.

With

renting, you are looking at this

2:29:152:29:17

criterion out of two months rent

upfront, one month's deposit. Three

2:29:172:29:25

months worth of rent just to rent.

It's stopping people from renting

2:29:252:29:29

and buying. You are stuck between a

rock and a hard place.

There is a

2:29:292:29:36

fair amount of Mr Roger in the

programme today. We are talking

2:29:362:29:40

about hairstyles from the past.

2:29:402:29:46

Did you ever have a mullet?

I did.

If you go on social media, you will

2:29:522:30:00

see that Mike's hairstyle is

interesting. Our correspondent has

2:30:002:30:07

been looking at this hairstyle

exhibition. The reason I say it's a

2:30:072:30:13

period of nostalgia because you

think about when you were younger

2:30:132:30:15

and had lots of the.

Now you could

be fined £500 for climbing a tree.

2:30:152:30:25

This is Wandsworth Council in

London. They have rules and

2:30:252:30:30

stipulations about what you can and

can't do in the park, like flying

2:30:302:30:34

kites. Metal detectors, you could

have your equipment taken away, but

2:30:342:30:42

climbing trees, is that not about

being a kid?

Enid Blyton, Harry

2:30:422:30:48

Potter. It says anyone clambering up

a tree without reasonable excuse.

2:30:482:30:54

Just having fun is a reasonable

excuse.

You might see a squirrel and

2:30:542:31:00

want to go up a tree.

2:31:002:31:16

Trees are synonymous with high jinks

and Joe Perry.

2:31:162:31:29

Stay with us, headlines coming up.

2:31:292:31:32

Hello, this is Breakfast, with

Naga Munchetty and Charlie Stayt.

2:31:482:31:52

Good morning,

here's a summary of today's

2:31:522:31:53

main stories from BBC News.

2:31:532:31:55

President Trump has met survivors

of Wednesday's high school

2:31:552:31:58

gun attack in Florida,

in which 17 people were killed.

2:31:582:32:01

He praised emergency

workers and medical staff

2:32:012:32:03

for their response, but has refused

to discuss gun laws,

2:32:032:32:06

despite strong calls from those

affected by the shootings.

2:32:062:32:11

Theresa May is expected to urge

the European Union to put aside

2:32:112:32:14

"political doctrine and ideology"

and sign up to a post-Brexit

2:32:142:32:17

security treaty with Britain.

2:32:172:32:20

Speaking at a conference

in Munich this morning,

2:32:202:32:22

she'll say that nothing must get

in the way of Britain

2:32:222:32:25

and the EU helping each other

to keep people safe.

2:32:252:32:28

She'll also talk of the need

for real political will to safeguard

2:32:282:32:32

the level of cooperation which has

developed over decades.

2:32:322:32:39

The President of Haiti has called

for an investigation

2:32:392:32:41

into the activities of aid agencies

working in his country,

2:32:412:32:43

saying that the scandal involving

some Oxfam workers was just

2:32:432:32:46

the tip of the iceberg.

2:32:462:32:47

He said the charity

Doctors Without Borders had

2:32:472:32:49

repatriated some of its staff

from Haiti without any explanation.

2:32:492:32:52

The charity said it takes any

reports of staff misconduct

2:32:522:32:54

seriously and are seeking to clarify

the questions raised.

2:32:542:32:58

13 Russians have been

charged with interfering

2:32:582:33:00

in the 2016 US election,

in a major development

2:33:002:33:02

in the FBI investigation.

2:33:022:33:06

Among the allegations

are that they promoted disparaging

2:33:062:33:08

messages about the Democratic

candidate, Hillary Clinton.

2:33:082:33:12

The Russian Foreign Ministry has

described the allegations as absurd.

2:33:122:33:16

Ukip members will vote

for or against sacking their current

2:33:162:33:18

leader at an emergency meeting

in Birmingham today.

2:33:182:33:22

The party's National Executive

Committee backed a vote of no

2:33:222:33:24

confidence in Henry Bolton last

month, but he has refused to step

2:33:242:33:28

down after it emerged his former

girlfriend had sent a series of

2:33:282:33:31

racist messages about Prince

Harry's fiancee, Meghan Markle.

2:33:312:33:38

British soldiers are to be deployed

to Africa to boost the fight

2:33:382:33:41

against illegal wildlife poaching.

2:33:412:33:42

They will train rangers in Malawi

to find and stop poachers,

2:33:422:33:45

in an expansion of a successful

pilot scheme that was

2:33:452:33:47

trialled last year.

2:33:472:33:49

The Defence Secretary,

Gavin Williamson, said poaching puts

2:33:492:33:51

"majestic" animals at risk.

2:33:512:33:54

Animals under threat include

elephants, rhinos and lions.

2:33:542:33:58

Those are the main

stories this morning.

2:33:582:34:05

Mike is here now. One of the joys of

the timing of the Winter Olympics is

2:34:052:34:09

in the morning, we can bring people

use of medals.

2:34:092:34:14

Already we have had a medal, but's

second, and looking ahead to the

2:34:142:34:18

rest of the day, it could be

Britain's best ever day. But our

2:34:182:34:24

chances hopefully for a lease

Christie this time, then you've got

2:34:242:34:28

two chances with Laura Deas and

Lizzy Yarnold in the skeleton later

2:34:282:34:33

on. We need two more to make it

Britain's best ever day.

2:34:332:34:37

Would it be presumptuous to say it

is Super Saturday?

2:34:372:34:41

People are already saying that yes.

The thing I found most fascinating

2:34:412:34:46

about the Winter Olympics is the

psychology behind it. Elise Christie

2:34:462:34:49

was in tears a few days ago when she

failed...

2:34:492:34:53

We'll talk about that anemometer. --

in a moment.

2:34:532:34:59

Izzy Atkin has become Britain's

second medallist of the Games,

2:34:592:35:01

adding to Dom Parsons' bronze

in the skeleton with a bronze

2:35:012:35:05

of her own in the ski slopestyle.

2:35:052:35:11

Ben Croucher reports.

2:35:112:35:17

This is the face of history, Great

Britain's first silverware on skis.

2:35:172:35:22

Slopestyle is about nailing the

rails and avoiding the bumps on the

2:35:222:35:27

jumps. This teenager adds substance

with some style. Born and raised in

2:35:272:35:31

the USA to a British father and

mother to mother, Askin honed her

2:35:312:35:35

skills on the slopes of Maine when

she was just three. Before the final

2:35:352:35:41

over three runs, Askin was pushed

from the podium. This had to be

2:35:412:35:44

flawless.

Biggest run of her life

starts now.

Every grind, every twist

2:35:442:35:50

and jump jiving with jeopardy. She

telescope good enough for third, but

2:35:502:35:56

could anyone deny her some

slopestyle silverware?

Oh, no, she's

2:35:562:36:03

down! Great Britain's Izzy Atkin

takes the bronze stop blue there

2:36:032:36:07

were tonnes of big names in the

field.

I was standing at the bottom

2:36:072:36:12

after my third and final run, I had

skied the best I could. I was just

2:36:122:36:16

waiting for those last three or four

goals to drop, and my heart was

2:36:162:36:20

racing. But I can't believe it.

Well, believe it, you are an Olympic

2:36:202:36:27

bronze medallist.

2:36:272:36:29

In curling, Britain's women

enjoyed a fairly routine

2:36:292:36:31

victory against Denmark.

2:36:312:36:32

They've now got three wins

out of four and haven't got

2:36:322:36:35

too long to feel too smug.

2:36:352:36:36

They'll play South Korea

later this morning.

2:36:362:36:40

The men are facing a shock

defeat to South Korea,

2:36:402:36:44

who came into this match bottom

of the group and without a win.

2:36:442:36:49

They beat Great Britain 11-5. It

means Britain are now out of the top

2:36:502:36:57

four places so as thing stands they

wouldn't make the semifinals but

2:36:572:37:00

they have four matches to make the

cut and turn it all around.

2:37:002:37:07

Elise Christie returns to action

later this morning after falling

2:37:072:37:09

in the 500m short track

speed skating final.

2:37:092:37:12

Following the bronze medal

for Dom Parsons yesterday,

2:37:132:37:15

Great Britain could add two more

medals in the women's skeleton.

2:37:152:37:17

Laura Deas lies in fourth position

at the halfway mark,

2:37:172:37:20

whilst teamate Lizzy Yarnold

is third.

2:37:202:37:21

She's just one tenth

behind the leader,

2:37:212:37:23

with two more runs to go.

2:37:232:37:24

She's aiming to become the first

Briton to successfully defend

2:37:242:37:27

a Winter Olympic title.

2:37:272:37:28

Elise Christie returns to action

later this morning after falling

2:37:282:37:30

in the 500m short track

speed skating final.

2:37:302:37:34

She goes in the 1500 metres.

2:37:342:37:36

We can cross to South Korea now

and speak to former short track

2:37:362:37:39

speed skate world champion

Wilf O'Reilly.

2:37:392:37:40

Hi, Wilf.

2:37:402:37:45

We all saw the tears and felt

Christie's pain the other day.

2:37:452:37:48

How is she feeling now ahead of this

much longer either end?

2:37:482:37:53

-- this much along the event? Well,

I think what's really supposing

2:37:532:37:58

compared to four years ago for the

people that will have seen what

2:37:582:38:01

happened then, she fell and it was

basically a snowball effect, just

2:38:012:38:06

got worse and worse and worse,

unfortunately now, she went down in

2:38:062:38:13

the first distance, the 1500 metres

this evening, but in the period

2:38:132:38:17

between the races, she's actually

doing very, very well. She was very

2:38:172:38:21

positive the day afterwards, she's

been doing interviews, she was

2:38:212:38:25

bubbly and chatty in training, and I

would say she's back up where she

2:38:252:38:29

would need to be to be in contention

for a medal this evening.

That's

2:38:292:38:33

brilliant to hear. And yet, this

sport shows no mercy. So often

2:38:332:38:40

anything can happen. What does she

have to do, and she do anything to

2:38:402:38:45

prevent a repeat?

Well, I think to

take every race as it comes. She's

2:38:452:38:49

in the fifth heat, the three fastest

skaters from her heat will qualify

2:38:492:38:57

for the semifinal, then the two

fastest skaters or first and second

2:38:572:39:02

skaters in the semifinal will

qualify for the final. So I'm quite

2:39:022:39:05

confident she will get into the

final, then of course it's anyone's

2:39:052:39:10

race. She is in fact the World

Champion at this, even though she

2:39:102:39:16

says it's not her best distance. I

think she has a good chance of

2:39:162:39:18

winning a medal and what is quite

nice as well is now Team GB have in

2:39:182:39:25

fact two bronze medals, it's making

the pressure for her that Team GB

2:39:252:39:30

may be subconsciously putting on

her, it's been taken away as well.

