21/03/2018 Breakfast


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21/03/2018

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LineFromTo

Hello - this is Breakfast,

with Dan Walker and Louise Minchin.

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A pay rise for more

than a million NHS staff.

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Nurses, porters and paramedics

are among those expected to benefit

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from wage increases

of around 6% over 3 years.

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Good morning.

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Also: New claims that personal data

from Facebook was used by a British

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firm to influence the American

presidential election -

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the academic at the centre

of the row tells the BBC he's been

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made a scapegoat.

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Honestly, we thought we were acting

perfectly appropriately. We would

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build -- we thought we were doing

something that was perfectly normal.

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An investgation beings

into the cause of a Red Arrows jet

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crash which killed an engineer

and left the pilot injured.

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We've a special report

into a widow's battle for legal

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representation at the inquiry

into how her husband was murdered

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by a stranger.

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With the deadline approaching

for companies to reveal their gender

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pay gap - I've been

looking at the numbers.

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Three-quarters of them pay

men more than women.

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In sport, its friendly week for

England if the clash of the keepers.

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For candidates go ahead had to be

the first choice at this summer's

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World Cup in Russia. --4.

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Good morning, a cold and frosty

start of the David Ferrer England

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and Wales, a sunny one. Cloud will

build through the north-west. --

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started the day for and Wales. Some

light on patchy rain coming in from

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the west. -- start of the day for

England and Wales.

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More than a million NHS staff

are poised for a pay rise -

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with a deal that could be worth

as much as £4 billion

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being announced by lunch time today.

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The BBC understands that

health bosses and unions

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have

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reached an agreement that will mark

an end to a 7-year-cap and boost

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the salaries of workers including

nurses, porters and paramedics -

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but not doctors.

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Our political correspondent

Iain Watson is in Westminster.

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It will be good news for people in

need health service have seen it had

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backed 1% and frozen before that. We

over public sector pay was lifted

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last September for police and prison

officers. Particularly costly for

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the government.

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the government. Over the next three

years. That is just on average.

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Lower paid staff would benefit more.

Doctors and dentists are covered by

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separate pay review body.

Effectively, people such as hospital

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porters would get far more than

hospital managers as percentage

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increase. It could be as high as 20%

for some staff. This is agreed by

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unions and staff themselves but

unions are likely to endorse this.

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It could cost the government around

£4 billion and come with quite a

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high cost. The crucial thing is from

the health service workers point of

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view, they are not having to do

things that would be suggested. Such

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as losing a days pay. We should say

the average of around 6% could meet

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the current rate of inflation. They

will have to make their own

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individual decisions about how much

they benefit. Certainly compared to

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that pay, since 2010, this would be

a significant departure.

We will be

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talking to you later.

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Facebook will be questioned

by politicians in Washington today -

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as the company comes under growing

pressure to explain how data from 50

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million users was used

by a British Company

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during the US presidential election.

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It's alleged that Cambridge

Analytica used the data

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to target voters and influence

the election outcome.

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That company's chief executive,

Alexander Nix, has been suspended.

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Both firms deny any wrongdoing.

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Simon Jones reports.

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Facebook held a crisis

meeting today...

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An international row about Facebook

data making headlines

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in the States and in London,

home to the consultancy,

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Cambridge Analytica.

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That company is accused

of using the personal data

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of 50 million Facebook users to send

highly targeted messages

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during the 2016 US

election campaign.

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Secret filming by Channel 4 News

shows Cambridge Analytica's boss,

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Alexander Nix, boasting

about the role it played

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in Donald Trump's victory.

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The company has denied the Facebook

information was used

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for this purpose.

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It said Mr Nix's comments do to not

represent the values of the firm.

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He has been suspended.

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The Cambridge academic who created

the data that was Harberton --

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harvested and has been banned from

Facebook says that he has been

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banned.

I have been used as a

scapegoat by Analytica. We thought

0:05:520:05:59

we were acting appropriately, and

did not do anything wrong.

Facebook

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says it did break rules by donating

dated to third parties and says it

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has been deceived by Cambridge

Analytica. There is growing pressure

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from politicians.

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from politicians.

Thank you becoming

on Breakfast. How is this gone down

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in America?

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The question everybody has asking.

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We are today six of this crisis. It

certainly is a crisis. We AAT here

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even a peep from the founder of

Facebook. They have had a meeting.

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That wasn't shared by Mark

Zuckerberg what is happening here,

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it seems to me, is that blame is

being passed from party to party.

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Blame is being shifted around,

nobody taking it. There are several

0:07:300:07:34

investigations being opened. The

most prominent of which is by the US

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regulator for consumer affairs, much

like Trading Standards. They are

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looking at whether Facebook broke

important rules about getting

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consent about how data is being used

if they find Facebook did break

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those rules, it could levy an

enormous fine which is based on a

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number of users and time.

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number of users and time. We will be

talking to a technology expert.

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The Royal Air Force has confirmed

that a member of its Red Arrows

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aerobatic team has died

in a crash in North Wales.

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The engineer was killed when a Hawk

jet came down near the RAF Valley

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base on Anglesey yesterday.

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The pilot who is injured

and receiving medical care

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managed to eject.

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There are no details

about the cause of the crash.

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Our Wales correspondent

Sian Lloyd reports.

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The red arrow hauled jet crashed

within minutes from taking off

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Anglesey yesterday afternoon. The

clouds of smoke could be seen for

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miles across the island. This

footage was taken just moments after

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it came down. Two members of the red

arrows display team were board. One

0:08:550:08:59

crew member died.

The family of the

engineers have been informed and

0:08:590:09:06

asked for a 24- hour period of grace

before further details are released.

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The pilot of the aircraft survived

the incident and is currently

0:09:100:09:14

receiving medical care.

Peter Glover

saw what happened on his nearby

0:09:140:09:19

caravan.

I saw it --I saw the should

open on the plane hit the ground,

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severely get the ground and a

massive ball of smoke.

The red

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arrows aerobatic team are famous

that their displays. The two crew

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members have been training on

Anglesey and the jet was returning

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to its base at RAF Scampton in

Lincolnshire when it came down.

The

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RAF say that the sort -- their

thoughts are very much with the

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families of the two men involved in

this crash. The joint enquiry into

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what happened is being carried out

by the air accident investigation

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Branch in North Wales police.

They

are appealing for anyone who saw

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what happened here to get in touch.

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Vulnerable mental health patients

are being let down because of

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serious failings in our treatment.

The ombudsman has said this. A new

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report identifies a number of issues

with some mental health trusts that

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could lead to patients suffering

distress, harm or even dying

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avoidably. The ombudsman found that

mental healthcare staff can lack the

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capacity, skills and training they

need to do their job effectively.

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They don't always have the support

needed to learn from mistakes. The

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government says they are expanding

the service provision.

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A group of MPs is warning of

government complacency after Brexit.

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The all-party Home Affairs Committee

says the transition period which has

0:10:530:10:56

recently been agreed to be extended

if public safety is not to be

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compromised. They say this down to

the complexity of issues such as

0:11:020:11:05

data sharing, the European Arrest

Warrant and mentorship.

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It's been a 25 year wait -

but later today the first polar bear

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born in the UK for over two

decades public from today.

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Born in December it has yet

to be named as keepers

0:11:210:11:24

try to determine its sex.

0:11:240:11:25

The cub has spent the last four

months in the maternity den

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with its mother Victoria

at the Royal Zoological Society's

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Highland Wildlife Park in Scotland.

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We don't know.

I have done a bit of

research into sexing a poll about.

0:11:320:11:39

No, Dan, really? What time would you

like me to unveil? Never. It's quite

0:11:390:11:45

interesting.

Dan's morning has been

wasted.

It's to do with further

0:11:450:11:53

levels. You can also look at when

they wee and you can see were in the

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body it comes out of.

Oh, my

goodness. The things I

0:12:020:12:12

goodness. The things I didn't know

more details later.

You will be

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looking at those poll about pictures

and much more detail.

What have you

0:12:160:12:21

got for us?

0:12:210:12:25

Ever an's attention seems to be

turning to the World Cup.

0:12:250:12:36

turning to the World Cup. Interviews

with players, interviews with the

0:12:360:12:39

manager, being kitted out. A lot of

the talk is about the goalkeepers.

0:12:390:12:45

The battle is on to being an's first

choice goalkeeper and it is hotting

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up ahead of this summer's World Cup

in Russia. Joe Hart says he would

0:12:490:12:53

have nothing more. He is up against

Nick Pope and Jordan Pickford.

0:12:530:13:01

With manager Gareth Southgate set

to experiment in the upcoming

0:13:010:13:04

friendlies with the

Netherlands and Italy.

0:13:040:13:08

Manchester City aim to end a run of

three matches without victories. The

0:13:080:13:13

second year running. Chelsea also in

quarterfinal action this evening.

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Britain's Heather Watson has

suffered her sixth defeat in a row.

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She's crashed out of the Miami Open

in the first round, losing

0:13:200:13:23

in straight sets to Brazil's

Beatriz Haddad Maia.

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Ronnie O'Sullivan is through to

the quarter-finals of the Players

0:13:250:13:31

Championship.

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He beat Graame Dott

6-1 in Llandudno.

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Never looked troubled at all. Just

cruising through that one.

Let's

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find out what is happening in the

weather. Good morning. A beautiful

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picture behind you. Do you know that

where that is behind you?

No, I

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don't. It might be found in's Abbey?

Sorry, Carol. It is a beautiful

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picture.

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It illustrates the weather, blue

skies, some of us will start with

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this, but also frost, quite a frosty

scene, where we don't have the cloud

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cover. In Harrison in the Outer

Hebrides, the temperature at the

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moment is more or less seven but in

Katesbridge under clear skies, it is

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-5. Huge difference in the areas

where we have cloud and where we

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don't. Frosty for many but where we

have the frost and clear skies, this

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is where we start with a lot of

sunshine. You can see where we have

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the thickest cloud and that's in

parts of Scotland and parts of

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Northern Ireland. Elsewhere we are

looking at good breaks and that's

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where the temperature is quite low.

Also a weather front sinking south

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today, taking rain with it, albeit

light and patchy and a fair bit of

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cloud troubling south with it too so

the further south and east you are

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you will hang the sunshine for the

longest. A start in much of England

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and Wales. Scotland and Northern

Ireland, you have a fair bit of

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cloud with some light and patchy

rain. A bit of snow in the tops of

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the hills and through the day at the

cloud pushes south on the weather

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front, it might not just produce

drizzle and patchy rain here and

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there, but it will turn the sunshine

hazier so the far south-east hanging

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on to the lion's share of the

sunshine. Compare it to the

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temperatures of late, not too bad,

double figures.

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As we head through the evening and

overnight, our weather front here

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sinks south. You all seem or aim

coming in across the north-west,

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showery at that, and also breaks in

the cloud -- you will see more rain.

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What a difference in temperatures

this morning compare it to tomorrow

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morning. Tomorrow will not be as

cold. No issues with frost but here

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and there the cloud breaks with

parts of the sub west seeing pockets

0:16:000:16:03

of frost, but no more than that.

Through the course of tomorrow we

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have drizzly rain in the south-east

moving away, a lot of dry weather,

0:16:080:16:13

sunny intervals and cloud building

ahead of our next weather front from

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the Atlantic. This one is more

organised and it will also produce

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heavy rain and the wind will also

strengthen. But again, temperature

0:16:210:16:25

wise, we're in pretty good shape. Up

to ten, 11, maybe 12. Into Friday,

0:16:250:16:34

this weather front continues to move

steadily east, clearing much of the

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country but we'll start possibly

with some light rain or drizzle in

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eastern parts of England, into East

Anglia and the south-east, that

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moves away. If we follow it around,

you can see this great big curl,

0:16:460:16:50

again, wet and windy with possibly

hill snow in the north, and we're

0:16:500:16:54

looking at the potential of some of

this rain coming from the

0:16:540:16:58

south-west, which could be heavy,

but the northern edge still open to

0:16:580:17:01

question.

Thanks, Carol, we will

speak to you later.

We are trying to

0:17:010:17:07

work out where that Abbey is. Sorry

for the rogue question.

She is gone!

0:17:070:17:15

Steph is here to look at the front

pages and the back pages. The front

0:17:150:17:20

page of times, the main story is

about Cambridge analytic, lots of

0:17:200:17:25

details in various papers this

morning. A £1 million bribe to turn

0:17:250:17:31

an election. Masood details and they

are talking about plastic, plastic

0:17:310:17:35

pollution tripling in seven years.

-- the main story here, first

0:17:350:17:49

British super suicide clinic set to

pass assisted dying law.

0:17:490:17:59

pass assisted dying law. Diplomats

going to Heathrow Airport. They have

0:17:590:18:06

more detail on the Cambridge

Analytica files. The Daily

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Telegraph, Packers lead warplanes to

hospital claim Syria surgeon. This

0:18:130:18:17

is David, he said he believed he was

targeted by hackers while directing

0:18:170:18:24

surgery over Skype and WhatsApp.

Stephen Hawking to be interred at

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Westminster Abbey, his remains will

be laid to rest and not given to a

0:18:290:18:33

scientist in almost 80 years. It's

in some of the other papers as well.

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The Sun, that's their front page,

they are talking about a YouTube app

0:18:390:18:44

that teaches people how to make a

gun. The Daily Mail, Jeremy Hunt

0:18:440:18:49

talking yesterday about care for the

elderly and this is how they have

0:18:490:18:53

put it, let's put our elderly first.

Steph?

I have two stories for you.

0:18:530:18:59

I'm going to start with something I

know annoys lots of people, car

0:18:590:19:03

insurance, the cost of it, there's a

report in the FT this morning saying

0:19:030:19:07

the government has set down roles to

cut down insurance claims for

0:19:070:19:11

whiplash, which is why some firms

say premiums go up every year --

0:19:110:19:17

rules. Now they are going to say the

changes would save £35 a year in car

0:19:170:19:23

premiums. Not a lot but it is good

to see it going down rather than up.