2:39:302:39:37

Good morning, what's so fascinating

is the psychology, and how these

2:39:372:39:41

athletes deal with this, and of

course Elise Christie dealing with

2:39:412:39:45

disappointment, now having to step

up to the plate, but also this

2:39:452:39:48

controversy about the skeleton

team's costumes, their uniforms, and

2:39:482:39:55

kind of sniping amongst other teams.

You're dough-mac, you hear the

2:39:552:40:00

whispers amongst the teams, can you

give us any insight?

I haven't been

2:40:002:40:05

following the story in any detail.

Of course, you're always trying to

2:40:052:40:09

get a little advantage, whether it's

your racing suit, and our wills and

2:40:092:40:14

regulations which all sports have to

adhere to, presumably the rules and

2:40:142:40:18

regulations are allowing this to

happen. So therefore there is no

2:40:182:40:21

reason, maybe we are just making a

mountain out of a mole hill, if you

2:40:212:40:25

like. I don't think there is any

reason, from what I'm hearing, the

2:40:252:40:30

whispers as you put it, I don't

think there is any reason we should

2:40:302:40:32

make a big thing out of it.

We will

have to leave it there. Fingers

2:40:322:40:39

crossed this time for Elise

Christie.

2:40:392:40:43

Elise Christie trains

at the National Ice Centre

2:40:432:40:45

in Nottingham, which is where

the BBC's Colin Hazelden is

2:40:452:40:47

this morning, getting the thoughts

of those who know Elise well.

2:40:472:40:52

Hello, Colin.

How are you doing? We

are standing here in the middle of

2:40:522:40:59

the ice, this is the training ice

pad at the Nottingham ice Centre.

2:40:592:41:04

Surrounded by the Nottingham ice

Racing Club. This is what happens

2:41:042:41:08

when Elise does well, people

respond, want to come out and do

2:41:082:41:12

short track speed skating. So there

are youngsters out here, maybe there

2:41:122:41:18

is the next Elise summer in the

middle of all of this. Richard is

2:41:182:41:21

here, and Olympian in his own right

with Team GB, one of the Academy

2:41:212:41:24

coaches here, so one dealt with some

of your young stars are here, what

2:41:242:41:28

does it mean when Elise does well?

I

think speaking this morning to the

2:41:282:41:35

Nottingham club, they said they had

five new people come down last

2:41:352:41:38

session already. She would like to

Mena medal but already she is

2:41:382:41:44

inspired to many people to come down

and try the sport.

It's remarkable,

2:41:442:41:48

it's not just her, there is a whole

group of people rating in the 15 --

2:41:482:41:53

the 1500 and in the men's 1000. How

will you feel watching that, having

2:41:532:41:57

been there four years ago?

It's less

exciting than the Olympics comes on.

2:41:572:42:02

Being an Olympian myself, it's a bit

of mixed feelings. -- it's always

2:42:022:42:11

exciting when the Olympics comes on.

I'm really happy with my role now,

2:42:112:42:15

coaching the next generation. Seeing

my old team-mates competing and

2:42:152:42:19

trying to win a medal.

Seen this

next generation out on the ice, are

2:42:192:42:24

you confident we have the stars of

the future coming through?

We

2:42:242:42:28

definitely put things in place, we

have a great pathway programme set

2:42:282:42:31

up with the launch of the academy

last year, it's putting things in

2:42:312:42:37

place and hopefully, just by

increasing the base of the athletes,

2:42:372:42:41

eventually we will get a couple more

top stars.

Thank you very much

2:42:412:42:45

indeed for joining us. So, they are

gathering here in Nottingham to

2:42:452:42:48

watch Elise Christie and the other

skaters go in the short track speed

2:42:482:42:53

skating event so I dare say they

will lodge -- they will be watching

2:42:532:42:59

on the big screen here as well. If

you fancy joining us in Nottingham,

2:42:592:43:04

they have public skate going on from

11 till five so he can get yourself

2:43:042:43:08

onto the ice and see how fast you

are as well.

Thanks, Colin. That's

2:43:082:43:14

all from the sport for now.

Let's take you straight to Munich,

2:43:142:43:22

Theresa May making a speech...

2:43:222:43:27

Taking this opportunity to establish

a new security partnership that can

2:43:282:43:32

keep our people safe now and in the

years ahead. So, let me start with

2:43:322:43:36

how we ensure security within

Europe. The threat we face do not

2:43:362:43:42

recognise the borders of individual

nations or discriminate between

2:43:422:43:45

them. We all in this room have

shared the pain and heartbreak of

2:43:452:43:51

terrorist atrocities at home. Its

mistake years since the despicable

2:43:512:43:56

attack on Westminster, followed by

further attacks in Manchester and

2:43:562:44:01

London. These people don't care if

they kill and maim or is in some

2:44:012:44:06

Berliners, Londoners or Mancunians,

because it's the common values that

2:44:062:44:10

we all share which they seek to

attack and defeat. But I say we will

2:44:102:44:15

not let them. When these atrocities

occurred, people look to us as

2:44:152:44:21

leaders to provide the response. We

must ensure that nothing prevents us

2:44:212:44:25

from fulfilling our first duty as

leaders to protect our citizens. And

2:44:252:44:32

we must find the practical ways to

ensure the cooperation to do so. We

2:44:322:44:36

have done so before. When justice

and home affairs ceased to be

2:44:362:44:43

intergovernmental and Bob -- and

become a shared EU competence, there

2:44:432:44:46

were some in the UK who would have

had us adopt the EU approach

2:44:462:44:50

wholesale, just as there were some

who would have had asked rejected

2:44:502:44:54

outright. As Home Secretary I was

determined to find a practical and

2:44:542:44:58

pragmatic way in which the UK and EU

could continue to cooperate on our

2:44:582:45:03

common security. And that's why I

reviewed each provision in Terran

2:45:032:45:06

and successfully made the case for

the UK to back into those that were

2:45:062:45:12

clearly in our national interests.

Through the relationship we've

2:45:122:45:16

developed, the UK has been at the

forefront of shipping the practical

2:45:162:45:20

and legal arrangements that underpin

our internal security cooperation.

2:45:202:45:24

And our contribution to those

arrangements is vital in protecting

2:45:242:45:28

European citizens in cities right

across our continent. First, our

2:45:282:45:34

practical cooperation. Including our

expedited extradition and mutual

2:45:342:45:38

assistance budget, it means wanted a

convicted serious criminals and the

2:45:382:45:43

evidence to support their

convictions moves seamlessly between

2:45:432:45:46

the UK and EU member states. So when

a serious terrorists there were

2:45:462:45:54

terrorist was found living in the

UK, a young man believed to have

2:45:542:45:57

been radicalised in Syria and was

wanted for terrorism offences in

2:45:572:46:01

France, there was no delay in

ensuring he was extradited back to

2:46:012:46:04

France and brought to justice. He

has one of 10,000 people the UK has

2:46:042:46:10

extradited to the European Arrest

Warrant. In fact for every person

2:46:102:46:14

arrested on a European Arrest

Warrant issued by the UK, the UK

2:46:142:46:19

arrests eight on European Arrest

Warrants issued by other member

2:46:192:46:22

states. The European Arrest Warrant

has also played a crucial role in

2:46:222:46:29

supporting police co-operation

between Northern Ireland and the

2:46:292:46:32

Republic of Ireland, which has been

a fundamental part of the political

2:46:322:46:36

settlement there. Second,

cooperation between our law

2:46:362:46:39

enforcement agencies...

Theresa May

making her speech at the Munich

2:46:392:46:44

Security confidence dubbed

conference. The thing she is

2:46:442:46:49

focusing on is the EU's relationship

with countries once they leave the

2:46:492:46:53

key. Of course in light of the UK,

she's saying political doctrine and

2:46:532:46:57

ideology would hamper post-Brexit

security. She's very much concerned

2:46:572:47:01

that the relationship the EU has

with any country that leaves the EU

2:47:012:47:06

will still maintain a good, tight

security relationship.

2:47:062:47:10

You may have noticed at the

beginning, she made reference to

2:47:102:47:14

terrorist attacks throughout Europe.

We will pick up on some of the

2:47:142:47:18

analysis of what she said and try

and pick through what's new, as she

2:47:182:47:23

tries to forge that changed

relationship between how things work

2:47:232:47:27

after Brexit. We will look at that

in the next hour.

2:47:272:47:34

Good morning, lets Doctor Sarah and

find out what's happening with the

2:47:342:47:36

weather. -- lets talk to Sarah.

I thought the temperatures would

2:47:362:47:43

weather. -- lets talk to Sarah.

I thought the temperatures would be

2:47:432:47:44

bumped up a little over the coming

days?

2:47:442:47:46

Quite chilly start of the morning.

We have got some scenes like this,

2:47:462:47:51

frost and fog around, but things are

fairly mild through the weekend. But

2:47:512:47:55

we could see a return to something

more wintry as we head through next

2:47:552:47:59

week. We will start with this

morning, this is the scene in

2:47:592:48:03

Hampton Court. We have some fault

and frost arrived, a chilly start

2:48:032:48:07

particularly in the South East. Many

parts of the country sing a bit of

2:48:072:48:14

sunshine before and rain arrived.

Here is a satellite image. You can

2:48:142:48:18

see the cloud that has been working

its way in overnight through the

2:48:182:48:21

early hours of this morning too. On

either side, we clearer skies but

2:48:212:48:27

this frontal system is bringing the

band of cloud and outbreaks of

2:48:272:48:30

patchy rain. So we had the band of

cloud, sunlight patchy rain first,

2:48:302:48:37

arriving through the Midlands,

perhaps into parts of East Anglia.

2:48:372:48:40

But much of the South East staying

fine and sunny. For the rest of the

2:48:402:48:46

country, clearer conditions, a few

showers moving in for the West of

2:48:462:48:48

Scotland. Falling as snow over the

higher ground but many places

2:48:482:48:54

staying dry. Double figures in the

South today. This evening and

2:48:542:48:58

tonight, the cloud clears away to

the east. For the Eastern half of

2:48:582:49:03

the country, keeping clearer skies.

Quite a shock frost and some fog

2:49:032:49:07

patches as well. Further west, not

as cold under the client. Sunday's

2:49:072:49:13

weather dominated by two things.