0:19:230:19:28

In most of the papers today,

something I will talk about later,

0:19:280:19:32

the Church of England is going

contactless with collection plates.

0:19:320:19:38

Rather than having to put in coins,

you can use your card or whatever to

0:19:380:19:43

donate. This might catch your eyes,

this cracking picture of a starling

0:19:430:19:51

staring at a sparrowhawk, it has

pinned it to the ground.

Did it get

0:19:510:19:55

away?

It did, moments later they

were startled by a pedestrian and

0:19:550:20:00

disappeared under a hedge.

How did

it" as you like that's all I know so

0:20:000:20:06

far, part two tomorrow. Incredible

picture. -- how did it end?

0:20:060:20:15

picture. -- how did it end?

This is

the England squad meeting at Saint

0:20:170:20:19

Georges Park ahead of their

friendlies this week to try on their

0:20:190:20:23

kit for the World Cup. Each player

has their suits, waistcoat, shirt,

0:20:230:20:27

but they haven't named the final

squad so some get given a suit and

0:20:270:20:32

they have to take it back.

It is

from MNS, I'm sure they have a good

0:20:320:20:37

returns policy.

At the bottom it

says in a bid to keep players as bit

0:20:370:20:43

as possible, Southgate has extended

a sugar ban at Saint Georges Park.

0:20:430:20:49

Sandwiches, cookies, muffins and

other things are banned at Deon site

0:20:490:20:53

sugar coffee shop.

0:20:530:21:01

sugar coffee shop. -- at the on-site

coffee shop. This is Messi at

0:21:010:21:04

Manchester City. Argentina are

playing Italy in a friendly at the

0:21:040:21:11

Etihad on Friday. It looks like...

Manchester City fans have been

0:21:110:21:17

hoping for years to Celia Nel messy

playing on their pitch is. He is but

0:21:170:21:22

not for Manchester City.

Lots of

talk about wedding cakes

0:21:220:21:29

talk about wedding cakes in the

papers.

0:21:310:21:38

papers. -- IIc Lionel Messi playing

on their pitches. -- to Celia now

0:21:380:21:43

messy playing on their pitches. --

to Celia Nel messy.

0:21:430:21:50

The Queen's cake, look at that,

staggering. So intricate, incredible

0:21:540:21:59

work. We know more about cake. We

wanted a chocolate cake at our

0:21:590:22:05

wedding but I can't remember what we

had.

You're going to be in trouble

0:22:050:22:09

with Mrs Walker when you get home.

Thanks very much, Kat.

0:22:090:22:13

It's nine months since

the Grenfell Tower fire.

0:22:130:22:15

It's nine months since

the Grenfell Tower fire.

0:22:150:22:17

Today, preliminary hearings

into the tragedy continue

0:22:170:22:19

before the main

inquiry begins in May.

0:22:190:22:21

The cladding on the tower has been

pinpointed as a reason the blaze

0:22:210:22:24

spread so quickly, and it forced

local authorities across the UK

0:22:240:22:27

to test cladding

on similar properties.

0:22:270:22:29

301 buildings didn't meet current

building regulations

0:22:290:22:31

and Salford was one

of the local authorities

0:22:310:22:33

with the highest failure rate.

0:22:330:22:34

Breakfast's Graham Satchell has been

to meet some residents waiting

0:22:340:22:37

for cladding to be removed.

0:22:370:22:40

Nine months after the fire at

Grenfell Tower, the cladding on fall

0:22:500:22:55

in court in Salford is still in

place. We first filmed here in

0:22:550:23:00

August last year.

This is our lives

that they are messing about with,

0:23:000:23:07

and we are potentially living in a

death trap, all of us.

It's failed

0:23:070:23:12

all the tests, so no matter what

they say, you feel uneasy now.

Today

0:23:120:23:24

the residents remain angry,

frustrated, afraid.

A lot of people

0:23:240:23:28

are quite frightened because if you

look out of your window, you see

0:23:280:23:34

smoke, and you see a fire creeping

up the building... You feel as if

0:23:340:23:39

you're in a melting pot, you know?

Do you think the council is taking

0:23:390:23:44

this seriously?

Know, because if

they were they'd have started work

0:23:440:23:48

on this by now.

In the days after

the fire at Grenfell every tower

0:23:480:23:54

block in the country over 80

0:23:540:23:55

the fire at Grenfell every tower

block in the country over 80 metres

0:23:550:23:56

was checked. The latest government

figures show in all 301 buildings

0:23:560:23:59

have the same type of cladding is

Grenfell Tower, 13 are public

0:23:590:24:04

buildings like schools and

hospitals, 130 are private box and

0:24:040:24:09

158 are council blocks, of those

only seven have completed their

0:24:090:24:13

refurbishment.

0:24:130:24:14

only seven have completed their

refurbishment. So why is there such

0:24:140:24:16

a delay in getting this urgent work

done? Well, each cases complicated,

0:24:160:24:20

in privately owned blocks there are

legal rows between the freeholders

0:24:200:24:25

and residents about who should pay

for the work to be done. Form court

0:24:250:24:29

is owned by Salford City Council but

it is run on their behalf by a

0:24:290:24:33

private finance initiative by

Pendleton forever and again there's

0:24:330:24:36

a row between those two about who

should pay for the cladding to be

0:24:360:24:40

removed. Do you think it's

acceptable that we are nine months

0:24:400:24:44

after the fire at Grenfell Tower and

as far as they're concerned

0:24:440:24:48

virtually nothing has been done?

I'm

not sure which residents you've been

0:24:480:24:52

speaking to, would be deny that

there are fire marshals in place at

0:24:520:24:57

the moment? Would be denying we've

taken steps in terms of the fire

0:24:570:25:01

remand? Is still in place. The

cladding is flammable. The cladding

0:25:010:25:06

is not in place on the bottom

levels, we've covered it with

0:25:060:25:10

concrete in order to make it inert.

Just let me finish... How long has

0:25:100:25:17

this taken?

We had to do the test

and find the safest system we can

0:25:170:25:21

possibly find for their benefit, and

that's exactly what we're doing.

0:25:210:25:28

Salford council has borrowed £25

million to replace the cladding on

0:25:300:25:34

nine tower blocks. It says work will

start in the spring and could take

0:25:340:25:39

two years to complete. The

government insists whoever owns the

0:25:390:25:42

building should pay for the work.

Local councils say central

0:25:420:25:46

government should help. Who

eventually pays is anyone's guess.

0:25:460:25:50

Residents just want action. Do you

feel safe?

No, I don't. Stop making

0:25:500:25:58

people live in fear in these blocks.

We're not talking about a dozen or

0:25:580:26:02

so, we're talking about hundreds of

people on this estate.

0:26:020:26:06

And across the country thousands of

residents are still living in tower

0:26:060:26:11

blocks with cladding deemed a fire

risk. Graham Satchell, BBC News,

0:26:110:26:15

Salford.

0:26:150:26:16

The Grenfell Inquiry's main hearings

are due to begin in May.

0:26:160:26:22

Still to come this morning:

0:26:220:26:25

could you give up driving

your car and swap it

0:26:250:26:27

for an automated driverless vehicle?

0:26:270:26:30

Holly Hamilton is testing

a driverless pod for

0:26:300:26:32

us this morning.

0:26:320:26:35

Horley, good morning.

Good morning.

Welcome to the future -- Holly. Who

0:26:350:26:43

knew it was in south London? It's

not a Formula 1 car, is it? It's not

0:26:430:26:48

the fanciest or the fastest but it's

definitely the future. It works with

0:26:480:26:53

sensors, there's no need for a track

or infrastructure, it works

0:26:530:26:58

completely autonomously and that's

why it is the complete cutting edge

0:26:580:27:01

of driverless cars. It isn't Lewis

Hamilton cruising along here but he

0:27:010:27:07

does know this route pretty well,

he's been using it for just over a

0:27:070:27:10

year, and the idea of this trial is

not to be testing how he works but

0:27:100:27:15

it's to find out how you at home

perceive it, do you like the idea of

0:27:150:27:21

a driverless car, would you use one,

will you accept it has something to

0:27:210:27:25

get from A to B? This trial has been

finding out, thousands have been

0:27:250:27:30

trying to get involved so there's

definitely a level of interest but

0:27:300:27:34

do you like it? Are people prepared

to sign up and use something like

0:27:340:27:38

this or actually would you rather

put the brakes on it? We will find

0:27:380:27:42

out later

0:27:420:31:00

little as we head into the early

part of next week then it looks like

0:31:000:31:03

it could get cooler midweek onwards.

0:31:030:31:05

I'm back with the latest

from the BBC London newsroom

0:31:050:31:07

in half an hour.

0:31:070:31:08

Now, though, it's back

to Dan and Louise.

0:31:080:31:11

Bye for now.

0:31:110:31:12

Hello - this is Breakfast

with Dan Walker and Louise Minchin.

0:31:120:31:15

We'll bring you the headlines

in a moment, but still

0:31:150:31:18

to come this morning.

0:31:180:31:20

There's just 2 weeks to go

until the UK's biggest companies

0:31:200:31:23

have to reveal their

gender pay gaps.

0:31:230:31:25

Steph will be taking us

0:31:250:31:26

through those that have already

published their figures.

0:31:260:31:29

Fresh from their record

breaking medal haul

0:31:290:31:37

at the Paralympics,

skier Menna Fitzpatrick

0:31:380:31:43

and her guide Jen

Kehoe will be here.

0:31:430:31:45

And we've got more Olympic golds,

Charlotte Dujardin is the girl

0:31:450:31:48

on the dancing horse,

we'll be talking about life

0:31:480:31:51

after Valegro - her triple

gold medal winning horse

0:31:510:31:53

whose now retired.

0:31:530:31:54

Good morning.

0:31:540:31:55

Here's a summary of today's main

stories from BBC News.

0:31:550:32:01

More than a million NHS staff are

poised for a pay rise for a deal

0:32:010:32:06

that could be worth as much as £4

billion being announced by the

0:32:060:32:09

government at lunchtime today. The

BBC understands health bosses and

0:32:090:32:13

unions have reached an agreement

which marks an end of the 7- year

0:32:130:32:17

and boosts the salary of nurses,

porters and paramedics but not

0:32:170:32:21

doctors.

0:32:210:32:22

Facebook will be questioned

by politicians in Washington today -

0:32:220:32:24

as the company comes under growing

pressure to explain how data from 50

0:32:240:32:28

million users was used

by a British Company

0:32:280:32:30

during the US presidential election.

0:32:300:32:31

It's alleged that Cambridge

Analytica used the data

0:32:310:32:34

to target voters and influence

the election outcome.

0:32:340:32:36

That company's chief executive,

Alexander Nix, has been suspended.

0:32:360:32:38

Both firms deny any wrongdoing.

0:32:380:32:46

The Royal Air Force has confirmed

that a member of its Red Arrows

0:32:470:32:50

aerobatic team has died

in a crash in North Wales.

0:32:500:32:53

The engineer was killed when a Hawk

jet came down near the RAF Valley

0:32:530:32:57

base on Anglesey yesterday.

0:32:570:32:58

The pilot who is injured

and receiving medical care

0:32:580:33:00

managed to eject.

0:33:000:33:02

The jet came down shortly

after taking off on a routine

0:33:020:33:04

flight, there are no details

about the cause of the crash.

0:33:040:33:08

A group of MP's is warning

of government 'complacency' when it

0:33:080:33:11

comes to security co-operation

with the EU after Brexit.

0:33:110:33:13

The all-party Home

Affairs Committee says

0:33:130:33:15

the transition period which has

recently been agreed may need to be

0:33:150:33:18

extended if public safety

is not to be compromised.

0:33:180:33:21

They say it's down to the complexity

of issues such as data sharing,

0:33:210:33:24

the European Arrest Warrant

and Europol membership.

0:33:240:33:32

The government could face

an additional bill of 300 million

0:33:360:33:39

pounds after underpaying

benefit claims.

0:33:390:33:40

The shortfall in the

Employment and Support

0:33:400:33:43

allowance payment, the main sickness

handout, was predicted to cost

0:33:430:33:47

the government £500 million.

0:33:470:33:48

But the National Audit Office says

the true cost could be as high

0:33:480:33:52

as £830 million.

0:33:520:33:52

Ministers say they're committed

to correcting the mistakes

0:33:520:33:55

and are aiming to repay

everybody by April 2019.

0:33:550:34:02

We think what this highlights is the

need for the Department to take

0:34:030:34:07

underpayments very seriously indeed

and hopefully department will learn

0:34:070:34:10

from this episode about the need to

do root cause analysis and properly

0:34:100:34:14

understand why they are fighting

problems and take actions to make

0:34:140:34:20

sure they take a systematic approach

to make sure people are paid exactly

0:34:200:34:24

what they are entitled to.

0:34:240:34:28

President Trump is rumoured to have

ignored warnings from his advisers

0:34:280:34:34

not to congratulate Vladimir Putin

on his re-election. Mr Trump went

0:34:340:34:37

against his advisers and was given a

briefing note with an words, "Do not

0:34:370:34:43

congratulate" in capital letters.

0:34:430:34:45

Talk about springing a leak -

these pictures are of a water main

0:34:450:34:49

break in University City

near San Diego yesterday.

0:34:490:34:51

Local reports said a contractor

hit a 6-inch-diameter

0:34:510:34:53

blowoff valve connected to a water

main causing the leak which saw

0:34:530:34:57

water shoot up above

the Californian highway.

0:34:570:34:58

The break shut down the road

for roughly 30 minutes while crews

0:34:580:35:02

worked to shut off the water.

0:35:020:35:05

As you can imagine, it shut down the

road for about 30 minutes. Only 30

0:35:050:35:10

minutes.

0:35:100:35:20

minutes. Anyway, they got it under

control as far as we know. Waking up

0:35:200:35:28

in the morning would be much easier.

We are talking about England, all

0:35:280:35:34

attention the paper seems to be

turning to the World Cup. The

0:35:340:35:40

press's first chance to have a look

and stop the build-up to the World

0:35:400:35:44

Cup in this summer.

84 days. The

counting down? A going to Russia? If

0:35:440:35:53

we are allowed. All the talk as

well, each paper has picked a

0:35:530:36:01

goalkeeper to talk to. He's worked

in various shops. Coming up through

0:36:010:36:11

the leagues. Now he's in contention

to the Englandfirst goalkeeper.

0:36:110:36:17

It's rare going into a major

tournament that England don't

0:36:170:36:20

have a nailed down Goalkeeper,

but that seems to be the case ahead

0:36:200:36:24

of this summer's world cup.

0:36:240:36:25

Joe Hart, Jordan Pickford

and Nick Pope are all competing

0:36:250:36:28

for that spot in net.

0:36:280:36:29

The squad is preparing

for an international friendly double

0:36:290:36:32

header against the Netherlands

on Friday, and Italy next Tuesday.

0:36:320:36:34

Hart has 75 caps for England,

but says he's hungrier than ever

0:36:340:36:38

to be the first-choice.

0:36:380:36:41

It's obvious he going to mean

everything. So many people who have

0:36:410:36:46

the same feeling as me and we are

all fighting in pushing in the same

0:36:460:36:50

direction to be a part of it and we

will see that at the moment, you got

0:36:500:36:55

to live in the present and a hold on

to the most important game.

0:36:550:36:59

So Hart wants the Number 1 shirt,

but so does new-boy Nick Pope,

0:36:590:37:02

whose performances for Burnley this

season have seen many tip him

0:37:020:37:05

as a future first-choice.

0:37:050:37:06

It's been an incredible journey

for the 25-year-old,

0:37:060:37:08

who used to be a milkman.

0:37:080:37:10

One of the journalists in his press

conference couldn't resist asking

0:37:100:37:13

whether England's latest goalkeeping

prodigy dropped any bottles

0:37:130:37:15

on his milk run...

0:37:150:37:21

No, I was clean. On the float,

Electric.

What's the best thing

0:37:210:37:30

about being an England player?

Can I

call myself that if I've not played?

0:37:300:37:35

OK. I think it's just the honour.

The moment from Thursday to be

0:37:350:37:47

around people who have been there

from the start. People have

0:37:470:37:50

travelled the journey with me. It

was something I will never forget. I

0:37:500:37:59

love that it's known as a clean

round if you don't drop a bottle.

0:37:590:38:09

Brazil is training in Moscow are a

friendly against Russia but they are

0:38:090:38:15

without their star player Neymar.

Some flash photography here. He is

0:38:150:38:19

out of action with a fractured foot.

As you can see, this is him arriving

0:38:190:38:25

at a club in Sao Paulo. It's not all

doom and gloom. He is recovering

0:38:250:38:36

from a black shirt -- fractured toe.

Chelsea travel and Manchester City

0:38:360:38:48

are looking to end a run of three

matches without a win. They host

0:38:480:38:55

Swedish champions Linkopings.

0:38:550:39:00

We did our homework on them and they

are a really good team and they have

0:39:000:39:05

done well in Swedish football for a

while so it's going to be a big game

0:39:050:39:09

and tough opponents. It would be

nice to have a home game. It's been

0:39:090:39:14

hard, but the home support, with a

great support and great fans and we

0:39:140:39:19

love having them at home so very

excited.

0:39:190:39:26

Heather Watson's miserable run of

form and is. She was beaten by the

0:39:260:39:32

Brazilian, her sixth straight

defeat. Defending champion Joanna

0:39:320:39:39

Konta has a buy into Round 2.

0:39:390:39:44

With snooker's World Championship

in Sheffield just a month away,

0:39:440:39:47

Ronnie O'Sullivan's gearing up

nicely as he bids for a 6th title

0:39:470:39:50

at the Crucible.

0:39:500:39:51

He's through to

the quarter-finals of

0:39:510:39:53

the Players Championship after a 6-1

victory over Graeme Dott.

0:39:530:39:55

The Rocket rarely looked troubled -

He'll face China's Ding Junhui

0:39:550:39:58

in the last eight in Llandudno.

0:39:580:40:00

Finally, take a look at this. A

ratty from the badminton

0:40:000:40:03

championship. Women's doubles match.

We've had to speed it up because

0:40:030:40:08

they're in mind, the average rally

Lankan badminton is about 13 shots

0:40:080:40:14

but these four get up to 102

apparently. You get into something

0:40:140:40:20

like this. The competitive element

is lost because you want to keep it

0:40:200:40:25

going. Have you ever had that? Like

that episode of

0:40:250:40:42

that episode of Friends were they

throw the ball and they realise it's

0:40:420:40:45

been a long time.

0:40:450:40:51

Christmas 2015 was when Nadja Ensink

should have been celebrating

0:40:510:41:05

when celebrating

0:41:050:41:06

the birth of her baby.

0:41:060:41:07

Instead she was mourning

the murder of her husband -

0:41:070:41:10

who'd been stabbed to

death as he posted cards

0:41:100:41:12

announcing their news.

0:41:120:41:13

Days earlier, his killer

Femi Nandap had knife

0:41:130:41:15

offence charges dropped

despite concerns over

0:41:150:41:17

his mental health.

0:41:170:41:18

Now desperate for answers,

Nadja will finally hear an inquest

0:41:180:41:21

into whether there were

failings in the system.

0:41:210:41:23

But she's had a battle

to ensure her concerns get heard

0:41:230:41:26

in court - as Jayne

McCubbin reports.

0:41:260:41:28

there were three police officers

standing in front of our door.

I

0:41:280:41:31

immediately noticed the homicide

detective to the left. And then,

0:41:310:41:35

this massive bomb and there was

nothing.

A man who was stabbed in

0:41:350:41:43

Auckland this afternoon...

Mentally

all young man has admitted stabbing

0:41:430:41:48

a university lecturer to death...

This was the last photo taken of

0:41:480:41:57

Nadja's husband, an hour before he

was killed. 11 days after Fleur was

0:41:570:42:05

born, she stepped outside to post

the birth notices. He was stabbed

0:42:050:42:12

metres from his front door.

She

knows other kids have dads.

You try

0:42:120:42:17

to talk to her?

Every day. There are

pictures all over the house. She

0:42:170:42:24

just walks down the street and says

the look, mummy, daddy is in my

0:42:240:42:28

heart. Those are moments where your

heart breaks. At the same time, he

0:42:280:42:33

is with us.

I think you've got it.

Today, Femi Nandap is serving an

0:42:330:42:43

indefinite sentence at Broadmoor

Hospital for manslaughter but why

0:42:430:42:45

were charges against him for an

earlier knife offence dropped on the

0:42:450:42:49

advice of the CPS six days before he

killed? And why were serious

0:42:490:42:55

concerns passed to police about his

mental health never acted upon.

0:42:550:43:00

These are questions Nadja hopes an

inquest will answer but while the

0:43:000:43:03

police and CPS will have legal

representation at the inquest, paid

0:43:030:43:07

far from the public purse, she has

been refused legal aid.

And without

0:43:070:43:14

legal representation, I'd be able to

get the answer is that we need. As

0:43:140:43:19

it is not important enough, as if we

don't count. We need to have the

0:43:190:43:23

answers. We need to have the answers

so this won't happen again.

The Met

0:43:230:43:28

told us while there was no

misconduct, there had been areas of

0:43:280:43:32

learning. The CPS admitted the case

against the previous night offence

0:43:320:43:36

should never have been discontinued.

But while they have limitless

0:43:360:43:42

resources to go into inquest this

summer, Nadja is left to crowd fund

0:43:420:43:46

to pay for legal representation.

This is seen as an inequality of

0:43:460:43:51

arms by many. The Ministry of

Justice told us it is committed to

0:43:510:43:56

reviewing the situation for breach

families but that review is delayed.

0:43:560:44:01

They have all the resources, we

don't.

You are relying on the

0:44:010:44:06

kindness of strangers now.

We do.

So

incredibly grateful for them and I

0:44:060:44:11

feel everyone is behind us and they

want the answer is as much as we do.

0:44:110:44:17

With all this going on, I still

believe in the goodness of people.

0:44:170:44:21

Because it's out there.

But I don't

believe in the system.

0:44:210:44:36

So many difficulties faced by Nadja

and Jane will be here on the sofa to

0:44:360:44:40

go through some of those issues

raised by that particular case.

0:44:400:44:45

Carol has the weather.

0:44:450:44:52

It is a cold start to the day for

most, and also a frosty one. It is

0:44:520:44:59

-5 under clear skies in Katesbridge,

in Northern Ireland, but if you have

0:44:590:45:04

cloud, like the Outer Hebrides, the

temperature at the moment is seven

0:45:040:45:07

so quite a marked difference.

Generally under those clear skies it

0:45:070:45:12

is a cold and a frosty start through

the day. We have a lot of cloud at

0:45:120:45:17

the moment in parts of Scotland and

Northern Ireland, obviously not

0:45:170:45:20

where I mentioned, clear skies in

Katesbridge, and in northern

0:45:200:45:25

England, especially Northumberland.

Through the day a weather front

0:45:250:45:28

responsible for the cloud and patchy

light rain and drizzle will continue

0:45:280:45:32

to sink south, taking the cloud with

it and turning the sunshine that bit

0:45:320:45:36

hazy. First thing as well as being a

cold start it will be a beautiful

0:45:360:45:41

one in England and Wales, with

sunshine, however our weather front

0:45:410:45:46

sinking south bringing rain in

Scotland and Northern Ireland, and

0:45:460:45:50

as the cloud continues its journey

south, we could see patchy light

0:45:500:45:54

rain and drizzle in parts of England

and Wales but certainly it will turn

0:45:540:45:58

the sunshine hazier, hanging on to

the sunshine for the longest in the

0:45:580:46:03

far south-east. Temperature wise,

we're looking at between seven and

0:46:030:46:08

11, maybe 12 in Aberdeen, then later

in the day as the front sinks south

0:46:080:46:14

of the far north will brighten up.

As we had through the evening and

0:46:140:46:18

overnight, a fair bit of cloud

around, still splashes of showery

0:46:180:46:23

rain in the north-west and a few

breaks -- as we head. This morning

0:46:230:46:28

where we have the breaks we could

see patchy mist and fog. But

0:46:280:46:32

tomorrow morning there will be

warmer temperatures. Today, freezing

0:46:320:46:38

or below, tomorrow, we're not

looking at any problems with frost.

0:46:380:46:43

The only place we may see it is in

south-west England and also Wales,

0:46:430:46:48

but that should be it. Tomorrow we

start with drizzly rain, possibly

0:46:480:46:53

through Yorkshire, Lancashire and

East Anglia and the south-east, that

0:46:530:46:57

will clear and a lot of bright

weather and fair amounts of sunshine

0:46:570:47:01

but the cloud again building in from

the west. We've got a more active

0:47:010:47:04

weather front coming in from the

Atlantic producing again heavier

0:47:040:47:08

bouts of rain and strengthening

winds. Look at the temperatures,

0:47:080:47:12

we're looking at easily double

figures in many parts of the

0:47:120:47:15

country. By the time we get to

Friday we will slowly lose the rain

0:47:150:47:20

from Eastern counties of England and

Scotland but it loops around and we

0:47:200:47:24

see heavier rain in the north-west

with hill snow. The other thing

0:47:240:47:28

you'll notice is this band of rain

in the south-west. Still a question

0:47:280:47:33

as to its northern extent, still

windy in the north, but temperature

0:47:330:47:38

wise, still not too bad for this

stage in France.

0:47:380:47:41

Thanks very much, Carol, see you

later.

0:47:430:47:48

There are just two weeks to go

before the deadline for Britain's

0:47:480:47:52

biggest companies to submit figures

showing their gender pay gap.

0:47:520:47:54

Steph's here with more details.

0:47:540:47:56

This is for companies for 250

employees or more and the companies

0:47:560:48:02

that have these employees in the UK

-- with. They need to publish the

0:48:020:48:07

difference between what they pay men

and women. Their average earnings.

0:48:070:48:11

Lots of percentage figures are

coming out on this.

0:48:110:48:19

Of the companies that have

0:48:190:48:21

submitted their data so far three

quarters pay men more than women.

0:48:210:48:24

Airlines reported some

of the biggest pay gaps so far.

0:48:240:48:27

For every pound a woman earns a

Manuel are one point to of pounds.

0:48:270:48:31

That's the UK figure. -- a Manuel

turn £1.20. -- Emmanuel Eboue and.

0:48:310:48:44

EasyJet were one of the worst,

0:48:460:48:49

paying men 46% more than women.

0:48:490:48:51

They say that's partly because most

of their pilots are men,

0:48:510:48:54

distorting the figures.

0:48:540:48:54

Of the UK's biggest

companies BT, Diageo

0:48:540:48:57

and Unilever,

0:48:570:49:01

the maker of brands

like Marmite and Domestos,

0:49:010:49:03

all paid women more

than men about 1% more.

0:49:030:49:11

Not a huge difference but women

getting more with those companies.

0:49:130:49:17

Sam Smethers is the chief executive

of the Fawcett Society.

0:49:170:49:23

There are some really quite

considerable gaps between what women

0:49:240:49:28

and men are turning in some of our

household names around the country,

0:49:280:49:32

and what that tells us is these

organisations need to put an action

0:49:320:49:36

plan in place so they can start to

address the problem. We need to move

0:49:360:49:41

from publishing the numbers to

putting a plan in place and what we

0:49:410:49:44

have to have is transparency in page

because if we don't have

0:49:440:49:48

transparency we can't have equality.

0:49:480:49:52

This isn't the fault completely of

companies, it is historical issue as

0:49:520:49:59

well, women have often done jobs men

don't want to do. This is a job from

0:49:590:50:05

schools to boardrooms to make sure

young people no matter their gender

0:50:050:50:08

or background doesn't affect them

getting the same opportunities.