High-pressure keeping dry unsettled

2:49:132:49:16

weather towards from the West, this

front moving in, it is going to be

2:49:162:49:21

bringing with it milder air, the

winds coming in from a westerly or

2:49:212:49:26

south-westerly direction. It is

towards the least we have the chilly

2:49:262:49:29

start to the day with some frost and

fog, but there should be some

2:49:292:49:32

sunshine across eastern England,

eastern Scotland too. Workload for

2:49:322:49:37

the rest of the country with

outbreaks of rain. Western Scotland

2:49:372:49:40

Anne Western preserving them and

Wales, particularly during the

2:49:402:49:45

afternoon. Further research are more

likely to stay dry. Temperatures in

2:49:452:49:49

double figures towards the South and

West. Fast forward into Monday,

2:49:492:49:55

another fairly cloudy day with some

patchy outbreaks of rain,

2:49:552:49:57

particularly in the east by the time

we get to Monday. Further west, a

2:49:572:50:02

drier story compared to Sunday.

Temperatures around 11 or 12 with

2:50:022:50:06

that milder air, cooler across the

East. Then we will see the winds

2:50:062:50:12

change direction, so the mild air

gets squeezed away towards the South

2:50:122:50:16

West. The winds start to come in

from the east. That will be bringing

2:50:162:50:19

a different feel to the weather as

we head through the course of next

2:50:192:50:23

week. Although it will be starting

off on a mild note, the easterly

2:50:232:50:28

wind develops, be prepared for

something more wintry through the

2:50:282:50:30

week.

2:50:302:50:32

something more wintry through the

week. Always stay prepared, never

2:50:322:50:33

put those layers away! Thanks very

much, we will see you later.

2:50:332:50:40

If you are a working

parent with children aged

2:50:402:50:42

between nine and 11,

from this week, you can get

2:50:422:50:45

up to £2000 a year to help

cover the cost of childcare.

2:50:452:50:48

There is already provision for those

with younger children.

2:50:482:50:50

Sounds good, but there are warnings

that some parents could be

2:50:502:50:53

worse off if they claim.

2:50:532:50:54

Let's get more detail now

from Paul Lewis from

2:50:542:50:56

Radio 4's Moneybox programme.

2:50:562:51:01

This is a little comfort, isn't it?

It can seem it, but let's extend the

2:51:012:51:07

scheme because at its simplest it is

quite simple. If you are working

2:51:072:51:11

parent or if there are too matter of

view, if you're a working couple,

2:51:112:51:15

for every eight and you spend on

childcare, the Government will top

2:51:152:51:19

it up by £2. There is a maximum

Government subsidy of £2000, and

2:51:192:51:29

people had been talking to have said

that they will pretty soon hit that

2:51:292:51:34

because that means it is costing

them £1000. But you both have to be

2:51:342:51:37

working or if you're a single

parent, you have to work at least 16

2:51:372:51:40

hours. And you mustn't earn more

than £100,000 a year. That's not

2:51:402:51:46

going to affect very many people but

that is the upper limit. But it

2:51:462:51:49

should be straightforward, you go

online, you get a subsidy.

Are there

2:51:492:51:56

problems attached? Who will it not

suit?

There can be problems. The

2:51:562:52:02

probability is that I counted seven

different childcare schemes and they

2:52:022:52:05

are different in different parts of

the UK. This one is UK wide. The

2:52:052:52:09

problem really is, if you already

get childcare vouchers, you will

2:52:092:52:13

find that you can't get those. More

important, if you get child tax

2:52:132:52:18

credits or you get Universal Credit,

those benefits for people in lower

2:52:182:52:24

paid work, those benefits will just

stop the moment you claim this

2:52:242:52:29

tax-free childcare. And with

Universal Credit, I'm told it can be

2:52:292:52:33

very hard if not impossible then to

get it back. So it is important that

2:52:332:52:38

parents check carefully which is

better for them.

But where do people

2:52:382:52:43

go for advice on this stuff?

Again,

that's a subject of some

2:52:432:52:48

controversy. The Government has a

very good website called Childcare

2:52:482:52:56

Choices A Couple On Its Website, And

That Does Lead You Through This, But

2:52:562:53:01

I've Been Taking To A Reform Group

Who Have Said It Does Deep -- It

2:53:012:53:05

Does Give You A Calculator To

Bracket Which Is Best, But It

2:53:052:53:10

Excludes Universal Credit, And It

Really Is Those People Have To Be

2:53:102:53:14

Careful. The Reform Group Says

Really The Only Place To Get Good

2:53:142:53:17

Advice On This Is Your Local

Citizens' Advice Bureau, And We Know

2:53:172:53:21

How Busy They Are. So It Is Possible

That Some People Will Make A Claim,

2:53:212:53:25

Then Find They Are Worse Off. But I

Don't Want To Put Anybody Off. I

2:53:252:53:30

Think For Most People, It Is A Good

Thing, It Is A Great Help With

2:53:302:53:34

Childcare Costs. But If You're On

Universal Credit Particularly, Take

2:53:342:53:39

Care Before Applying, Because You

Probably Won't Be Any Better Off

2:53:392:53:44

With It.

What is the Government

saying?

The Government say that if

2:53:442:53:49

they inadvertently claim it, they

say the tax calculator on the

2:53:492:53:55

website will actually work out which

is best for you. But again, there is

2:53:552:53:59

some controversy about whether that

includes Universal Credit or not.

2:53:592:54:03

But I would go on the Government

website, look at it, think about it,

2:54:032:54:06

if you get Universal Credit, be very

careful because you will lose that

2:54:062:54:11

and it might leave you were soft.

Thank you very much for that. More

2:54:112:54:17

MoneyBox at midday on BBC Radio 2

for. -- Radio 4.

2:54:172:54:22

More than 100,000 critically

endangered orangutans have been

2:54:222:54:24

killed in Borneo since 1999.

2:54:242:54:25

The island is one of the endangered

apes' main habitats.

2:54:252:54:28

Researchers say while deforestation

is partly to blame, a large number

2:54:282:54:30

have been killed as punishment

for raiding crops.

2:54:302:54:32

Let's discuss this now

with Catherine Barton,

2:54:322:54:34

a field conservation manager.

2:54:342:54:39

Good morning. I say good morning,

this is awful. These numbers,

2:54:392:54:45

100,000 killed since 1999. We

understand how precious these annals

2:54:452:54:52

are, what is happening on the ground

in Borneo that isn't understood? Why

2:54:522:54:57

this retaliation, so to speak? Just

for being.

This number that has, it

2:54:572:55:05

is such an alarming number. We knew

that this was happening and we knew

2:55:052:55:09

the decline of the orangutans was

happening, but these numbers, it has

2:55:092:55:14

been quite shocking. What's

happening on the ground is, two big

2:55:142:55:22

threats, one of these is

deforestation and defragmentation of

2:55:222:55:24

habitat, something that has been

known to conservationists for a

2:55:242:55:28

number of years.

And the

deforestation is because they need

2:55:282:55:32

to use the land for what?

A lot of

the time it is agriculture. So oil

2:55:322:55:38

palm plantation. Palm oil is found

in about 50% of supermarket products

2:55:382:55:44

in the UK. So, oil palm plantations.

And another big part of it is just

2:55:442:55:55

changing the land at the Macca. But

we also found that the killing is a

2:55:552:56:00

much bigger risk than we originally

anticipated. Hunting of orangutans.

2:56:002:56:06

It's thought that over 100,000

orangutans have been killed over the

2:56:062:56:09

last 15 years.

What is the

motivation for hunting orangutans?

A

2:56:092:56:16

couple of different reasons. It can

be for food, hunters can go into the

2:56:162:56:21

forest, they may be looking for deer

or pigs, but they can also take

2:56:212:56:28

orangutans as food... But a large

part of it is this conflict with

2:56:282:56:36

orangutans, so can of human wildlife

conflict. Orangutans come into

2:56:362:56:41

plantations and often, people will

retaliate, it could be anger, could

2:56:412:56:46

be because they are scared, but they

will retaliate and there were -- and

2:56:462:56:53

the orangutans are killed in that

way.

So, what's the answer? We see

2:56:532:56:57

wildlife programmes you, we don't

have access to beautiful animals

2:56:572:57:00

such as this but we equally don't

have the problems these animals pose

2:57:002:57:04

when they infringe on our

lifestyles. So what is the answer to

2:57:042:57:09

this? Is it education, or

investment? Thomas segregate or to

2:57:092:57:14

manage the living of these two

societies so to speak? Dough-mac

2:57:142:57:20

there are different solutions and I

think it's come to the point as

2:57:202:57:23

well, especially with the new

research, we need to start thinking

2:57:232:57:26

about those really more innovative

solutions. There are solutions that

2:57:262:57:31

will work. For example, sustainable

Palm oil.

Industry and

2:57:312:57:38

conservationists all come together

and the aim of that is to make sure

2:57:382:57:43

the oil palm is grown on the ground

in a sustainable way, with less

2:57:432:57:48

detriment to the wildlife in the

environment.

Borneo, orangutans are

2:57:482:57:54

synonymous with that country,

something people are familiar with.

2:57:542:57:58

Why is the country not doing more?

Are there rules, is it illegal to

2:57:582:58:02

hunt orangutans?

It's such a hard

situation. In Malaysia and

2:58:022:58:13

Indonesia, for example, oil palm and

agriculture is such a big part of

2:58:132:58:16

the economy. Now, they shouldn't be

killing orangutans, and those

2:58:162:58:22

companies who are satisfied should

not be killing them.

Privatising the

2:58:222:58:28

benefits of that of protecting...

Exactly, and there is a lot more

2:58:282:58:32

work that needs to be done to

actually educate. So, education is

2:58:322:58:39

the solution in a lot of

circumstances like this, to actually

2:58:392:58:42

work with communities and work on

this human wildlife conflict issue

2:58:422:58:47

to make sure these killings are not

actually happening any more.

2:58:472:58:50

Catherine, thank you very much.

Still to come this morning...

2:58:502:58:58

Ahead of their World Boxing Super

Series semifinal clash,

2:58:582:59:00

Chris Eubank Junior has vowed

to send his opponent

2:59:002:59:02

George Groves into retirement.

2:59:022:59:03

We'll ask if his fighting talk

punches any weight, when former

2:59:032:59:06

World Champion Barry McGuigan

joins us on the sofa.

2:59:062:59:11

Stay with us, headlines coming up.

2:59:112:59:17

Hello this is Breakfast, with

Naga Munchetty and Charlie Stayt.

3:00:083:00:10

Donald Trump visits survivors of

the Florida High School shootings.

3:00:103:00:13

The US President and the First Lady

have been to the hospital

3:00:133:00:16

where the injured were taken

following the attack.

3:00:163:00:18

The first funerals have been held

amid an outpouring of grief

3:00:183:00:20

and anger from the families

of the victims.

3:00:203:00:25

One British family caught up

in the horror tell Breakfast

3:00:253:00:27

that they refuse to live in fear.

3:00:273:00:32

As crazy as it might sound,

we want to go back.

3:00:323:00:40

We want to walk those halls,

we want to bounce back and we

3:00:413:00:45

want to say that we might be

scarred, but it has not beaten us.

3:00:453:00:53

Good morning it's

Saturday 17th February.

3:00:573:00:59

Also this morning:

3:00:593:01:03

In the past half hour Theresa May

has EU leaders that public safety

3:01:033:01:06

will suffer if they block

a post-Brexit security deal.

3:01:063:01:14

Weber be in Munich getting reaction

to that speech in a few moments. --

3:01:203:01:25

Reeva B.

3:01:253:01:28

The President of Haiti says

that the Oxfam scandal could be

3:01:283:01:31

the "tip of the iceberg"

as he accuses a second aid

3:01:313:01:33

charity of misconduct.

3:01:333:01:34

In sport, a famous, second

medal for Great Britain

3:01:343:01:36

at the Winter Olympics.

3:01:363:01:37

At just 19, Izzy Atkin has won

a bronze, after a brilliant aeriel

3:01:373:01:41

display in the women's slope style.

3:01:413:01:42

A first ever medal

for Britain on skis.

3:01:423:01:44

And beehives, bobs and blow dries.

3:01:443:01:45

Our entertainment correspondent

Colin Paterson takes

3:01:453:01:47

a rather personal trip back

through the history of hairdressing.

3:01:473:01:49

And Sarah has the weather.

3:01:493:01:50

Good morning.

3:01:503:01:54

A chilly start to the day with some

patchy rain in the forecast. The

3:01:543:02:00

best of the Sunshine towards the

south and east of England. I will

3:02:003:02:03

have a forecast for you in about 15

minutes.

3:02:033:02:07

Good morning.

3:02:073:02:08

First, our main story.

3:02:083:02:09

President Trump has met survivors

of Wednesday's high school shooting

3:02:093:02:12

in Florida at the hospital

where they're being treated.

3:02:123:02:14

He also thanked the emergency

services and medical staff

3:02:143:02:16

who treated those who were wounded

when the suspect, Nikolas Cruz,

3:02:163:02:19

opened fire, killing 17 people.

3:02:193:02:20

Barbara Plett-Usher reports.

3:02:203:02:21

The funerals have begun.

3:02:213:02:24

These students were saying goodbye

to a 14-year-old classmate.

3:02:243:02:26

They and their parents have

been calling to action

3:02:263:02:29

so they and their parents have

been calling for action

3:02:293:02:37

from President Trump so other

teenagers won't die this way.

3:02:403:02:42

He and the First Lady visited some

of the injured still in hospital,

3:02:423:02:45

including a woman who had

been shot four times.

3:02:453:02:47

He congratulated

the medical staff...

3:02:473:02:49

REPORTER: Do our gun

laws need to be changed,

3:02:493:02:51

Mr President?

3:02:513:02:52

..But ignored a question

about tougher gun control.

3:02:523:02:54

This is where the President

is in his element, meeting first

3:02:543:02:56

responders who rescued the wounded

and captured the killer.

3:02:563:03:00

He piled on the praise

for their speed and bravery.

3:03:003:03:03

His wife thanked them

for protecting the children.

3:03:033:03:05

They are our future,

and let's take care of them

3:03:053:03:07

because they went through a lot

and what they experienced,

3:03:073:03:09

two days ago, we need

to take care of them.

3:03:093:03:12

The President is talking

about making schools safer and has

3:03:123:03:14

linked the violence to mental health

issues rather than guns.

3:03:143:03:17

The young man who carried out

the attack, Nikolas Cruz,

3:03:173:03:20

was a troubled youth who loved guns

and found it easy to buy them.

3:03:203:03:27

It has emerged that FBI ignored

a tip-off about him last month.

3:03:273:03:30

The caller warned he had

the potential to carry out

3:03:303:03:32

a school shooting.

3:03:323:03:37

So, mistakes by law

enforcement add a new twist

3:03:373:03:41

to a grimly familiar arguments.

3:03:413:03:43

Mass shootings in America revived

debate about gun control.

3:03:433:03:49

But a school shooting like this one

boils the issue down

3:03:493:03:57

to a stark question -

how can we keep our children safe?

3:03:593:04:02

And the people here will judge

their President on how

3:04:023:04:04

he responds to that.

3:04:043:04:12

Earlier we spoke to a student to was

at the school.

As crazy as it might

3:04:263:04:33

sound, we want to go back. We want

to walk the halls. We want to bounce

3:04:333:04:39

back, we want to say, we might be

scored, but it has not beaten us. It

3:04:393:04:46

will be harder for the freshmans and

the sophomores. They are younger

3:04:463:04:50

than us and they will have to walk

the halls for longer than we have

3:04:503:04:58

two, but the community here it is

phenomenal. The recovery will take

3:04:583:05:02

time, but I am 100% sure we will

bounce back from this.

3:05:023:05:13

In the last half an hour Theresa May

has urged the European Union to put

3:05:133:05:16

aside 'political doctrine

and ideology' and sign up

3:05:163:05:18

to a post-Brexit security

treaty with Britain.

3:05:183:05:20

Speaking at a conference in Munich

she said that nothing must get

3:05:203:05:23

in the way of Britain and the EU

helping each other

3:05:233:05:26

to keep people safe.

3:05:263:05:27

She'll also spoke about the need

for real political will to safeguard

3:05:273:05:29

the level of co-operation which has

developed over decades.

3:05:293:05:37

This cannot be a time when any of us

allow competition between partners,

3:05:423:05:52

deep-seated ideology to inhibit our

cooperation and jeopardise the

3:05:523:05:56

security of our citizens. We must do

whatever is most practical and

3:05:563:06:01

pragmatic in ensuring our collective

security.

3:06:013:06:07

security.

The live features you saw

before Theresa May's speech, the

3:06:083:06:13

Prime Minister is still taking

questions.

3:06:133:06:21

questions. We'll talk more about the

implications of what she said in a

3:06:213:06:24

moment.

3:06:243:06:26

The President of Haiti has called

for an investigation

3:06:263:06:28

into the activities of aid agencies

working in his country,

3:06:283:06:30

saying that the sex scandal

involving some Oxfam workers

3:06:303:06:33

after the 2010 earthquake was just

the tip of the iceberg.

3:06:333:06:35

He told the Reuters news

agency that one charity,

3:06:353:06:37

Medecins Sans Frontiers,

had repatriated some its staff

3:06:373:06:39

from Haiti without any explanation.

3:06:393:06:40

John McManus reports.

3:06:403:06:45

Haiti in the aftermath

of the 2010 earthquake.

3:06:453:06:49

Oxfam has been on the defensive over

allegations that some of its staff

3:06:493:06:53

paid prostitutes here.

3:06:533:06:56

I always dreamed

of working for them.

3:06:563:06:57

This woman, who spoke

anonymously to the BBC,

3:06:573:06:59

says she was attacked

by a colleague.

3:06:593:07:07

He pinned me up against the wall,

he was groping me, grabbing me,

3:07:193:07:22

kissing me and I was just

trying to shove him off.

3:07:223:07:24

And got him off eventually

and he got mad and he threw his

3:07:243:07:28

glass at me.

3:07:283:07:29

Now, Haiti's president

Jovenel Moise has said

3:07:293:07:30

other charities also

have

3:07:303:07:31

questions to answer and he has made

a specific allegation

3:07:313:07:34

against Medecins Sans Frontiers,

also known as Doctors

3:07:343:07:36

Without Borders, who sends medical

staff around the world.

3:07:363:07:40

The President said MSF had

to repatriate about 17 people

3:07:403:07:42

for misconduct, without

any explanation why.

3:07:423:07:44

In response, MSF said:

3:07:443:07:47

MSF has already admitted

3:07:583:07:59

that it fired 19 staff

members last year

3:07:593:08:01

after allegations of

harassment or sexual assault.

3:08:013:08:02

So how widespread is the problem?

3:08:023:08:08

Oxfam are not alone in this.

3:08:083:08:10

Every agency in the aid

sector has the problem.

3:08:103:08:17

We work in a sector that

attracts the vulnerable -

3:08:173:08:25

that, works, sorry supports

vulnerable people.

3:08:263:08:27

Therefore, attracts predators.

3:08:273:08:29

Meanwhile Oxfam's UK head says

the evidence in Haiti

3:08:293:08:30

were a disgrace but also told

the Guardian newspaper that:

3:08:303:08:33

Certainly, the intense scrutiny

of the aid sector is unlikely

3:08:333:08:35

to stop soon.

3:08:353:08:36

John McManus, BBC News.

3:08:363:08:44

13 Russians have been

charged with interfering

3:08:493:08:51

in the 2016 US election,

in a major development

3:08:513:08:54

in the FBI investigation.

3:08:543:09:02

Here is our North American

correspondent.

3:09:063:09:12

The result of the 2016

presidential election

3:09:213:09:23

is still the subject of much debate

and rancorous dispute.

3:09:233:09:25

Now a finger is firmly pointed out

outside interference,

3:09:253:09:27

with 13 Russian citizens accused

of trying to affect the outcome.

3:09:273:09:30

The defendants allegedly conducted

what they called information warfare

3:09:303:09:32

against the United States,

with the stated goal of spreading

3:09:323:09:34

mistrust towards the candidates

and the political system in general.

3:09:343:09:38

The indictments said the defendants

used fictitious online personal

3:09:383:09:41

accounts and posted political

messages in social media that

3:09:413:09:44

impersonated real US citizens.

3:09:443:09:48

They had fraudulent bank accounts

and false identification documents.

3:09:483:09:52

The operation supported the campaign

of candidate Donald Trump,

3:09:523:09:54

and disparaged Hillary Clinton.

3:09:543:10:01

Mr Trump has always strongly denied

that his campaign had anything to do

3:10:013:10:04

with Russian interference

in the election and the words

3:10:043:10:06

of the deputy Attorney General added

credibility to the President's view.