0:50:080:50:13

What's interesting is how

information like that, seeing it,

0:50:130:50:16

can dry change.

It is. -- drive

change.

0:50:160:50:21

If you want to see all the figures

published so far you can go

0:50:210:50:25

to the BBC website.

0:50:250:50:26

You can also type in the name

of your company to see if they've

0:50:260:50:30

submitted their pay gap.

0:50:300:50:35

Thank you very much, see you later.

0:50:350:50:37

Pressure is mounting on Facebook

after revelations that the personal

0:50:370:50:40

data of 50 million users has

been harvested and sold

0:50:400:50:43

to a British firm.

0:50:430:50:44

It's alleged Cambridge Analytica

used that data to target voters

0:50:440:50:46

during the 2016 American election.

0:50:460:50:48

In response, people have been

deleting their accounts,

0:50:480:50:50

but if you still want to use

Facebook is there a way

0:50:500:50:53

to guarantee your private

data stays private?

0:50:530:50:55

Dan Sodergren is a tech

and marketing expert.

0:50:550:51:03

Good morning.

Good morning.

So many

people will be waking up this

0:51:040:51:11

morning over the last few days while

this has been going on thinking,

0:51:110:51:15

what's happened to my data, do we

know?

We do know, there's a couple

0:51:150:51:20

of things, we have to be careful

when we say what's happened to their

0:51:200:51:24

data. Number one this is in America

with 50 million users and we have to

0:51:240:51:29

be careful when we think of data

breaches, a lot of people in tech

0:51:290:51:33

will say data is the new oil but

it's more, located than that. With

0:51:330:51:38

oil you can move it around and it

can be breached, what has happened

0:51:380:51:43

is someone has made an app -- more

complicated than that. It is e-mail

0:51:430:51:51

addresses and things, it's more

likely to be their psychological

0:51:510:51:54

profile. The psycho graphics. We

have to be careful, we're not saying

0:51:540:51:59

50 million e-mails have been stolen,

we don't know that's not the case

0:51:590:52:05

either, but we know the

psychological profiling, which Dan

0:52:050:52:10

Sodergren -- Cambridge Analytica has

used, it's not like oil you can

0:52:100:52:14

take, it is like a gas. Human beings

give off data, the clothes I wear

0:52:140:52:19

and how I speak our datapoints. If

you're on Facebook you give away

0:52:190:52:24

this information all the time. Who

you like and what you listen to is

0:52:240:52:30

all about where the money is.

You

are on Facebook and you saw a

0:52:300:52:35

third-party app saying would you

like to take this quiz or IQ test

0:52:350:52:39

and via you put in your information

in about your friends and what you

0:52:390:52:43

like and what you think of a certain

situation, that can be used to tell

0:52:430:52:47

Facebook and others...

It's not

Facebook, we have to be careful, it

0:52:470:52:52

isn't Facebook looking at this.

Facebook is worth billions of pounds

0:52:520:52:57

and makes between 40... $4 and $40

per user and it has 2 billion users,

0:52:570:53:03

so a lot of money from the data and

the ability to sell this to

0:53:030:53:07

advertisers. If you're not buying a

product online then you are the

0:53:070:53:10

product, you are basically being

sold because your data and the

0:53:100:53:14

information Facebook has about you,

and Google and Amazon, not just

0:53:140:53:19

Facebook, the micro- targeting they

can do is gold for marketeers. It is

0:53:190:53:26

like the democratisation of

advertising, it's amazing what you

0:53:260:53:29

can do. But you can use that never

variously unfortunately and what

0:53:290:53:33

Cambridge Analytica have done is use

this particularly -- the variously.

0:53:330:53:39

From the point of view of users,

should this make you think about

0:53:390:53:43

certain things and what might you

want to change?

You are saying that,

0:53:430:53:49

look at the apps you have and the

personality tests you have done ages

0:53:490:53:54

ago.

You wouldn't even remember,

though.

You wouldn't remember, no,

0:53:540:54:00

the kind of Pokemon Go character you

might be. Define the information and

0:54:000:54:05

it's not about the Pokemon Go

character that they find. -- they

0:54:050:54:13

find. They look at your friends

results and your friends of friends

0:54:130:54:17

results and they can then look at

the information they have on you and

0:54:170:54:21

this is called data mining. This is

worth billions. Check your apps. If

0:54:210:54:26

you haven't already check your

personal settings, is it always on

0:54:260:54:30

public. Then check to your friends

with because if you're not really

0:54:300:54:34

friends with them, do you need 1000

friends? -- check who your friends

0:54:340:54:40

with.

You can pay a

0:54:400:54:46

with.

You can pay a company to

protect you?

You can then download

0:54:470:54:50

your data to give to advertisers.

There's been a Thames to do this

0:54:500:54:55

where you create social media where

you pay per play -- there's been

0:54:550:54:59

attempts. There's a lot of other

tech companies. Let's not throw the

0:54:590:55:06

baby out with the bathwater. There's

another good tech companies that

0:55:060:55:10

aren't selling your data.

People

share so much, what about generous

0:55:100:55:15

sharing?

Generous or over sharing.

It says get Rich or try sharing on a

0:55:150:55:24

T-shirt I have. We are getting

Facebook very rich by over sharing.

0:55:240:55:28

If you're sharing pictures, they

have algorithms that know where your

0:55:280:55:32

face is and your facial like

ignition software. If you're doing

0:55:320:55:36

that for your friends then we might

be over sharing photos too much,

0:55:360:55:40

which is why Facebook bought

Instagram, they also bought

0:55:400:55:44

WhatsApp. If you're talking about

stuff on WhatsApp then other people

0:55:440:55:47

can't see that but does that mean

Facebook can't?

Simony questions.

A

0:55:470:55:53

whole new world.

Regulation -- so

many questions.

Regulation is going

0:55:530:55:58

to be key, we have to turn it from

the wild West to manageable for

0:55:580:56:03

society but we have to be digitally

mindful about what we're doing.

0:56:030:56:07

Plenty to think about this morning.

0:56:070:56:14

Now, you might remember when Maya,

the ten week old jaguar,

0:56:140:56:17

came

to the studio.

0:56:170:56:23

What a beautiful animal.

0:56:230:56:24

Unfortunately she's now

too big to come back,

0:56:240:56:27

but we'll catch up with how she's

doing and how fast she's growing.

0:56:270:56:30

That's after 9am.

0:56:300:56:35

That's ahead of a new BBC Two series

called Big Cats in the House.

0:56:350:56:43

Slightly disappointed she is too big

but it is probably a good idea,

0:56:430:56:47

could be carnage!

0:56:470:56:47

Time now to get the news,

travel and weather where you are.

0:56:471:00:07

Bye for now.

1:00:071:00:10

Hello this is Breakfast,

with Dan Walker and Louise Minchin

1:00:451:00:47

A pay rise for more

than a million NHS staff

1:00:471:00:51

Nurses, porters and paramedics

are among those expected to be

1:00:511:00:54

offered wage increases

of around 6% over 3 years.

1:00:541:01:02

New claims that personal data

from Facebook was used by a British

1:01:191:01:22

firm to influence the American

presidential election -

1:01:221:01:24

the academic at the centre

of the row tells the BBC he's been

1:01:241:01:28

made a scapegoat.

1:01:281:01:36

Honestly, we thought we were acting

perfectly appropriately. We thought

1:01:361:01:41

we were doing something normal.

1:01:411:01:42

An investgation begins

into the cause of a Red Arrows jet

1:01:421:01:45

crash which killed an engineer

and left the pilot injured.

1:01:451:01:48

The Church of England will start

taking contactless payments

1:01:481:01:51

at thousands of churches

and cathedrals across the country.

1:01:511:01:54

I'll have more later.

1:01:541:01:57

In sport, it's friendlies

week for England.

1:01:571:01:58

And its the clash of the keepers -

4 candidates go to head to head

1:01:581:02:03

to be the first choice at this

summer's World Cup in Russia.

1:02:031:02:06

And Carol has the weather.

1:02:061:02:09

Good morning. It's a cold and frosty

start today for many of us but for

1:02:091:02:14

England and Wales, sunny one. Cloud

is building in from the north-west,

1:02:141:02:20

turning the sunshine hazy. A bit

more cloud of youth and Northern

1:02:201:02:23

Ireland. More details on 15 minutes.

1:02:231:02:32

More than a million NHS staff

are poised for a pay rise -

1:02:321:02:36

with a deal that could be worth

as much as 4 billion pounds

1:02:361:02:40

being announced by lunch time today.

1:02:401:02:41

The BBC understands that

health bosses and unions

1:02:411:02:43

have

reached an agreement that will mark

1:02:431:02:45

an end to a 7-year cap and boost

1:02:451:02:47

the salaries of workers including

nurses, porters and paramedics

1:02:471:02:50

but not doctors.

1:02:501:02:51

Our political correspondent

Iain Watson is in Westminster.

1:02:511:02:56

It sounds like a lot of money. How

meaningful is this for people?

It

1:02:561:03:02

will mean different things to

different people. When the police

1:03:021:03:06

and prison officers were given an

increase above the pay, the public

1:03:061:03:10

sector pay was lifted so there is

pressure on the government to try

1:03:101:03:15

and give other public service

workers and increase as well. This

1:03:151:03:19

will be a significant departure from

what has been eight years of pay

1:03:191:03:24

restraint, increases averaging

around 1%. Now we are told that on

1:03:241:03:29

average, in the NHS, what work is

likely to be getting over the next

1:03:291:03:34

three years is a pay increase of

six, six .5% on average. But

1:03:341:03:41

significantly, those amongst the

lowest paid will get much bigger

1:03:411:03:44

increases. At its greatest, that

could see an uplift to some staff of

1:03:441:03:52

30% over the next three years. Sober

example, hospital porters that start

1:03:521:03:58

at around £15,000 or is cleaning

staff could see their salaries go up

1:03:581:04:04

to around £19,000 per year by the

end of this period. This is going to

1:04:041:04:10

be phased in over the next three

years. On average, that 6% figure is

1:04:101:04:14

beneath the current rate of

inflation. If you take it over a

1:04:141:04:18

three-year period. Lots of people

will be making their own individual

1:04:181:04:22

decisions about how much they will

benefit. Nonetheless, from the

1:04:221:04:27

government's point of view, a

significant investment. What the

1:04:271:04:30

unions have been asking for is a

guarantee that this money will will

1:04:301:04:35

be additional funding, not from

elsewhere in the health service. My

1:04:351:04:39

understanding is that it will be the

case although what they are asking

1:04:391:04:43

for is some changes to the annual

increments people might get on our

1:04:431:04:47

pay and Nelson to bring the levels

of sick leave in the NHS down. Some

1:04:471:04:52

of the suggestions have been kicking

around.

1:04:521:05:03

Facebook will be questioned

by politicians in Washington today -

1:05:151:05:17

as the company comes under growing

pressure to explain how data from 50

1:05:171:05:21

million accounts was used

by a British Company

1:05:211:05:23

during the US presidential election.

1:05:231:05:24

It's alleged that Cambridge

Analytica used the data

1:05:241:05:26

to target voters and influence

the election outcome.

1:05:261:05:29

That company's chief executive,

Alexander Nix, has been suspended.

1:05:291:05:31

Both firms deny any wrongdoing.

1:05:311:05:32

Simon Jones reports.

1:05:321:05:33

Facebook held a crisis

meeting today...

1:05:331:05:35

An international row about Facebook

data making headlines in the States

1:05:351:05:38

and in London, home

to the consultancy, Cambridge

1:05:381:05:40

Analytica.

1:05:401:05:40

That company is accused

of using the personal data of 50

1:05:401:05:46

million Facebook users to send

highly targeted messages

1:05:461:05:48

during the 2016 US

election campaign.

1:05:481:05:51

Secret filming by Channel 4 News

shows Cambridge Analytica's boss,

1:05:511:05:53

Alexander Nix, boasting

about the role it played

1:05:531:05:56

in Donald Trump's victory.

1:05:561:06:04

The company has denied the Facebook

information was used

1:06:171:06:20

for this purpose.

1:06:201:06:23

It said Mr Nix's comments do to not

represent the values of the firm.

1:06:231:06:27

He has been suspended.

1:06:271:06:28

The Cambridge academic who created

the data that was

1:06:281:06:31

harvested and has been

banned from Facebook says

1:06:311:06:36

that he has been targeted.

1:06:361:06:38

I have been used as a scapegoat

by Cambridge Analytica.

1:06:381:06:46

We thought we were acting

perfectly appropriately,

1:06:471:06:53

we thought we were doing

something normal.

1:06:531:06:55

Facebook says it did break rules

by donating data to third parties

1:06:551:07:02

and is outraged to have been

deceived by Cambridge Analytica.

1:07:021:07:10

pressure from politicians.

1:07:141:07:22

The Royal Air Force has confirmed

that an engineer in its Red Arrows

1:07:261:07:29

aerobatic team has died

in a crash in North Wales.

1:07:291:07:32

The engineer was killed when a Hawk

jet came down near the RAF Valley

1:07:321:07:36

base on Anglesey yesterday.

1:07:361:07:37

The pilot who is injured

and receiving medical care

1:07:371:07:39

managed to eject.

1:07:391:07:40

The jet came down shortly after

taking off on a routine flight.

1:07:401:07:48

You can still see police cars. The

investigation could come yesterday

1:07:561:08:03

and continue this morning. Certainly

I reported that as the plane left

1:08:031:08:12

the Valley on the way back to

Lincolnshire, it seems to have first

1:08:121:08:18

looped back towards the base is that

it needed to go back and make a

1:08:181:08:23

landing and it also seemed to wobble

as it came in towards the ground. We

1:08:231:08:27

don't know whether the wobbling was

due to fall.

1:08:271:08:37

due to fall. As seen before, the RAF

has asked for a period of grace

1:08:371:08:43

before it reveals any more details.

The crash shows the risks that

1:08:431:08:52

service people take on a daily basis

and the service of their country.

1:08:521:09:06

Britain could be sleepwalking into a

crisis. The Home Affairs Committee

1:09:071:09:11

says it is down to the complexity of

issues like datasharing, European

1:09:111:09:16

Arrest Warrants and Europol

membership. It could mean the

1:09:161:09:19

recently agreed transition period

needs to be extended.

1:09:191:09:31

Membership of the EU means the UK

enjoys access to valuable police

1:09:311:09:35

data bases, the European

Arrest Warrant scheme

1:09:351:09:37

and the services of Europol.

1:09:371:09:45

The government says it is optimistic

about negotiating just as good

1:09:451:09:48

a deal for when we leave,

but after taking evidence

1:09:481:09:51

from people from the National

Crime Agency and other

1:09:511:09:57

organisations which relying on EU

security corporation,

1:09:571:09:59

an all-party committee of MPs says

it does not share that optimism.

1:09:591:10:02

We are worried that a security

treaty will not be signed

1:10:021:10:05

and implemented in time

for when the transition period ends

1:10:051:10:08

and that could leave us

without proper extradition

1:10:081:10:10

arrangements if people flee justice

and flee from crimes,

1:10:101:10:12

but also without access to criminal

data that the police properly need.

1:10:121:10:16

Access to EU-wide data systems

and the resources of Europol depend

1:10:161:10:19

on legal obligations underpinned

by the European Court of Justice.

1:10:191:10:21

The UK has said being outside

the European courts jurisdiction

1:10:211:10:24

is a red line,

1:10:241:10:25

but the MPs say the government

should not be too rigid on such

1:10:251:10:29

matters if it wants

to get a good deal.

1:10:291:10:31

And they reckon the complex

technical and legal issues

1:10:311:10:34

mean both sides need to be ready

to extend the two-year transition

1:10:341:10:37

before Brexit kicks in.

1:10:371:10:38

Accusing the government

of complacency, the committee warns

1:10:381:10:40

the UK could be sleepwalking

into a security crisis.

1:10:401:10:43

Mark Easton, BBC News

1:10:431:10:50

A man has been injured

after a parcel bomb exploded

1:10:501:10:52

in the Texan city of Austin -

the latest in a series

1:10:521:10:55

of similar attacks.

1:10:551:10:56

Five similar devices have

detonated so far this month

1:10:561:10:58

and killed two people.

1:10:581:11:00

A sixth parcel bomb was intercepted

before it exploded.

1:11:001:11:02

The FBI now believes the attacks

are the work of a serial bomber.

1:11:021:11:10

A warning that houses that perch on

a cliff edge in Hemsby will top down

1:11:121:11:18

the beach in the next few days. The

homes on the Norfolk coast came

1:11:181:11:23

Presley close to the seat after

Sandy cliffs eroded. We see some

1:11:231:11:29

pictures there. Close-up photos of

shown parts of the house is starting

1:11:291:11:32

to collapse, living rooms exposed.

Possessions across the sand as well.

1:11:321:11:46

Vulnerable mental health patients

are being let down because of the

1:11:461:11:49

treatments. A new report out today

identifies a number of issues with

1:11:491:11:53

some mental health trusts that could

lead to patients suffering distress,

1:11:531:11:56

harm or even dying. Richard West

joins us, his son David died after

1:11:561:12:01

being released from a mental health

unit without a plan in place and a

1:12:011:12:06

robber barons as the health

ombudsman. I want to talk you first.

1:12:061:12:16

-- Rob Behrens. What are your

conclusions, Richard?

Thank you for

1:12:161:12:23

inviting me. My son died in October

20 13. He was released and they

1:12:231:12:31

didn't consider any statutory duties

that they had under section 117 of

1:12:311:12:38

the Mental Health Act to look at his

situation before they released him.

1:12:381:12:42

They should have looked at his

housing, where he was going to go,

1:12:421:12:46

what he was going to do. That is

unfortunately what did happen.

Do

1:12:461:12:55

you feel that if things had been

done differently, this might have

1:12:551:12:58

had a different ending?

I think they

should have supported him and that

1:12:581:13:03

would have made a significant

difference but they didn't.

The

1:13:031:13:08

report is pretty damning of health

service trusts. Why our mental

1:13:081:13:13

health patients being let down? The

report brings to light a number of

1:13:131:13:21

cases like the ones we have seen. It

needs to be emphasised that that is

1:13:211:13:26

not the generality of mental

healthcare. We are talking about a

1:13:261:13:31

small but Berry significant case

that goes wrong. Result of the

1:13:311:13:40

failure by the trusts to diagnose

properly to communicate with

1:13:401:13:46

patience and crucially, and this is

absolutely

1:13:461:13:53

absolutely fundamental, to respect

the human rights and dignity of

1:13:541:13:57

patients. The NHS Constitution makes

clear that should be at the heart of

1:13:571:14:02

everything in the NHS does. The

reports are two years old and the

1:14:021:14:07

government has prioritised

mental-health.

1:14:071:14:14

mental-health.

We have looked at a

2- year period. We can't say whether

1:14:141:14:20

the strategy is making a difference.

We'll be looking at that in terms of

1:14:201:14:25

cases reporting again. The cases we

looked at will be reviewed over the

1:14:251:14:33

last two years. 200 cases like the

one that Mr West has just described.

1:14:331:14:45

Unacceptable and today's health

service.

I wanted to ask you the

1:14:451:14:50

same question. Is there a particular

problem with mental health patients?

1:14:501:14:58

Mental health services have

1:14:591:15:00

Mental health services have

immensely challenging tasks to

1:15:001:15:02

undertake. I've visited a number of

mental health trusts and hospitals

1:15:021:15:08

and seen the care and in many

respects it is excellent, but they

1:15:081:15:13

are dealing with very difficult

situations with people in crisis who

1:15:131:15:16

are vulnerable and there is a threat

of violence to staff. Where people

1:15:161:15:26

are detained there is the constant

threat of drugs being brought in and

1:15:261:15:31

misused, and it's very challenging

for the staff who look after mental

1:15:311:15:37

health patients, particularly where

you have 10% vacancies.

Richard,

1:15:371:15:41

shall I put that question to you as

well? Is there a particular problem

1:15:411:15:46

from what you've seen with mental

health patients?

1:15:461:15:49

I think they're not treated as

fairly as ordinary physical health

1:15:491:15:53

problems and in the case of my son

there were multiple failings. If you

1:15:531:15:59

look at the situation now, he died

five years ago, if you look at the

1:15:591:16:03

situation today, they use quite a

lot of out of area is dead in this

1:16:031:16:08

region which is costing up to £5

million over the last financial year

1:16:081:16:12

-- out of areas bed.

That puts a strain on the patients

1:16:121:16:18

travelling. It puts strain on the

relations seeing them and it puts

1:16:181:16:23

strain on the community. We want

more community support and help to

1:16:231:16:27

get them well against white Richard,

thank you.

1:16:271:16:29

Rob, do you welcome the news, which

is our main story today, about the

1:16:291:16:34

pay increases at the NHS announced

at midday?

I don't want to comment

1:16:341:16:41

on that, I'm the ombudsman. That's

not my responsibility but the

1:16:411:16:48

five-year plan and the strategy

going forward means staffing issues

1:16:481:16:52

and vacancy issues need to be

addressed, and the issue of using

1:16:521:16:56

agency staff and double shifts has

to be addressed and in that context

1:16:561:17:00

it is significant that pay award has

been made.

Thanks for your time this

1:17:001:17:05

morning.

1:17:051:17:10

morning. The chief executive of

Southern health have said I am sorry

1:17:121:17:16

about the mistakes and I accept our

failure for not looking after him

1:17:161:17:21

better.

1:17:211:17:22

It's been a chilly start this

morning, let's look at the weather

1:17:221:17:27

with Carol.

1:17:271:17:28

It's a chilly start for many areas.

If you're in Katesbridge in Northern

1:17:281:17:33

Ireland, that's the lowest

temperature, along with Topcliffe in

1:17:331:17:37

North Yorkshire, -5. That's where we

have clear skies but under the cloud

1:17:371:17:43

in the Outer Hebrides, Harris is

currently sitting at seven so a real

1:17:431:17:46

difference. You can see on the

satellite picture where we have the

1:17:461:17:51

cloud. The cloud is mainly in

Scotland and Northern Ireland and

1:17:511:17:59

Northumberland. As we go through the

day the front reducing the cloud

1:17:591:18:03

will continue to go steadily south,

eradicating the bright blue skies we

1:18:031:18:07

currently have in parts of England

and Wales and turning the sunshine

1:18:071:18:11

hazy. As it comes in where looking

at some rain, the rain mostly light

1:18:111:18:17

and patchy, drizzly here and there,

not everyone seeing it but it will

1:18:171:18:21

move across Northern Ireland and

parts of Scotland -- we're looking

1:18:211:18:25

at. Sinking south in England and

Wales. We could see patchy light

1:18:251:18:31

rain and drizzle here but we won't

all see it Stoppila Sunzu I'm

1:18:311:18:34

hanging on for the longest in the

far south-east of England and

1:18:341:18:38

temperatures not in bad shape,

between seven and 11, possibly 12 in

1:18:381:18:42

Aberdeen -- seeing it. Sunshine

hanging on. The sunshine sinks

1:18:421:18:49

south. Showery outbreaks of rain in

north-west Scotland. Where the cloud

1:18:491:18:54

breaks, especially in southern

areas, we could see some patchy mist

1:18:541:18:59

and fog forming, like in the

morning. Temperature wise it's

1:18:591:19:02

different to what we currently have,

not as cold tomorrow morning. At the

1:19:021:19:08

moment we have temperature is widely

freezing or below, tomorrow that

1:19:081:19:12

won't be the case. We start tomorrow

with the remnants of today's front

1:19:121:19:16

in parts of eastern England, the

south-east and East Anglia --

1:19:161:19:21

temperatures widely. Increasingly

the sunshine turning hazy from the

1:19:211:19:27

west as a new weather front comes

our way. The cloud ahead of the

1:19:271:19:31

weather front building and we have a

more organised band of rain coming

1:19:311:19:34

into the west and some of that will

be heavy, possibly with snow on the

1:19:341:19:40

highest ground in Scotland.

Temperatures away from that not bad,

1:19:401:19:44

12, 11 quite widely in the UK. As we

head on into Friday, that system

1:19:441:19:53

pushes into eastern areas,

eventually clearing, but if you

1:19:531:19:56

follow it around it's the wraparound

around an area of low pressure and

1:19:561:20:00

we have more rain coming into the

north-west with hill snow. At the

1:20:001:20:04

same time we have more rain coming

in across the south-west. The

1:20:041:20:09

northern extent of the rain is open

to question but quite a windy day,

1:20:091:20:13

particularly in the north, away from

those bands of rain we have hazy

1:20:131:20:16

sunshine with highs of up to 11.

It's a while since we have heard

1:20:161:20:23

about highs like that.

1:20:231:20:24

Let's look at some of the front

pages. Let's start with the Times,

1:20:251:20:32

British day firm offered £1 million

bribe to turn election, this is

1:20:321:20:36

Cambridge Analytica, the front page

of many of the papers this morning.

1:20:361:20:40

A picture of Alexander Nix,

suspended last night by Cambridge

1:20:401:20:43

Analytica as Jeep executive.

Different takes on the macro and

1:20:431:20:51

Facebook story, this is from the

Guardian, they have looked at the

1:20:511:20:55

Channel 4 investigation which has

revealed the different bits of

1:20:551:20:59

information, day firm breaking of a

role in Trump victory. This is a

1:20:591:21:03

picture of expelled diplomats and

their families outside the embassy

1:21:031:21:07

in London before they went to

Heathrow to be flown home.

1:21:071:21:19

Heathrow to be flown home. -- data

firm breaking. -- bragging. We're

1:21:191:21:25

talking about the NHS and those pay

rises, at least for some in the NHS

1:21:251:21:30

today. This is a different part of

that, a blueprint to transform care

1:21:301:21:35

for the elderly unveiled yesterday

by Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt

1:21:351:21:40

saying they were too often treated

as tasks are made to do list by a

1:21:401:21:44

rotating cast of helpers. This is a

picture Steph highlighted this

1:21:441:21:51

morning, incredible, a sparrowhawk

versus a Starling. The guy who took

1:21:511:21:56

this, Terry Stevenson, said he

didn't see whether the Starling

1:21:561:21:59

survived. They were disturbed by a

pedestrian, they went under a bush,

1:21:591:22:04

but lots of people are looking at

sparrowhawks doing things similar to

1:22:041:22:08

other birds.

We don't know if the

Starling got away.

We don't know.

1:22:081:22:13

But look at the eyes.

Terrifying.

There's quite a lot of chat about

1:22:131:22:18

wedding cakes this morning because

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle have

1:22:181:22:23

abandoned the old favourite,

fruitcake, and they're going to have

1:22:231:22:27

an organically sourced lemon and

elderflower creation, which is

1:22:271:22:32

unusual, I've never had that before.

Lots of the papers going with

1:22:321:22:37

pictures of previous royal wedding

cakes. Look at these, the intricacy

1:22:371:22:41

and the artwork and the skills

involved are just absolutely

1:22:411:22:45

staggering.

Can we talk about socks

later? There's one other story I

1:22:451:22:50

want to talk about, the banning of

socks.

Excellent.

1:22:501:22:54

It's nine months since

the Grenfell Tower fire.

1:22:541:22:56

Today, preliminary hearings

into the tragedy continue

1:22:561:22:58

before the main

inquiry begins in May.

1:22:581:23:00

The cladding on the tower has been

pinpointed as a reason the blaze

1:23:001:23:03

spread so quickly, and it forced

local authorities across the UK

1:23:031:23:06

to test cladding

on similar properties.