3:10:063:10:14

There is no allegation in this

indictment that any American

3:10:153:10:17

was a knowing participant

in this illegal activity.

3:10:173:10:24

In a statement, the White House said

the President was:

3:10:243:10:28

Mr Trump added:

3:10:283:10:36

This is the most

significant development

3:10:473:10:49

in the Russia investigation,

but it isn't over yet.

3:10:493:10:51

Peter Bowes, BBC News.

3:10:513:10:53

British soldiers are to be deployed

to Africa to boost the fight

3:10:533:10:56

against illegal wildlife poaching.

3:10:563:10:57

They will train rangers in Malawi

to find and stop poachers,

3:10:573:10:59

in an expansion of a successful

pilot scheme that was

3:10:593:11:02

trialed last year.

3:11:023:11:03

The Defence Secretary Gavin

Williamson said poaching puts

3:11:033:11:05

'majestic' animals at risk.

3:11:053:11:06

Animals under threat include

elephants, rhinos and lions.

3:11:063:11:13

The time now is 9:11am. Theresa May

has just made a speech in Munich

3:11:133:11:21

regarding security cooperation,

specifically after Britain leaves

3:11:213:11:25

the European Union. The images you

can see at the moment are a question

3:11:253:11:30

and answer session.

Let us listen

in. Because of our justice and home

3:11:303:11:35

affairs opt out, we have that

relationship already, but let's be

3:11:353:11:40

ambitious about a security treaty

for the future and the one goal we

3:11:403:11:44

will all have is not about

institutional structures of

3:11:443:11:48

mechanisms, but is about the

security of our people.

As we

3:11:483:11:53

conclude this session, let me remind

you that we need to be back here at

3:11:533:11:59

10:30am sharp to continue the

discussion with Jean-Claude Juncker

3:11:593:12:02

and other speakers.

That question

and answer session has just taken

3:12:023:12:12

place after the Prime Minister's

speech. We can speak more on this.

3:12:123:12:24

Good morning, Catherine. What is the

gist of the speech?

This is Theresa

3:12:243:12:31

May's comfort zone. She is used to

talking about security and home

3:12:313:12:37

affairs issues. The message she

really wants to get across is really

3:12:373:12:44

the main point that they want to

establish a treaty that will replace

3:12:443:12:49

the current policy the UK is part of

under the EU framework.

In an ideal

3:12:493:12:57

world it will be the same as it is

now?

Yes, the emphasis is on the

3:12:573:13:04

status quo. Cooperation, political

will and ideology. The political

3:13:043:13:12

will and ideology, she does not want

us to get bogged down as we move

3:13:123:13:18

into phase two of negotiations. She

wants to emphasise cooperation and

3:13:183:13:22

that word is important because it

went -- in phase two of the

3:13:223:13:30

negotiations there is an annex that

says the EU 27 recognise the

3:13:303:13:37

importance of cooperation in terms

of security and foreign policy. She

3:13:373:13:42

is echoing the language of the EU in

this to get her point across.

It is

3:13:423:13:47

a technical and political argument.

She started a speech on an emotional

3:13:473:13:51

note. Talking about people affected

by terrorism.

It is personalising

3:13:513:14:00

and really trying to emphasise the

importance of really having this

3:14:003:14:03

cooperation between the UK and the

EU 27. This is something that

3:14:033:14:10

affects everybody. It's not just at

state level either, it impacts

3:14:103:14:15

individuals and that's probably one

of the reasons she started with this

3:14:153:14:18

emotive stance at the beginning of

the speech, moving progressively

3:14:183:14:22

about what the -- to what the

transition period will look like.

3:14:223:14:30

You have been following this since

the referendum and will be following

3:14:303:14:37

it afterwards, whether you like it

or not. What is her place now on the

3:14:373:14:45

stage of EU leaders in terms of

respect, communication and how much

3:14:453:14:49

she is being listened to?

The

meeting she had with Angela Merkel

3:14:493:14:55

yesterday was interesting. Angela

Merkel said it was ambitious, the

3:14:553:15:03

plan moving forward.

That is

positive. It has appeared hostile

3:15:033:15:10

recently.

It has. This is a critical

moment because we are moving into

3:15:103:15:17

phase two of negotiations. The past

we in December has gone. We need to

3:15:173:15:31

know more about what the future

relationship will look like

3:15:323:15:37

specifically on issues like defence,

security and trade.

We are looking

3:15:373:15:42

at the wires. I think it is coming

from the question and answer

3:15:423:15:46

session. The answer from Theresa May

to the question is there is no

3:15:463:15:54

question of a second referendum,

Brexit referendum. I'm not sure who

3:15:543:15:59

asked that question, but it's

interesting, given where she is.

She

3:15:593:16:05

eluded to

3:16:053:16:10

eluded to this dash-macro she

alluded the the speech.

3:16:103:16:16

alluded the the speech. There has

been discussion about whether there

3:16:213:16:23

will be a second referendum on the

deal that is being done. That would

3:16:233:16:28

be a different referendum to the one

in 2016.

What is her response to

3:16:283:16:33

that question, say, to her party

here?

There has been a lot of

3:16:333:16:45

discussion about how divided the

Cabinet is. This is Theresa May's

3:16:453:16:51

comfort zone. This is what she is

hammering home. She is saying, I am

3:16:513:17:01

the Prime Minister and the leader of

the Conservative Party and this is

3:17:013:17:03

how it is going to be.

Thank you

very much indeed.

3:17:033:17:16

Now, it is going to get a little

warmer, but we shouldn't put away

3:17:163:17:22

the extra layers just yet?

3:17:223:17:25

That's right, temperatures will get

colder. We started off with some

3:17:313:17:39

mist and fog, but many of us will

see some sunshine. Tomorrow there

3:17:393:17:44

will be more clout across the

western parts of the country.

3:17:443:17:49

There are clear skies pushing in

across Scotland and Northern Ireland

3:17:553:18:01

as well, but this weather front will

bring clout and some outbreaks of

3:18:013:18:05

rain.

3:18:053:18:10

rain. Rain across parts of northern

England and the Midlands. Further

3:18:103:18:14

north west of the rest of the

country's sunny skies with one or

3:18:143:18:17

two Coventry

3:18:173:18:22

two Coventry showers -- wintry

showers. This evening and the night

3:18:233:18:29

we will lose that band of clout and

clear scars for much of the country

3:18:293:18:33

before the next area of clout moves

into the West. Quite a sharp frost

3:18:333:18:41

as well as some stubborn patches of

Falkirk tomorrow. Sunday's weather

3:18:413:18:45

dominated by high pressure and this

front working in from the Atlantic.

3:18:453:18:53

It is a warm fronts, so it is

important warmer air. We will see

3:18:533:19:01

temperatures reached double figures.

Further west it is a cloudier scene.

3:19:013:19:13

Temperatures around ten or 11

degrees for southern and western

3:19:153:19:18

parts. Slightly chilly in the

north-east. Monday, we still have

3:19:183:19:25

the remnants of that from hanging

around. Still a lot of cloud. The

3:19:253:19:31

rain will be across eastern parts,

try in the West. Things will bend

3:19:313:19:40

change, so don't get used to this

milder weather because heading

3:19:403:19:44

through next week we will push the

mild air away towards the south-west

3:19:443:19:48

and we will draw in this cold

easterly wind. A dip in the

3:19:483:19:53

temperature as we head through the

course of next week.

3:19:533:20:02

The ride-hailing app company,

Uber has announced a series

3:20:023:20:04

of new safety measures as it

attempts to address concerns raised

3:20:043:20:06

by Transport For London who refused

to renew their operating licence

3:20:063:20:09

last year over claims

that the service was not a fit

3:20:093:20:12

and proper operator.

3:20:123:20:13

The introduction of a 24-hour

customer support line and providing

3:20:133:20:15

passengers more information

about their drivers are among

3:20:153:20:17

a raft of proposals.

3:20:173:20:18

Fred Jones is Uber's head of UK

cities and he joins us now.

3:20:183:20:25

Thank you for talking to us this

morning.

So what is going to change?

3:20:253:20:30

Yesterday we have announced a raft

of changes that put safety front and

3:20:303:20:35

centre of our service, not just in

London, but across the UK. As you

3:20:353:20:40

said, a few of the things we are

changing, there will be a 24-hour

3:20:403:20:45

customer support line for drivers

and passengers. We have been told

3:20:453:20:50

over the last couple of months they

love our normal customer service

3:20:503:20:56

app, but if there is a more serious

issue, they want to speak to a

3:20:563:21:01

person. That is why we are going to

launch that later this year.

I

3:21:013:21:09

apologise for being a cynic, but you

were

3:21:093:21:15

were refused a licence renewal. It

seems you're bringing in these

3:21:193:21:21

changes because you want your

license to be renewed. Why didn't

3:21:213:21:26

you do this before? If you care

about your customers, why wasn't

3:21:263:21:32

this in place before?

We've always

value safety and the importance of

3:21:323:21:36

good customer service, but you are

right. We have made mistakes in the

3:21:363:21:41

past. Over the past few months we

have listened to drivers,

3:21:413:21:47

passengers, working closely with

transport for London and the Met

3:21:473:21:50

police to understand the mistakes

and work out how we can change as a

3:21:503:21:55

company and improve. The changes we

are announcing or in part in

3:21:553:22:02

response to those criticisms. We

need to do more in terms of customer

3:22:023:22:09

service and save it -- safety.

Is it

just in the UK that you will be

3:22:093:22:20

doing this because you are a global

company.

The announcement we made

3:22:203:22:27

yesterday is just focused on the UK.

It's part of the business that I am

3:22:273:22:31

responsible for. The 24-7 phone line

will only be in the UK.

3:22:313:22:45

will only be in the UK.

What about

the rest of the world? If these

3:22:453:22:48

standards are good enough for the

UK, surely they are good enough for

3:22:483:22:52

the rest of the world?

3:22:523:22:57

the rest of the world? Every country

is different... But standards aren't

3:22:583:23:00

different, it is what is expected

from you.

Yes, but there are

3:23:003:23:06

different needs from regulators and

police will scissor across the

3:23:063:23:10

world. We spent the last few months

really listening to those in the UK

3:23:103:23:17

and we really want to respond to

that feedback and improve the

3:23:173:23:25

service and safety we provided the

UK.

Thank you for talking to us.

3:23:253:23:32

You're watching

Breakfast from BBC News.

3:23:323:23:33

Time now for a look

at the newspapers.

3:23:333:23:36

Journalist and broadcaster

Ian Collins is here to tell us

3:23:363:23:39

what's caught his eye.