1:23:061:23:08

301 buildings didn't meet current

building regulations

1:23:081:23:10

and Salford was one

of the local authorities

1:23:101:23:12

with the highest failure rate.

1:23:121:23:13

Breakfast's Graham Satchell has been

to meet some residents waiting

1:23:131:23:16

for cladding to be removed.

1:23:161:23:21

Nine months after the fire

at Grenfell Tower, the cladding

1:23:211:23:24

on Thorn Court in Salford

is still in place.

1:23:241:23:32

We first filmed here

in August last year.

1:23:361:23:39

This is our lives that they

are messing about with,

1:23:391:23:42

and we are potentially

living in a death trap,

1:23:421:23:44

all of us.

1:23:441:23:48

It's failed all the tests,

so no matter what

1:23:481:23:51

they say, you feel uneasy now.

1:23:511:23:58

Today the residents remain angry,

frustrated, afraid.

1:23:581:24:03

A lot of people are quite

frightened because if you

1:24:031:24:10

look out of your window,

you see smoke, and you see a fire

1:24:101:24:14

creeping up the building...

1:24:141:24:15

You feel as if you're

in a melting pot, you know?

1:24:151:24:19

Do you think the council

is taking this seriously?

1:24:191:24:20

No, because if they were

they'd have started work

1:24:201:24:23

on this by now.

1:24:231:24:26

In the days after the fire

at Grenfell every tower

1:24:261:24:34

block in the country over

18 metres was checked.

1:24:351:24:37

The latest government figures show

in all 301 buildings

1:24:371:24:40

have the same type of cladding

as Grenfell Tower, 13 are public

1:24:401:24:48

buildings like schools

and hospitals, 130 are private

1:24:491:24:52

blocks and 158 are council blocks,

of those only seven have

1:24:521:24:55

completed their refurbishment.

1:24:551:24:55

So why is there such a delay

in getting this urgent work done?

1:24:551:24:59

Well, each case is complicated.

1:24:591:25:00

In privately-owned blocks

there are legal rows

1:25:001:25:02

between the freeholders

1:25:021:25:03

and residents about who should pay

for the work to be done.

1:25:031:25:06

Thorn Court is owned

by Salford City Council

1:25:061:25:11

but it's run

on their behalf by a private finance

1:25:111:25:17

initiative

by Pendleton Together

1:25:171:25:19

and again there's

a row between those two

1:25:191:25:21

about who should pay

for the cladding to be removed.

1:25:211:25:24

Do you think it's acceptable

that we are nine months

1:25:241:25:26

after the fire at Grenfell Tower

and as far as they're concerned

1:25:261:25:30

virtually nothing has been done?

1:25:301:25:31

I'm not sure which

residents you've been

1:25:311:25:33

speaking to, would they deny

that there are fire marshals

1:25:331:25:36

in place at the moment?

1:25:361:25:37

Would they deny we've taken steps

in terms of the fire remand?

1:25:371:25:40

The cladding is still in place.

The cladding is flammable.

1:25:401:25:43

The cladding is not

in place on the bottom

1:25:431:25:45

levels, we've covered it

with concrete in order

1:25:451:25:48

to make it inert.

1:25:481:25:49

Just let me finish...

How long is this taking?

1:25:491:25:51

We've had to do the test and find

the safest system we can

1:25:511:25:55

possibly find for their benefit,

and that's exactly what we're doing.

1:25:551:25:58

Salford Council has borrowed £25

million to replace the cladding

1:25:581:26:00

on nine tower blocks.

1:26:001:26:08

It says work will start

in the spring and could take

1:26:101:26:13

two years to complete.

1:26:131:26:16

The government insists whoever owns

the building should pay

1:26:161:26:18

for the work.

1:26:181:26:19

Local councils say central

government should help.

1:26:191:26:21

Who eventually pays

is anyone's guess.

1:26:211:26:26

Residents just want action.

1:26:261:26:27

Do you feel safe?

No, I don't.

1:26:271:26:31

Stop making people live

in fear in these blocks.

1:26:311:26:34

We're not talking about a dozen

or so, we're talking about hundreds

1:26:341:26:37

of people on this estate.

1:26:371:26:43

And across the country,

thousands of residents

1:26:431:26:45

are still living in tower blocks

with cladding deemed a fire risk.

1:26:451:26:49

Graham Satchell, BBC News, Salford.

1:26:491:26:56

Still an incredible story.

1:26:561:26:57

The Grenfell Inquiry's main hearings

are due to begin in May.

1:26:571:27:01

Time now to get the news,

travel and weather where you are.

1:27:011:27:04

Now, though, it's back

to Dan and Louise.

1:30:261:30:28

Bye for now.

1:30:281:30:29

Hello.

1:30:361:30:37

This is Breakfast.

1:30:371:30:40

More than a million NHS staff

are poised for a pay rise -

1:30:401:30:45

with a deal that could be worth

as much as £4 billion

1:30:451:30:48

being announced by the government

at lunch time today.

1:30:481:30:51

The BBC understands that

health bosses and unions

1:30:511:30:53

have

reached an agreement that will mark

1:30:531:30:55

an end to a 7-year-cap and boost

1:30:551:30:57

the salaries of workers including

nurses, porters and paramedics -

1:30:571:30:59

but not doctors.

1:30:591:31:07

Earlier, the help of months and told

Breakfast he welcomed that news.

1:31:091:31:14

What I do know is that the 5- year

plan, the strategy going forward

1:31:141:31:18

means that staffing issues have to

be addressed, vacancies have to be

1:31:181:31:23

addressed, the whole issue of using

agency staff and double shifts as to

1:31:231:31:27

be addressed is and that context, it

is significant that that pay award

1:31:271:31:33

has been made.

1:31:331:31:35

Facebook will be questioned

by politicians in Washington today -

1:31:351:31:37

as the company comes under growing

pressure to explain how data from 50

1:31:371:31:41

million users was used

by a British Company during the US

1:31:411:31:44

presidential election.

1:31:441:31:44

It's alleged that Cambridge

Analytica used the data to target

1:31:441:31:47

voters and influence

the election outcome.

1:31:471:31:49

That company's chief executive,

Alexander Nix, has been suspended.

1:31:491:31:51

Both firms deny any wrongdoing.

1:31:511:31:59

An engineer in the red arrows a

group was killed when a plane came

1:32:091:32:14

down.

The pilot is receiving medical

care and managed to jack on the

1:32:141:32:18

plane. The jet came down shortly

after taking off on a routine flight

1:32:181:32:23

but there are no tea -- details

about the cause of the crash.

1:32:231:32:27

A group of MPs is warning

of government complacency

1:32:271:32:29

when it

1:32:291:32:30

comes to security co-operation

with the EU after Brexit.

1:32:301:32:32

The all-party Home

Affairs Committee says

1:32:321:32:34

the transition period which has

recently been agreed may need to be

1:32:341:32:37

extended if public safety

is not to be compromised.

1:32:371:32:40

They say it's down to the complexity

of issues such as data sharing,

1:32:401:32:43

the European Arrest Warrant

and Europol membership.

1:32:431:32:50

The government could face

an additional bill of £300 million

1:32:501:32:53

after underpaying benefit claims.

1:32:531:32:54

The shortfall in the

Employment and Support

1:32:541:32:56

allowance payment, the main sickness

handout, was predicted to cost

1:32:561:33:00

the government £500 million.

1:33:001:33:01

But the National Audit Office says

the true cost could be

1:33:011:33:05

as £830 million.

1:33:051:33:05

Ministers say they're committed

to correcting the mistakes

1:33:051:33:08

and are aiming to repay

everybody by April 2019.

1:33:081:33:12

We think what this highlights

is the need for the Department

1:33:121:33:15

to take underpayments very seriously

indeed and hopefully department

1:33:151:33:17

will learn from this episode

about the need to do root cause

1:33:171:33:23

analysis and properly understand why

they are fighting problems and take

1:33:231:33:26

actions to make sure they take

a systematic approach to make sure

1:33:261:33:29

people are paid exactly

what they are entitled to.

1:33:291:33:33

President Trump is rumoured to have

ignored warnings from his advisers

1:33:331:33:36

not to congratulate Vladimir Putin

on his re-election.

1:33:361:33:38

Mr Trump went against his advisers

and was given a briefing note

1:33:381:33:46

with the words, "Do not

congratulate" in capital letters.

1:33:471:33:55

It's been a 25-year wait -

but later today the first polar bear

1:33:561:34:00

born in the UK for over two

decades public from today.

1:34:001:34:02

Born in December it has yet

to be named as keepers

1:34:021:34:05

try to determine its sex.

1:34:051:34:07

The cub has spent the last four

months in the maternity den

1:34:071:34:10

with its mother Victoria

at the Royal Zoological Society's

1:34:101:34:13

Highland Wildlife Park in Scotland.

1:34:131:34:21

He had done some research about

this. I was researching about how

1:34:251:34:33

you sex a polar bear. They can't

determine if it is Mail or female.

1:34:331:34:39

There is a level of anatomical

detail. There is a lot of in the

1:34:391:34:43

area where you would need to

investigate. Therefore, it's hard to

1:34:431:34:49

find out whether it is or female.

A

very long hairy area is the correct

1:34:491:34:56

term. Wait for it, a slightly more

reliable but still visual way to

1:34:561:35:02

determine the sex of a polar bear is

to watch if your innate.

1:35:021:35:10

to watch if your innate.

If you

watch a polar bear wee and it comes

1:35:101:35:13

out further up the body, then you

can determine it. It comes out bit

1:35:131:35:22

further down, then you know you have

one.

1:35:221:35:33

one.

How do you know of a polar bear

is Mail or female? I will send you a

1:35:331:35:41

printout.

There is already too much

information there for me.

1:35:411:35:49

information there for me.

We are

talking about the quest to become

1:35:491:35:53

the first goalkeeper for England.

Yet the strictly final, the X Factor

1:35:531:35:57

final.

1:35:571:36:02

I have come this far and I would be

gutted to miss out at this stage.

1:36:021:36:07

It's all of them saying, I wanted to

be me. I really were tied to this.

1:36:071:36:13

Normally, there is a standout first

choice. Now there is this new

1:36:131:36:19

tranche of goalkeepers coming

through. It must be a good thing for

1:36:191:36:23

English football. That seems to be

the case ahead of the World Cup.

1:36:231:36:34

the case ahead of the World Cup. The

squad preparing for an international

1:36:341:36:36

friendly double against the

Netherlands.

1:36:361:36:37

Joe Hart, Jordan Pickford

and Nick Pope are all competing

1:36:371:36:40

for that spot in net.

1:36:401:36:41

Hart has 75 caps for England,

but says he's hungrier than ever

1:36:411:36:45

to be the first-choice.

1:36:451:36:47

It's obvious he going

to mean everything.

1:36:471:36:49

So many people who have the same

feeling as me and we are all

1:36:491:36:52

fighting in pushing in the same

direction to be a part of it

1:36:521:36:56

and we will see that

at the moment, you got

1:36:561:36:59

to live in the present and a hold

on to the most important game.

1:36:591:37:02

So Hart wants the Number 1 shirt,

but so does new-boy Nick Pope,

1:37:021:37:06

whose performances for Burnley this

season have seen many tip him

1:37:061:37:09

as a future first-choice.

1:37:091:37:10

It's been an incredible journey

for the 25-year-old,

1:37:101:37:12

who used to be a milkman.

1:37:121:37:14

One of the journalists in his press

conference couldn't resist asking

1:37:141:37:17

on his milk run.

1:37:171:37:23

No, I was clean.

1:37:231:37:24

On the float, Electric.

1:37:241:37:25

What's the best thing

about being an England player?

1:37:251:37:28

Can I call myself that

if I've not played?

1:37:281:37:30

OK.

1:37:301:37:32

I think it's just the honour.

1:37:321:37:33

The moment from Thursday to be

around people who have been

1:37:331:37:37

there from the start.

1:37:371:37:38

People have travelled

the journey with me.

1:37:381:37:40

It was something

I will never forget.

1:37:401:37:48

Brazil is training in Moscow

are a friendly against Russia

1:38:041:38:07

but they are without

their star player Neymar.

1:38:071:38:09

Some flash photography here.

1:38:091:38:16

He is out of action

with a fractured foot.

1:38:161:38:19

As you can see, this is him arriving

at a club in Sao Paulo.

1:38:191:38:23

It's not all doom and gloom.

1:38:231:38:24

He is recovering

from a fractured toe.

1:38:241:38:29

One of fee has some special dance

moves.

1:38:291:38:35

Heather Watson's miserable

run of form continues.

1:38:351:38:43

her sixth straight

1:38:431:38:45

She was beaten by the Brazilian,

Beatriz Hadda Maia.

1:38:451:38:47

Her sixth straight

defeat.

1:38:471:38:51

Defending champion Joanna Konta

has a bye into Round 2.

1:38:511:38:57

England return to wearing whites as

they start their series into

1:38:571:39:00

England. Joe Root missed the Ashes

series.

Coming back into high

1:39:001:39:09

intensity cricket.

1:39:091:39:17

intensity cricket. It's been really

mature. The sum that likes to do

1:39:171:39:22

something at 150 million miles an

hour all the time, you can see that

1:39:221:39:26

maturity. That's only going to be a

good thing for us moving forward.

We

1:39:261:39:34

showed you the most dramatic dive in

world football. The Chilean football

1:39:341:39:39

he won a penalty duties dramatic.

1:39:391:39:45

he won a penalty duties dramatic. We

didn't see the score is penalty but

1:39:451:39:48

take a look at this one.

1:39:481:39:55

take a look at this one. There goes

the striker. Oh, hang on a sec.

1:39:561:40:00

Lovely. Isn't that beautiful? It was

so quick, wasn't it? Oh, look at

1:40:001:40:10

that. He is not even looking, is he?

The goalkeeper is so embarrassed. I

1:40:101:40:19

don't think it was expecting that to

work out at all.

1:40:191:40:27

work out at all. Good morning to

you. We will talk to Carol about the

1:40:271:40:31

weather. It's very frosty.

1:40:311:40:36

A widespread frost this morning.

Also, some pasty Mitch and fog.

1:40:371:40:42

Temperatures are that bit higher.

You can see on the satellite, it

1:40:421:40:46

goes back quite a bit. A lot of it

is across most of Northern Ireland

1:40:461:40:51

and Scotland. We are clear skies

across most of England. It is

1:40:511:41:01

careering southwards as we go

through the course of the day. Some

1:41:011:41:09

patchy light rain and drizzle. Some

sunshine across many parts of

1:41:091:41:15

England and Wales. Patchy rain and

drizzle. We have some heavy rain at

1:41:151:41:25

times across the north-west of

Scotland. Maybe even a wee bit of

1:41:251:41:30

snow on some of the higher ground.

The other thing, the wind is going

1:41:301:41:35

to pick up across the northern and

Western Isles. We are looking at up

1:41:351:41:41

to 12 Celsius. It will feel quite

pleasant. As we head on through the

1:41:411:41:50

evening. The weather front will

continue.

1:41:501:41:56

continue. With a cloud breaks,

rather like this morning, we are

1:41:581:42:01

looking at some pasty Mitch and fog

forming across parts of England and

1:42:011:42:06

Wales. Temperatures wise, a

completely different start to the

1:42:061:42:09

day tomorrow can get to today. It's

great to be much milder.

1:42:091:42:17

great to be much milder. Pockets of

frost. The many, we start off on

1:42:191:42:26

that note. Then some sunshine comes

out, turning hazy trap the day. As

1:42:261:42:33

our next more active weather front

comes in from the Atlantic. It will

1:42:331:42:39

be windy and we have some more

organised rain, some heavy rain

1:42:391:42:42

coming our way.

1:42:421:42:52

coming our way. It will continue to

drift eastwards. Here are the

1:42:521:42:55

remnants of it.

1:42:551:43:01

remnants of it. Here we will see

some rain and also some hill snow.

1:43:021:43:07

We have more rain coming in from the

end Wales. In between, we will see

1:43:071:43:16

some sunny skies and temperatures

down into the north. Thank you very

1:43:161:43:27

much, Carol. It's approaching

quarter to wait.

1:43:271:43:40

quarter to wait. It was a perfect

finish. A whole of two silvers and a

1:43:401:43:44

bronze. Lovely to see you both, by

the way. Here is a look at their

1:43:441:43:50

South Korean journey. It was epic.

1:43:501:44:02

Incredible journey.

1:44:541:44:55

Menna Fitzpatrick and

Jen Kehoe join us now.

1:44:551:44:59

And you have eight medals, this is

fantastic. You won four. I'm

1:44:591:45:06

guessing your favourite might be the

gold-medal?

Yeah. It's pretty

1:45:061:45:10

special.

The bronze one was special

as well because we had such a

1:45:101:45:16

disaster on the downhill. To finish

that race was so emotional with

1:45:161:45:21

super G, neither of us appreciated

we had won a bronze medal, we were

1:45:211:45:25

so related to get over the finish

line.

Kat was saying they weigh 500

1:45:251:45:33

g each, two kilograms each.

This is

the stress position!

1:45:331:45:41

the stress position!

Meena, tell us

about your journey into ski in, you

1:45:411:45:44

started when you were pretty young?

I started when I was five along with

1:45:441:45:47

my family scheme behind my dad. --

into skiing. Are loved it so much I

1:45:471:45:57

went every year and when I was 13 I

went to a talent spotting day and

1:45:571:46:02

the team said come to a camp -- I

love it. Started since then and

1:46:021:46:06

carried on. -- I loved it.

How old

are you? 19. You are so young and

1:46:061:46:14

the hype about you was the big star

at the Paralympics in Beijing. Did

1:46:141:46:21

you have the expectation of this

level of success when you went all

1:46:211:46:25

were you, like, this is my first

Games, take it easy, see what

1:46:251:46:29

happens.

That's what we said, go and

enjoy the experience and have fun

1:46:291:46:34

and what happens happens. Skiing has

so many variables, as we saw on day

1:46:341:46:39

one, anything can happen.

Jen, you

have been skiing together, you as

1:46:391:46:45

the guide, for 2.5 years, how do you

get into that? Someone comes to you

1:46:451:46:50

and asks?

I was racing for the

British Army and a coach said have

1:46:501:46:54

you thought about giving guiding a

go, never heard about it, but went

1:46:541:46:58

for a trial and loved it and have

been hooked since.

How do you know

1:46:581:47:03

the partnership works? You have got

a headset, and you communicate via

1:47:031:47:08

that, I take it there's ways when

you think this won't work and it

1:47:081:47:13

clicks as it has done for you?

We

were lucky, the first moment we

1:47:131:47:18

started skiing together we got on

like a house on fire and it's gone

1:47:181:47:22

from strength to strength. That was

one of our biggest strengths as a

1:47:221:47:27

pair, we love spending time with

each other and working together.

We

1:47:271:47:33

have some video, you worked on this

video, this is video of what it

1:47:331:47:37

might be like for you from your

perspective what you see. What are

1:47:371:47:41

you concentrating on? You see a

flash of orange. What are you

1:47:411:47:47

concentrating on when you're skiing,

Meena?

To try to stick with where

1:47:471:47:52

the blogger is going.

You can't call

Jen a blog!

She is slightly better

1:47:521:47:59

than a blog! -- where the blog is

going.

What are you saying, Jen, as

1:47:591:48:06

you're going down through the

headset?

We avoid left and right,

1:48:061:48:10

left and right. -- blob. We will

inspect the course and run through

1:48:101:48:16

it like a dress rehearsal, go

through in detail round every gate

1:48:161:48:20

and so I will say things like, roll

press, initiate the turn and

1:48:201:48:26

finished the turn, and if it is icy,

stand on it, so positive actions so

1:48:261:48:31

we give Meena something to do and to

avoid her getting defensive --

1:48:311:48:38

finish the turn. The one that helped

us to win was go, go, go!

You give

1:48:381:48:46

me shivers, U2, so exciting!

This

was Paralympics GB's most accessible

1:48:461:48:51

ever Winter Games and your medal on

the last day was the one that pushed

1:48:511:48:57

you over the target, was there a

tension within the camp that maybe

1:48:571:49:00

you weren't going to make it? Were

you thinking about medals? Were you

1:49:001:49:05

all just their supporting each

other?

It was in the back of our

1:49:051:49:09

minds but not as a priority because

we know we ski best when we are

1:49:091:49:15

relaxed and taking it easy. We knew

there was a target and we knew we

1:49:151:49:19

had a chance to do well in the

slalom. Millie and Bec had a great

1:49:191:49:26

Games and a great finish to their

season, we knew it was possible but

1:49:261:49:30

we didn't want the pressure and we

are so pleased it worked.

You are

1:49:301:49:34

only 19 so this partnership could

last a while?

Beijing is definitely

1:49:341:49:37

in the plan. I have to have a chat

with the British Army, they have

1:49:371:49:43

been so supportive so fast.

It's an

important conversation.

Take your

1:49:431:49:47

medals with you! It is really

wonderful to have you here. Thanks

1:49:471:49:52

very much indeed. Many

congratulations as well.

1:49:521:49:58

Here's a question, are driverless

vehicles safe?

1:49:581:50:03

Here in the UK, the aim

is to have them on the roads

1:50:031:50:06

within three years.

1:50:061:50:07

But a fatal accident in the US state

of Arizona earlier this week saw

1:50:071:50:10

a pedestrian killed

by an automated car.

1:50:101:50:12

So are we giving up control

of our cars too soon?

1:50:121:50:15

The government is investing millions

into the development

1:50:151:50:17

of driverless technology and this

week volunteers have been

1:50:171:50:20

testing prototype driverless pods.

1:50:201:50:21

Holly Hamilton is in

Greenwich this morning.

1:50:211:50:29

Actually we will chat with you to.

You said Beijing in four years but

1:50:301:50:40

between then and now, how does your

relationship with the British Army

1:50:401:50:43

work?

-- too. They have released me

for two years to do this full-time.

1:50:431:50:51

Meena needs the security of a

full-time guide and I need time to

1:50:511:50:55

train. -- you two.

-- Meena, we

aren't best-known for fantastic ski

1:50:551:51:07

slopes in the UK, where do you do

your training?

We do most of it

1:51:071:51:12

away, about seven months of the

year, on and off, and most of that

1:51:121:51:16

is in Europe but we have big trips

over to Canada and Korea and other

1:51:161:51:23

places.

Skiing is an exhilarating

sport, what would your advice be

1:51:231:51:30

when you're starting out?

Don't look

at how steep it is!

And find someone

1:51:301:51:35

like Jen. I think that's a very good

point. I will remember that next

1:51:351:51:43

time I go, don't look at the

steepness. Thank you for the extra

1:51:431:51:46

interview. Would you like, know more

about driverless cars? Holly

1:51:461:51:54

Hamilton is testing them -- would

you like to know more.

1:51:541:51:58

These driverless cars have been

hitting the headlines for perhaps

1:51:581:52:01

the wrong reasons over the past few

days following the incident in

1:52:011:52:06

Arizona but whether we like it or

not, this is the future. I'm hoping

1:52:061:52:10

he's going to stop, he did. This car

is completely operated by these

1:52:101:52:16

sensors, there's no driver inside

operating the steering wheel,

1:52:161:52:19

instead it is just out here on its

own and this is what the government

1:52:191:52:24

wants by 2021, these kinds of cars

on the roads and project that's been

1:52:241:52:29

ongoing over the past year has been

trying to develop an idea of how we

1:52:291:52:33

perceive these cars. Let's have a

word with someone who knows a bit

1:52:331:52:36

more. It's quite cosy, a bit warmer

than outside, Kristin is the

1:52:361:52:43

technical lead on the research. This

has been ongoing over the past year,

1:52:431:52:47

how are people perceiving these? A

few people have walked past this

1:52:471:52:51

morning and given a few looks, may

be more to do with us than the car,

1:52:511:52:56

what's it been like?

We have had a

good reception. We been running

1:52:561:53:01

officially for a couple of weeks and

we have seen 200 people engaged and

1:53:011:53:05

the reception has been really

positive so far.

You say a couple of

1:53:051:53:11

100 but thousands want to get in on

the research, which is quite

1:53:111:53:14

telling?

We have had around 5000

registering interest in the trials.

1:53:141:53:21

It demonstrates the fact people are

engaged in this topic and want to

1:53:211:53:25

take part.

People have their

concerns, there was the incident in

1:53:251:53:29

Arizona this week, lots have been

getting in touch on Twitter this

1:53:291:53:33

morning when we mention we were

doing work with driverless cars.

1:53:331:53:37

Should they be worried?

Safety is

always going to be a primary concern

1:53:371:53:41

and one of the areas where we have

to build trust as an industry. We

1:53:411:53:46

are doing that as part of the work

and the safety we have developed.

1:53:461:53:50

It's going to be about building

trust with people so the vehicles

1:53:501:53:55

can be rolled out more widely.

We're

going to have a chat later about

1:53:551:54:00

this and talking about how it works.

For now we are going to have a nice

1:54:001:54:05

little stroll around. It isn't fast,

I'm not going to July, it is quite a

1:54:051:54:09

slow process but I'm going to enjoy

this at a leisurely pace. See you

1:54:091:54:14

later.

Thanks very much, Holly.

1:54:141:54:18

The Church of England is going to

start taking contactless payments.

1:54:181:54:21

Steph can tell us more.

1:54:211:54:22

It's in all the papers today and a

lot of them going with the headline,

1:54:221:54:26

let us play, in the papers. Good

morning, everyone. -- let us pay.

1:54:261:54:32

The Church of England will start

taking contactless payments

1:54:321:54:35

for things like weddings,

christenings and one-off donations

1:54:351:54:37

in more than 16,000

churches and cathedrals.

1:54:371:54:39

Reverend Margaret Cave is the vicar

of Christ Church in East Greenwich.

1:54:391:54:43

She joins us now.

1:54:431:54:43

This is something you have already

been trialling, how has it been

1:54:431:54:48

going?

Absolutely brilliantly. I'm

really pleased to the Church of

1:54:481:54:52

England has recognised this culture

change and a movement towards a

1:54:521:54:55

cashless society and has been

conducting this trial. We were

1:54:551:54:59

fortunate as a church in Greenwich

to be part of that trial and it's

1:54:591:55:03

been brilliant, it's been really

useful. I've got the card reader

1:55:031:55:08

here, I don't know if people can

see, it is light and easy and

1:55:081:55:11

portable and we can use it in the

church and office for lots of

1:55:111:55:15

different payments. It's been

fantastic.

Has it made a big

1:55:151:55:18

difference?

It has made things much

more simple and straightforward and

1:55:181:55:24

secure and safe when we take

payments. As a vicar I don't really

1:55:241:55:29

want cash lying around, it's an

issue for me and others, and this

1:55:291:55:32

means we can do things in a

21st-century, modern way that keeps

1:55:321:55:37

things safe for everyone. One of the

great things is you can send an

1:55:371:55:40

instant receipt, you take their

mobile number or their e-mail

1:55:401:55:45

address and it instantly sends a

receipt so they can be sure the

1:55:451:55:49

money has gone to the right place

and me and the people in my team who

1:55:491:55:53

have access to it also known the

money is going to the right place.

1:55:531:55:57

Makes everything more accountable.

Absolutely.

It's not being used yet

1:55:571:56:00

for collection plates but that's one

of the ideas that has been talked

1:56:001:56:04

about, how would that work?

At the

moment the thing we mainly use it

1:56:041:56:07

for is things like weddings, wedding

bands and 1-off payments if people

1:56:071:56:13

want to make a particular donation.