3:23:393:23:47

Where are you going to start? Let's

start with Brits working longer than

3:23:493:23:53

anyone else in the world. Every year

we see this report. We are usually

3:23:533:23:57

at the top of the pile. The average

working hours here are 42.3.

3:23:573:24:11

working hours here are 42.3. Are we

earning more as well? No, and we are

3:24:113:24:14

less productive as well. Men work

longer hours than women. There was a

3:24:143:24:20

gender gap in that area. I'm sure

that is the next controversy. If you

3:24:203:24:28

work in the mining industry, you

work the longest hours of anyone.

3:24:283:24:33

The education sector work the

shortest hours.

How much attention

3:24:333:24:38

do you pay to this? We all know that

miners work long hours and in

3:24:383:24:45

conditions that the majority of the

population would not want a working.

3:24:453:24:49

Teachers also will say they work

long hours.

They are under more

3:24:493:24:58

stress than they have ever been

before.

3:24:583:25:04

before. Journalists? Let's not get

into that. It's not exactly digging

3:25:073:25:11

holes for a living! Realistically

though, every profession has

3:25:113:25:21

different pressures. I find it

strange that we have reached this

3:25:213:25:24

stage in our evolution and we have

yet to crack... We were told that

3:25:243:25:30

the world of technology will change

everything and we will be working

3:25:303:25:35

less. It seems it's creating fewer

jobs and we are working more.

3:25:353:25:40

Something has gone wrong. This idea

of having a three-day

3:25:403:25:51

of having a three-day weekend,

hasn't really happened.

What about

3:25:533:25:59

the winter Olympics?

Every time I

turn it on, a Brit falls over. I

3:25:593:26:08

suppose it is the nature of the

snow. Today is what is being dumped

3:26:083:26:14

super Saturday. Potentially.

Potentially. We all remembered the

3:26:143:26:22

Olympics and Mo Farah and Jessica

Ennis, just how incredible that was

3:26:223:26:27

and how amazing that feeling was.

Are we going to relive that via the

3:26:273:26:34

Condon whipped snow? I'm not sure.

There are so many events. It feels

3:26:343:26:42

like a lottery. You have done that

training and then someone else does

3:26:423:26:47

something.

I feel guilty as a

viewer. I was watching a couple of

3:26:473:26:52

Brits who were snowboarding. You

watch them do it, it's over in 20

3:26:523:27:04

seconds, but four years nonstop for

that moment.

What I find interesting

3:27:043:27:12

is trying to overtake people on the

way to a trend that is about to

3:27:123:27:22

depart. Happened to me yesterday.

You want a good seat. I overtake

3:27:223:27:29

people. I have been known to go,

excuse me, and slide past.

3:27:293:27:39

excuse me, and slide past.

Euston to

Manchester Piccadilly. We are there

3:27:393:27:42

waiting for the big announcement.

Suddenly, everyone gets on the train

3:27:423:27:47

and you are looking for the seat

that has not been booked. Yesterday,

3:27:473:27:53

the train we were on was technically

cancelled and then it became the

3:27:533:27:58

next train.

This app will tell thee

in advance if there is an empty

3:27:583:28:01

seat.

It's riddled with all types of

problems. It will say carriage F,

3:28:013:28:10

seat six is free.

3:28:103:28:17

seat six is free. But if I'm looking

at it, so someone else. Any of those

3:28:173:28:24

long journeys up and down this

country cost you an arm and a leg.

3:28:243:28:28

But you will all chase the same

feat. That's exactly it. Or you go

3:28:283:28:34

to the next one, but the same thing

will happen.

3:28:343:28:42

will happen. The mentality is, if

you can put it on an app, it will be

3:28:423:28:47

a success.

One of the things that we

comports on apps is food. It has two

3:28:473:28:55

tastes good.

3:28:553:29:04

Donal Skehan's taking over Saturday

kitchen this morning

3:29:043:29:06

at 10 o'clock on BBC two.

3:29:063:29:08

Donal, what's on the menu?

3:29:083:29:13

We have Stephen with us. What is

Steve heaven and hell?

3:29:133:29:24

Steve heaven and hell?

Spicy food

and goats.

3:29:243:29:32

and goats. You have got food in the

back of your throat. You may as well

3:29:353:29:40

nick a goat.

And we have two

wonderful chefs with us.

I will be

3:29:403:29:47

making squid balls with needles and

chilli sauce.

And we have a goat on

3:29:473:29:56

hand to lick at the end of it. Ken,

what will you be cooking?

I'll be

3:29:563:30:02

making checking with black bean

sauce.

We also have a Saturday

3:30:023:30:12

kitchen first for Chinese New Year.

And we might have a bit of cider,

3:30:123:30:20

depending on how we go with the

goats.

You guys at home are in

3:30:203:30:27

charge of Stephen's dish. You can go

to the website for voting details.

3:30:273:30:33

We will see you at ten o'clock on

BBC Two.

3:30:333:30:40

Stay with us, headlines coming up.

3:30:453:30:52

Hello, this is Breakfast, with

Naga Munchetty and Charlie Stayt.

3:30:593:31:02

Good morning,

here's a summary of today's

3:31:023:31:04

main stories from BBC News.

3:31:043:31:12

In the last hour, Theresa May has

urged the European Union to put

3:31:133:31:16

aside "political doctrine

and ideology" and sign up

3:31:163:31:18

to a post-Brexit security

treaty with Britain.

3:31:183:31:26

First, let's update you with what's

happening with President Trump.

3:31:273:31:30

President Trump has met survivors

of Wednesday's high school

3:31:303:31:32

gun attack in Florida,

in which 17 people were killed.

3:31:323:31:35

He praised emergency

workers and medical staff

3:31:353:31:36

for their response, but has refused

to discuss gun laws,

3:31:363:31:39

despite strong calls from those

affected by the shootings.

3:31:393:31:42

In the last hour, Theresa May has

urged the European Union to put

3:31:423:31:45

aside "political doctrine

and ideology" and sign up

3:31:453:31:47

to a post-Brexit security

treaty with Britain.

3:31:473:31:49

Speaking at a conference in Munich,

she said that nothing must get

3:31:493:31:52

in the way of Britain and the EU

helping each other

3:31:523:31:55

to keep people safe.

3:31:553:31:57

She also spoke about the need

for real political will to safeguard

3:31:573:32:00

the level of cooperation which has

developed over decades.

3:32:003:32:08

This cannot be a time when any of

Farsala competition between

3:32:083:32:16

partners, rigid institutional

restrictions or deep-seated ideology

3:32:163:32:19

to inhibit our corporation and

jeopardise the security of our

3:32:193:32:23

citizens. We must do whatever is

most practical and pragmatic in

3:32:233:32:28

ensuring our collective security.

3:32:283:32:29

The President of Haiti has called

for an investigation

3:32:293:32:32

into the activities of aid agencies

working in his country,

3:32:323:32:34

saying that the scandal involving

some Oxfam workers was just

3:32:343:32:36

the tip of the iceberg.

3:32:363:32:38

He said the charity

Doctors Without Borders had

3:32:383:32:40

repatriated some of its staff

from Haiti without any explanation.

3:32:403:32:44

The charity said it takes any

reports of staff misconduct

3:32:443:32:46

seriously and are seeking to clarify

the questions raised.

3:32:463:32:52

13 Russians have been

charged with interfering

3:32:523:32:54

in the 2016 US election,

in a major development

3:32:543:32:56

in the FBI investigation.

3:32:563:32:59

Among the allegations

are that they promoted disparaging

3:32:593:33:00

messages about the Democratic

candidate, Hillary Clinton.

3:33:003:33:05

The Russian Foreign Ministry has

described the allegations as absurd.

3:33:053:33:10

It's exactly a week since

Liam Colgan from Inverness

3:33:103:33:13

vanished in the early hours

while on his brother's stag weekend

3:33:133:33:15

in the German city of Hamburg.

3:33:153:33:18

possible sightings of him.

3:33:183:33:20

Police are now looking

into reports of further

3:33:203:33:22

possible sightings of him.

3:33:223:33:23

Earlier on Breakfast,

we spoke to Liam's friend

3:33:233:33:25

Alan Pearson, who was with him

the night he disappeared.

3:33:253:33:30

It was towards the end of the night

out. So, the group became dispersed

3:33:303:33:39

around several bars around the

Reaper barn. A group of 18 had

3:33:393:33:43

people that were going home, people

popping up at different bars, and I

3:33:433:33:49

believe Aman realised that Liam

wasn't there, when we left a bar on

3:33:493:33:55

the River band just after 1:30. But

I think we got he had gone home was

3:33:553:34:02

in another bar. -- I think we

thought.

3:34:023:34:06

A French designer is planning

to travel over 100 miles

3:34:063:34:08

over the Mediterannean,

while riding a bike attached

3:34:083:34:10

to a makeshift airship.

3:34:103:34:11

This is Zeppy - made from a

bicycle, it has two propellers

3:34:113:34:15

and a helium-filled balloon.

3:34:153:34:21

The sea needs to be flat,

with wind speeds

3:34:213:34:23

of less than 3mph.

3:34:233:34:28

The attempted flight from Nice

to Corsica is expected to

3:34:283:34:30

take place later in the year.

3:34:303:34:38

I sound kind of dubious, I'm a bit

confused as to how all this works.

3:34:393:34:47

Obviously the pedalling propels the

propellers, it has to be just above

3:34:473:34:51

the water, with no wind.

I know the perfect man to give that

3:34:513:34:54

a try!

Put it on the list of things to do.

3:34:543:35:01

You could go over to the

Mediterranean and try that out.

3:35:013:35:08

For you, special rules apply!

So, tell us about what's happened. A

3:35:083:35:14

great start to the state which could

be the best ever for Britain at a

3:35:143:35:18

Winter Olympics. We've got plenty of

chances coming up, Elise Christie

3:35:183:35:23

with the skeleton. But Izzy Atkin

has got the first medal of the day.

3:35:233:35:28

The skiing slopestyle.

What do we have now? Two bronze

3:35:283:35:33

medals, we hope there are plenty

more to come.

3:35:333:35:40

Izzy Atkin has become Britain's

second medallist of the Games,

3:35:403:35:42

adding to Dom Parsons' bronze

in the skeleton with a bronze

3:35:423:35:45

of her own in the ski slopestyle.

3:35:453:35:47

Ben Croucher reports.

3:35:473:35:52

This is the face of history, Greg

Renton's first silverware on skis.

3:35:523:35:56

Slopestyle is about nailing the rail

and avoiding the bumps on the jumps.

3:35:563:36:00

This teenager adds substance with

some style. Born and raised with the

3:36:003:36:04

US to a British father and Malaysian

mother, Atkin honed her skills on

3:36:043:36:08

the slopes of Maine when she was

three. Tricks like this have taken

3:36:083:36:12

her 16 years to plan. Before the

final of three runs, Atkin was

3:36:123:36:17

pushed from the podium. This had to

be flawless.

Biggest run of her

3:36:173:36:19

life. Now.

Every crime, twist and

jump jiving with jeopardy. She laid

3:36:193:36:26

down a school good enough for third,

but could anyone deny her some

3:36:263:36:31

slopestyle silverware?

Oh, no, she's

down! Great Britain's is the Atkin

3:36:313:36:39

takes a bronze.

There were tonnes of

big names in the field. It could

3:36:393:36:43

have been anyone's I was standing at

the bottom after my third run, I had

3:36:433:36:47

skied the best I could and I was

just waiting for those last three or

3:36:473:36:52

four girls to drop my heart was

racing. But I just can't believe it.

3:36:523:36:57

Well, believe it, you're and Olympic

bronze medallist.

3:36:573:37:01

In curling, Britain's women

enjoyed a fairly routine

3:37:013:37:03

victory against Denmark.

3:37:033:37:04

They've now got three wins

out of four and haven't got

3:37:043:37:07

too long to feel too smug.

3:37:073:37:08

They'll play South Korea

later this morning.

3:37:083:37:15

But they are on course to mollify

for the semifinals. -- to qualify.

3:37:153:37:21

The men suffered a shock

defeat to South Korea,

3:37:213:37:24

who came into this match bottom

of the group and without a win.

3:37:243:37:27

But Britain went down 11-5

and it means they are out

3:37:273:37:29

of the top four places,

and so as things stand

3:37:293:37:32

wouldn't make the semifinals.

3:37:323:37:33

But they have four matches to make

the cut and turn it around.

3:37:333:37:36

Following the bronze medal

for Dom Parsons yesterday,

3:37:363:37:38

Great Britain could add two more

medals in the women's skeleton.

3:37:383:37:43

Laura Deas lies in fourth position

at the halfway mark,

3:37:433:37:46

whilst teamate Lizzy Yarnold

is third.

3:37:463:37:51

She's just one tenth

behind the leader,

3:37:513:37:53

with two more runs to go.

3:37:533:37:55

She's aiming to become the first

Briton to successfully defend

3:37:553:37:58

a Winter Olympic title.

3:37:583:38:04

Elise Christie has a chance to put

Tuesday's heartbreak in the short

3:38:043:38:11

track speed skating behind her.

3:38:113:38:12

She goes in the 1500 metres.

3:38:123:38:14

She's the reigning World Champion

over the distance, but as we've seen

3:38:143:38:17

already in Pyeongchang -

that can count for very little.

3:38:173:38:23

This sport shows Mercy and anything

can happen. You can follow it later

3:38:233:38:26

on the BBC. -- this sport shows no

mercy.

3:38:263:38:30

Four senior West Bromwich Albion

players, Jonny Evans, Gareth Barry,

3:38:303:38:33

Jake Livermore and Boaz Myhill,

have apologised after breaking

3:38:333:38:35

a curfew and allegedly

stealing a taxi from outside

3:38:353:38:37

a fast-food restaurant in Barcelona.

3:38:373:38:41

The team are bottom

of the Premier League,

3:38:413:38:43

and were on a mid-season

training break in Spain.

3:38:433:38:46

The players have released

a joint statement

3:38:463:38:47

apologising for the incident.

3:38:473:38:50

Catalonia police interviewed them

but didn't arrest the four men,

3:38:503:38:52

in the early hours

of Thursday morning.

3:38:523:38:56

The club say the players will be

"subject to the full

3:38:563:38:59

rigours of internal

disciplinary procedures."

3:38:593:39:06

It wasn't what we wanted. I've

gone... We've gone there to try and

3:39:063:39:13

get ourselves up and ready for this

running, and this is obviously not

3:39:133:39:17

ideal. They broke the curfew and

that's unacceptable. I feel a bit

3:39:173:39:22

let down by that. But we've still

got to train, my focus now is on the

3:39:223:39:27

game.

3:39:273:39:28

Remember, it's FA Cup fifth

round weekend, with Leicester

3:39:283:39:30

and Chelsea already through.

3:39:303:39:33

You can watch the goals

from their wins over

3:39:333:39:35

Sheffield United and Hull on

the BBC Sport website.

3:39:353:39:38

But finally for now,

Roger Federer has become the oldest

3:39:383:39:41

player to become the world tennis

number one, 14 years after he first

3:39:413:39:44

topped the rankings.

3:39:443:39:52

He beat Robin Haase by two sets

to one at the Rotterdam open.

3:39:533:39:57

It was actually a double fault

from Haase

3:39:573:39:58

that handed the match point

to the 36-year-old Federer.

3:39:583:40:02

But a very popular quarterfinal

victory, and Federer was presented

3:40:023:40:04

with a special award

to mark the occasion.

3:40:043:40:11

Federer took to social

media after the event,

3:40:113:40:13

joking that it's the first he has

heard of the record, as he struggles

3:40:133:40:17

with his hearing in his old age.

3:40:173:40:22

Lovely story.

3:40:223:40:24

Tickets for tonight's

all-British boxing bout

3:40:243:40:26

sold out in seven minutes

for the World Boxing Super Series

3:40:263:40:29

semifinal clash between

Chris Eubank Junior

3:40:293:40:31

and George Groves.

3:40:313:40:33

There's a lot at stake for both men,

but as Eubank told the BBC's

3:40:333:40:36

Alex Gulrajani, he hopes this

could be the fight that brings him

3:40:363:40:39

out of his father's shadow.

3:40:393:40:47

Peace and tranquillity on the South

English coast. The calmness

3:40:473:40:52

interrupted by the sound of Chris

Eubank junior at work. This, the

3:40:523:40:57

perfect place for him to quietly go

about his business.

It's London,

3:40:573:41:05

there are distractions, it's hectic.

Here, you have the sea, you have the

3:41:053:41:09

house, we have your team-mates, your

family. It's a lot easier to focus

3:41:093:41:13

on your boxing.

And that focus is

held by having some familiar faces

3:41:133:41:18

around, including the man who helped

guide his father to the top.

He was

3:41:183:41:27

unbelievable, I've been looking

after him, it's more than a trainer

3:41:273:41:32

was my job. I've never seen a kid

like him. He's got the old man's

3:41:323:41:36

Power.

A comparison that will never

escape him, even with performances

3:41:363:41:41

like this. But it's one he has

learned to live with.

3:41:413:41:51

learned to live with.

We have done

too much in the sport to not be

3:41:513:41:53

compared. This is the type of fight

that will help to release my name

3:41:533:41:58

into boxing, really separate myself,

really come out of my Father's

3:41:583:42:01

shudder.

And British world title

fight with George gowks, that kind

3:42:013:42:08

of fight that made his father a

household name, and that's what

3:42:083:42:12

Chris Eubank junior once too.

My

goal is to create a legacy, to make

3:42:123:42:17

my mark on boxing, to be remembered.

But for now, becoming a unified

3:42:173:42:23

World Champion is the target.

3:42:233:42:25

Let's talk about tonight's clash

with a man who knows

3:42:253:42:27

the sport inside out,

the promoter and former

3:42:273:42:29

featherweight World

Champion Barry McGuigan.

3:42:293:42:30

Hi, Barry.

3:42:303:42:31

And your son Shane is

George Groves' trainer.

3:42:313:42:37

Give us the inside

info on Camp Groves.

3:42:373:42:45

He is, he won trainer of the year

last year and him and George have

3:42:453:42:49

really blended. That relationship is

really important, really crucial. He

3:42:493:42:54

had three attempts to win the title

and didn't do it. Then Shane got him

3:42:543:42:58

across the line last year. He was

spectacular in his fight against the

3:42:583:43:02

Russian. It was a superb fight, he

got his jaw broken in the second

3:43:023:43:11

round and fought back, it was

fantastic performance from him. I

3:43:113:43:17

thought it was a performance of the

year. He's since gone on to defend

3:43:173:43:19

his title and he is an improving

fighter, he's one of these guys,

3:43:193:43:27

he's 29 years old, he's got so much

ambition and drive. You see that

3:43:273:43:32

happen in the gym every day. I go

and look over his shoulder and often

3:43:323:43:38

get told off. For talking too much!

That's what happened last night as

3:43:383:43:45

well...

That's another story! No

disrespect to the boxers in the ring

3:43:453:43:51

tonight, there's a lot of interest

in the camps either side. Because

3:43:513:43:56

you've got Chris Eubank, such a

legend in British boxing, then

3:43:563:44:00

yourself, on the other side of the

ring.

Yes, the

3:44:003:44:11

ring.

Yes, the legacy, and it's

really important for him and

3:44:123:44:14

important for us. By George himself

is a brand on his own, he's a

3:44:143:44:19

terrific fight. Summary I really

admire and look up to. He's got

3:44:193:44:24

drive and determination and skill.

And power. That's the difference in

3:44:243:44:28

this fight tonight, because this

Eubank has speed, I think the power

3:44:283:44:35

is going to come from George.

And

different characters as well? I

3:44:353:44:40

think Chris Eubank junior is all

about the opening of a crisp

3:44:403:44:48

packet...

That's just jostling,

gamesmanship. It's theatre in the

3:44:483:44:52

week of the fight. That's the way it

is. We get used to that.

Talking of

3:44:523:44:59

data, you always see it when they go

head-to-head -- talking theatre,

3:44:593:45:03

you've done that. Don't you feel

just like going... Just doing

3:45:033:45:12

something slightly mischievous?

Or

giving each other a kiss.

That would

3:45:123:45:20

cite someone out!

It's all a bit of

fun.

What is going through your

3:45:203:45:25

mind?

It's just about keeping your

composure. It has built up to this

3:45:253:45:33

and there is a much interest in the

fight outside, you know, you can go

3:45:333:45:38

one step too far, and often you see

it happen. But the two guys, this

3:45:383:45:44

fight has the potential to be

superb, but I genuinely think that

3:45:443:45:50

the winner is going to be Groves,

because it's fantastic jab at his

3:45:503:45:57

power.

Can we do see the young fella

in the ring, the young Mr McGuigan?

3:45:573:46:05

There he is, look at that hair?

You

look in great form, but how much

3:46:053:46:10

heavier are you now than when you

were there?

I was skin and bones

3:46:103:46:16

there. Now I'm about two stone

heavier. Between fights, most

3:46:163:46:26

fighters are a stone, possibly a

stone and a half heavier. This was

3:46:263:46:31

the Commonwealth Games in 1978, I

was 17. That guy from Papua New

3:46:313:46:38

Guinea, the power he had, he rocked

me to my boots. What a powerful guy.

3:46:383:46:42

When someone like that, you got

thumped in the face, what does it

3:46:423:46:47

feel like?

It's hard to explain.

When you get hit hard, it's

3:46:473:46:51

pretty... It's pretty devastating.

It can shake you to your boots,

3:46:513:46:57

literally. It's a tough business.

3:46:573:47:03

literally. It's a tough business. I

was embarrassed last night, I was

3:47:043:47:06

beaten in the wrestling. She won!

Thank you for coming on and talking

3:47:063:47:17

to us.

I think George will win

tonight.

Mike, thank you as well.

3:47:173:47:24

Let's have a look at the weather

now.

3:47:243:47:30

We have got a bit of cloud, a few

spots of rain

3:47:313:47:35

We have got a bit of cloud, a few

spots of rain but for many people,

3:47:353:47:36

seems a bit like this. We've got

some blue skies around, we have a

3:47:363:47:40

weather front reducing some

outbreaks of rain, so sunny spells.

3:47:403:47:43

By tomorrow more cloud moving in

from the West and the arrival of

3:47:433:47:48

some rain heading into the West

later tomorrow. But let's look at

3:47:483:47:52

today's weather in more detail. The

satellite image shows the cloud

3:47:523:47:56

that's been streaming in overnight.

Behind that, clearer skies moving

3:47:563:48:01

in. We have a weather front draped

across central parts of the country,

3:48:013:48:05

bringing back cloud, a few spots of

rain. But either side of that, drier

3:48:053:48:09

and brighter weather. It was a

chilly start in the South East with

3:48:093:48:14

frost and Fallbrook, now brightening

up. Further North, we have a band of

3:48:143:48:18

cloud with a few light showers

coming out of that cloud underneath

3:48:183:48:21

the weather front. Towards the North

West, for the rest of the country,

3:48:213:48:24

clearer skies, just a few showers,

some of those following her snow

3:48:243:48:29

across the West of Scotland but

drier for eastern Scotland. The

3:48:293:48:32

cloud in the South just clears away

quickly this evening and overnight.

3:48:323:48:35

We have clear skies for many central

and eastern parts. That's where

3:48:353:48:40

temperatures will fall the list.

Again, certainly some fog patches

3:48:403:48:45

and forced to start. Then we have

high pressure pulling off across the

3:48:453:48:50

near continent, then this weather

front moving in. It's a warm front

3:48:503:48:55

so brings much milder air. You can

see that West or South westerly wind

3:48:553:48:59

through the day on Sunday. But it

will be a cold start in the East

3:48:593:49:04

with frost and fog gradually

clearing. Sancho for eastern

3:49:043:49:09

Scotland and eastern England.

Clothing of elsewhere with rain

3:49:093:49:12

arriving for Northern Ireland,

western Scotland, western England

3:49:123:49:15

and Wales too. Temperatures about

ten or 11 towards the South and

3:49:153:49:19

west, slightly fresher further

north-east. Monday, we still have

3:49:193:49:22

the remnants of that front, but by

the afternoon, just a bit of rain

3:49:223:49:28

for northern and eastern parts of

the UK. Further west, a drier story.

3:49:283:49:32

We could see temperatures of 11 or

12 but quite cloudy and murky on

3:49:323:49:36

Monday. Heading through the rest of

the week, that's when we start to

3:49:363:49:40

see a real change because those

milder conditions get cleared away

3:49:403:49:45

towards the South West. That opens

the door for an easterly wind to

3:49:453:49:48

develop so the blue colour is

returning to the map as we move

3:49:483:49:52

through the second half of this

week. So through next week it is a

3:49:523:49:55

mild start, but don't be fooled, the

winds turning towards the least, it

3:49:553:50:00

is going to become colder once

again.

3:50:003:50:02

is going to become colder once

again.

3:50:023:50:03

Thanks very much.

If you are a fan of the mullet or

3:50:033:50:09

the beehive, a new exhibition

celebrate is the history of

3:50:093:50:13

everything. Colin Paterson find it

brought back some hair raising

3:50:133:50:17

memories!

3:50:173:50:22

Sometimes the way stories are

assigned at the BBC can lead to the

3:50:243:50:27

cruel hand of fate been dealt.

Despite being one of the very bald

3:50:273:50:31

list correspondence, here I was

dispatched to Barnsley to cover the

3:50:313:50:35

opening of a new exhibition

dedicated to hairdressing. Beehives,

3:50:353:50:42

bulbs and blow dries explores the

mystery of hair from the 1950s until

3:50:423:50:46

the present day, and former

hairdresser of the year Andrew

3:50:463:50:50

Barton was back in his hometown

curating the Whigs. .

I think

3:50:503:50:56

hairdressing is one of those careers

that can be incredibly exciting for

3:50:563:50:59

young people to get into. We employ

about 1% of the total UK workforce.

3:50:593:51:04

It's a true profession. Rue-mac what

is it about a new lifestyle della

3:51:043:51:10

hairstyle that gives a new

personality? What you want to do in

3:51:103:51:15

the exhibition is really kind of

showcase of the cultural aspects,

3:51:153:51:21

why things are happening in hair

fashion throughout history.

And what

3:51:213:51:25

could be more flattering than a

style that can be adapted simply by

3:51:253:51:29

the addition of a magic wake.

Despite hairdressing being a

3:51:293:51:33

multi-million pound industry for

decades, this exhibition brings to

3:51:333:51:36

be the first ever in Britain to

fully examine the subject.

Everyone

3:51:363:51:42

has a hair story, everyone has

explains of being in the salon, that

3:51:423:51:46

transformation. So we really want to

be showing that side of it and think

3:51:463:51:49

about the links, how did

hairdressing evolve, how does the

3:51:493:51:55

technology come into this?

3:51:553:52:00

technology come into this?

Deborah

and Denise have worked together for

3:52:003:52:02

almost 40 years in the same Barnsley

salon.

That is me.

For them, a trip

3:52:023:52:11

to the exhibition was a slip down

memory lane.

People used to have

3:52:113:52:16

rollers in their hair, that was the

only way to get moving image, and to

3:52:163:52:21

do it at home would have been a

great time saver.

Sign that pop

3:52:213:52:25

music had a really big influence on

hair. Bands like Human League from

3:52:253:52:32

Sheffield...

Your customers wanted

that to be recreated.

But finally

3:52:323:52:42

before I left I wanted to share my

own peace of hair history. This is

3:52:423:52:47

me at my school prom. Sun wow!

Rockabilly cooking style. Do you get

3:52:473:52:58

people coming into your shop asking

for that.

Very on trend at the

3:52:583:53:02

moment!

Colin Paterson, BBC News,

bald in Barnsley.

3:53:023:53:09

I like Colin's look back in the day!

Did it remind you of today? So,

3:53:093:53:18

Colin didn't escape... Oh, my

goodness. Do you recognise that?

3:53:183:53:25

That is not Bon Jovi, that is our

very own Mike Bushell! Magnificent.

3:53:253:53:34

Have we got any others? I'm sure we

have. Oh, Charlie! Less hair. That's

3:53:343:53:43

quite an odd thing that you get

older and gain more hair!

3:53:433:53:46

Marvellous. Getting better as the

years go on. Next one. But hey,

3:53:463:53:52

let's turn that off now! No-one

recognise there, just a young

3:53:523:53:57

graduate...

Let's talk about it. Time is ticking

3:53:573:54:02

on. Let's look at some view

pictures, we? -- view our pictures.

3:54:023:54:12

That's a resplendent bouffant, I

must say. Here's Patrick.

3:54:123:54:22

A homage to Johnny Rotten? And Sarah

says her hairdo required a lock of

3:54:223:54:31

hairspray. That's a good look, looks

like sort of mid-80s, that kind of

3:54:313:54:35

time.

Terrific.

3:54:353:54:40

Terrific. Elise Christie is on the

ice in the 1500 metres, remember she

3:54:403:54:46

had a devastating crash in the final

of the 500 metres. She trains at the

3:54:463:54:50

National Ice Centre in Nottingham

and Colin Hazelden is there this

3:54:503:54:54

morning chatting to a few people who

know her well.

3:54:543:55:02

know her well.

Good morning. Yes,

hard to overestimate the importance

3:55:023:55:03

of this. You will have seen the

short track speed skaters Ella,

3:55:033:55:08

these are the learners here. Bobby

is waiting for her very first

3:55:083:55:12

skating lesson. As you coming here,

you know who the icons are. Torvill

3:55:123:55:17

and Dean on the wall as you come in

and as he down, Elise Christie, it

3:55:173:55:21

says, you are about to step on the

same ice as the fastest woman on

3:55:213:55:25

ice. That's why so many people are

gathering here to watch her in the

3:55:253:55:30

cafe and that's why we can talk to

the Head Coach at the academy here,

3:55:303:55:33

Jo Eley. There is no doubt that it

Elise Christie is objectively be

3:55:333:55:44

fastest woman on ice.

Of the

athletes are right on the ice

3:55:443:55:47

together, we're not in lanes, you're

interacting with each other and what

3:55:473:55:51

one athlete does not impact on what

another athlete decides to do. It's

3:55:513:55:55

all about delivering the best race

you can and that doesn't always mean

3:55:553:55:59

the fastest person will win.

That is

what makes it going. Even you have

3:55:593:56:04

your eyes on four years but your

brother is in the pipe is it is

3:56:043:56:10

today, what's that like?

I'm so

proud of him. My brother at the

3:56:103:56:15

Olympic Games. It's been incredible.

Very briefly, what does it mean to

3:56:153:56:22

have police do well? -- Elise

If you're interesting in learning to

3:56:223:56:32

speed skate, get down to your local

and learn to speed skate.

They will

3:56:323:56:37

all be watching and we will be too.

Thanks very much. Colin gets the

3:56:373:56:43

award for walking backwards the most

during the programme!

3:56:433:56:46

Clare Balding will be with live

coverage from the Winter Olympics,

3:56:463:56:51

Donnell in Saturday kitchen on BBC

Two. That's all from us, bye.

3:56:513:57:02

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