We had a church weekend away and we

1:56:131:56:18

had payments for that and we took

the card reader for the weekend to

1:56:181:56:22

make final payments, that worked

really well. As far as the

1:56:221:56:26

collection, as we understand it,

when you pass around a bag during

1:56:261:56:30

the service, it's a bit at this

stage for taking donations. Most

1:56:301:56:36

regular members of the Church give

by standing order in a regular tax

1:56:361:56:40

efficient way, which is great, and

we can do the 1-off donations, but I

1:56:401:56:46

think it will be a while. The Church

of England is looking at how we can

1:56:461:56:50

have a more effective and slightly

more slimline smooth running system

1:56:501:56:54

to use in services but we're not

quite there yet but they're looking

1:56:541:56:58

at things for that.

Have the members

reacted well?

Really well. People

1:56:581:57:03

have found it very useful and easy

to use. It particularly makes a

1:57:031:57:08

difference when you have a young

couple coming for marriage bans or a

1:57:081:57:12

wedding, rather than having to say

there's a cashpoint across the road

1:57:121:57:16

or can you write a cheque, who

carries a cheque-book now, I can

1:57:161:57:21

take an easy payment, chip and pin,

Apple Pay, whatever.

For your time

1:57:211:57:25

this morning.

That's it from me.

Thanks very much, Steph.

-- thank

1:57:251:57:31

you for your time.

1:57:311:57:34

Time now to get the news,

travel and weather where you are.

1:57:342:00:52

Hello, this is Breakfast,

with Dan Walker and Louise Minchin.

2:01:182:01:21

A pay rise for more than a million

workers in the NHS.

2:01:212:01:25

Nurses, porters and

paramedics are among

2:01:252:01:26

those expected to be offered

wage increases of around

2:01:262:01:28

6% over three years.

2:01:282:01:36

Good morning, it's

Wednesday, 21st March.

2:01:492:01:51

Also this morning,

new claims that personal data

2:01:512:01:53

from Facebook was used by a British

firm to influence the American

2:01:532:01:56

presidential election -

the academic at the centre

2:01:562:01:59

of the row tells the BBC

he's been made a scapegoat.

2:01:592:02:07

Honestly, we thought we were acting

perfectly appropriately. We thought

2:02:112:02:14

we were doing something that was

completely normal.

2:02:142:02:16

An investgation begins

into the cause of a Red Arrows jet

2:02:162:02:18

crash which killed an engineer

and left the pilot injured.

2:02:182:02:22

We have a special report

into a widow's battle for legal

2:02:222:02:23

representation at the inquiry

into how her husband

2:02:232:02:25

was murdered by a stranger.

2:02:252:02:33

I still believe in the goodness of

people. Because it's out there.

2:02:342:02:42

But I don't believe in the system.

2:02:422:02:43

The countdown is on for companies

to reveal their gender pay gap.

2:02:432:02:46

So far, three quarters of them have

said they pay men more than women.

2:02:462:02:49

I'll have the details shortly.

2:02:492:02:52

In sport, it's friendlies

week for England.

2:02:522:02:53

And its the clash of the keepers -

four candidates go to head to head

2:02:532:02:57

to be the first choice at this

summer's World Cup in Russia.

2:02:572:03:01

And Carol has the weather.

2:03:012:03:06

Good morning. It is a cold and

frosty start for many. England and

2:03:062:03:11

Wales seeing sunshine first thing

but clouding over during the day.

2:03:112:03:17

Stop -- Scotland and Northern

Ireland with rain from the West.

2:03:172:03:20

More details in 15 minutes.

Thank you, Carol.

2:03:202:03:24

Good morning.

First, our main story.

2:03:242:03:25

More than a million NHS staff

are poised for a pay rise,

2:03:252:03:28

with a deal that could be

worth as much as £4 billion

2:03:282:03:31

being announced by lunchtime today.

2:03:312:03:32

The BBC understands that health

bosses and unions have

2:03:322:03:34

reached an agreement that will mark

an end to a seven year cap

2:03:342:03:37

and boost the salaries

of workers including nurses,

2:03:372:03:39

porters and paramedics -

but not doctors.

2:03:392:03:41

Our political correspondent,

Iain Watson, is in Westminster.

2:03:412:03:49

There is so much detailed to try to

get through. Overall what are the

2:03:502:03:54

main headlines?

That is right.

Effectively the paid cap, the pay

2:03:542:04:01

restraint for public service

workers, was lifted last September

2:04:012:04:05

when police and prison officers

breached that 1%. There was pressure

2:04:052:04:08

on the government to do more for

other public sector workers. They

2:04:082:04:12

said they were willing to be

flexible. We are likely to get the

2:04:122:04:16

detail at lunchtime of an offer to

NHS staff in England, which will be

2:04:162:04:19

worth about 6.5% over the next three

years for workers in the NHS

2:04:192:04:29

overall. How individuals benefit

depends on what jobs they are doing.

2:04:292:04:33

I am told the pay increases will be

skewed towards those who are the

2:04:332:04:37

lowest paid. So for example, if you

are a hospital porter on around

2:04:372:04:46

15,000 a year, or a hospital

cleaner, at the end of the

2:04:462:04:49

three-year period your pay could go

up to £19,000 a year. An increase of

2:04:492:04:56

up to 30% for the lowest paid

workers, even though the average

2:04:562:04:59

increase would be around 6% of the

same period. That average increase,

2:04:592:05:04

if inflation were to stay at its

current level, that would be a bit

2:05:042:05:09

below inflation. But it is a long

way away from those days of pay

2:05:092:05:13

freezes and 1% pay caps. That is

what partly as a recommended this to

2:05:132:05:20

the unions. The unions are being

told the money will not come from

2:05:202:05:23

anywhere else in the NHS. There had

been talk of staff giving up a gay's

2:05:232:05:28

leave to fund this. That was taken

off the table last week. It looks as

2:05:282:05:33

though the bulk of this money will

come from the Treasury. That is

2:05:332:05:38

partly getting the unions on side.

As well as the idea that pay

2:05:382:05:43

restraint has been broken partially

inside the health service.

2:05:432:05:45

Thank you. We will get details later

on. Lunchtime today. Stay across the

2:05:452:05:52

BBC.

2:05:522:05:54

Facebook will be questioned

by politicians in Washington today,

2:05:542:05:56

as the company comes under growing

pressure to explain how data

2:05:562:05:58

from 50 million accounts was used

by a British Company

2:05:582:06:01

during the US presidential election.

2:06:012:06:05

It's alleged that Cambridge

Analytica used the data

2:06:052:06:06

to target voters and influence

the election outcome.

2:06:062:06:09

That company's chief executive,

Alexander Nix, has been suspended.

2:06:092:06:13

Both firms deny any wrongdoing.

Simon Jones reports.

2:06:132:06:20

Facebook held a crisis

meeting today...

2:06:202:06:21

An international row about Facebook

data making headlines in the States

2:06:212:06:27

and in London, home

to the consultancy,

2:06:272:06:29

Cambridge Analytica.

2:06:292:06:30

That company is accused

of using the personal data of 50

2:06:302:06:33

million Facebook users to send

highly targeted messages

2:06:332:06:35

during the 2016 US

election campaign.

2:06:352:06:43

Secret filming by Channel 4 News

shows Cambridge Analytica's boss,

2:06:432:06:46

Alexander Nix, boasting

about the role it played

2:06:462:06:48

in Donald Trump's victory.

2:06:482:06:54

The company has denied the Facebook

information was used

2:07:052:07:07

for this purpose.

2:07:072:07:08

It said Mr Nix's comments do to not

represent the values of the firm.

2:07:082:07:11

He has been suspended.

2:07:112:07:13

The Cambridge academic

who created the data that was

2:07:132:07:21

harvested has been banned

from Facebook says

2:07:212:07:23

that he has been targeted.

2:07:232:07:26

I have been used as a scapegoat

by Cambridge Analytica.

2:07:262:07:29

We thought we were acting

appropriately, and did not

2:07:292:07:31

do anything wrong.

2:07:312:07:35

Facebook says it did break rules

by donating data to third parties

2:07:352:07:38

and says it has been deceived

by Cambridge Analytica.

2:07:382:07:46

Facebook denies it has done anything

wrong. There is growing pressure

2:07:492:07:52

from politicians for its boss, Mark

Zuckerberg, to break his silence on

2:07:522:08:00

how his customer information is

protected.

2:08:002:08:02

The Royal Air Force has confirmed

that an engineer in its Red Arrows

2:08:022:08:06

aerobatic team has died

in a crash in North Wales.

2:08:062:08:08

The engineer was killed when a Hawk

jet came down near the RAF Valley

2:08:082:08:11

base on Anglesey yesterday.

2:08:112:08:13

The pilot, who is injured

and receiving medical

2:08:132:08:15

care, managed to eject.

2:08:152:08:17

There are no details

about the cause of the crash.

2:08:172:08:21

Sian Lloyd reports.

2:08:212:08:29

The Red Arrow Hawk jet crashed

within minutes of taking off

2:08:342:08:36

Anglesey yesterday afternoon.

2:08:362:08:37

The clouds of smoke

could be seen for

2:08:372:08:39

miles across the island.

2:08:392:08:40

This footage was taken just

moments after it came down.

2:08:402:08:43

Two members of the Red Arrows

display team were board.

2:08:432:08:45

One crew member died.

2:08:452:08:49

The family of the engineers

have been informed and

2:08:492:08:51

asked for a 24-hour period of grace

before further details are released.

2:08:512:08:57

The pilot of the aircraft survived

the incident and is currently

2:08:572:09:00

receiving medical care.

2:09:002:09:02

Peter Glover saw what happened

on his nearby caravan.

2:09:022:09:10

The canopy came off and I saw a

parachute open and the plane hit the

2:09:102:09:17

ground, severely hit the ground. A

massive bang and a bowl of smoke.

2:09:172:09:22

The Red Arrows aerobatic

team are famous

2:09:222:09:23

that their displays.

2:09:232:09:25

The two crew members have been

training on Anglesey and the jet

2:09:252:09:27

was returning to its base at RAF

Scampton in Lincolnshire

2:09:272:09:30

when it came down.

2:09:302:09:38

The Ore of say their thoughts are

with the families of the men

2:09:382:09:42

involved in this crash. The joint

enquiry into what happened is being

2:09:422:09:46

carried out by the Air Accident

Invesigation Branch and North Wales

2:09:462:09:51

police. They are appealing for

anybody who saw what happened to get

2:09:512:09:54

in touch.

2:09:542:09:57

Vulnerable mental health

patients are being let down

2:09:572:09:59

because of "serious failings"

in their treatment,

2:09:592:10:01

the Parliamentary and Health

Service Ombudsman has said.

2:10:012:10:06

Issues with some mental health

trusts could lead to patients

2:10:062:10:09

suffering distress and harm.

2:10:092:10:11

The Ombudsman also found that NHS

mental healthcare staff

2:10:112:10:16

can lack the capacity,

skills and training they need

2:10:162:10:18

to do their job effectively.

2:10:182:10:20

The Government says they are

expanding service provision.

2:10:202:10:28

A man has been injured

after a parcel bomb exploded

2:10:282:10:31

in the Texan city of Austin -

the latest in a series

2:10:312:10:33

of similar attacks.

2:10:332:10:34

Five devices have detonated

so far this month,

2:10:342:10:36

which have killed two people.

2:10:362:10:38

A sixth parcel bomb

was intercepted before it exploded.

2:10:382:10:40

The FBI now believes the attacks

are the work of a serial bomber.

2:10:402:10:48

You are watching Breakfast.

2:10:522:10:54

Christmas 2015 was when Nadja Ensink

should have been celebrating

2:10:542:10:56

the birth of her baby.

2:10:562:10:57

Instead she was mourning

the murder of her husband,

2:10:572:11:01

who'd been stabbed to death

as he posted cards

2:11:012:11:03

announcing their news.

2:11:032:11:05

Days earlier, his killer

Femi Nandap had knife

2:11:052:11:10

offence charges dropped,

despite concerns over

2:11:102:11:12

his mental health.

2:11:122:11:14

Now desperate for answers,

Nadja will finally hear an inquest

2:11:142:11:17

into whether there were failings

in the system.

2:11:172:11:19

But after being denied legal aid

while the public bodies she fights

2:11:192:11:24

have their fees by the public purse,

she's had a battle to ensure her

2:11:242:11:27

concerns get heard in court,

as Jayne McCubbin reports.

2:11:272:11:34

There were three police officers

standing in front of our door.

2:11:342:11:40

I immediately noticed

the homicide tent to the left.

2:11:402:11:45

And then...

2:11:452:11:48

This massive bomb and

then there's nothing.

2:11:482:11:53

A man who was stabbed in north

London this afternoon has died...

2:11:532:11:56

A mentally ill young man

has admitted stabbing

2:11:562:11:58

a university lecturer to death

in a random attack...

2:11:582:12:04

This was the last photo taken

of Nadja's husband, Jeroen,

2:12:042:12:07

taken less than an hour before

he was killed.

2:12:072:12:14

11 days after Fleur was born,

he had stepped outside

2:12:142:12:17

to post her birth notices.

2:12:172:12:19

Jeroen was stabbed just metres

from his front door.

2:12:192:12:24

She knows that other

kids have a dad.

2:12:242:12:28

Do you try to talk

to her about her dad?

2:12:282:12:30

Every day, every day.

2:12:302:12:34

There are pictures all over

the house and I want her to know why

2:12:342:12:38

she just walks down the street

and says, look, mummy,

2:12:382:12:40

daddy's in my heart.

2:12:402:12:43

Those moments when your heart

breaks but at the same

2:12:432:12:46

time Jeroen is with us.

2:12:462:12:48

I think you got it!

2:12:482:12:52

Today Femi Nandap is serving

an indefinite sentence at

2:12:522:12:54

Broadmoor Hospital for manslaughter.

2:12:542:12:56

But why were charges against him

for an earlier knife offence dropped

2:12:562:12:59

on the advice of the CPS six days

before he killed?

2:12:592:13:05

And why were serious concerns passed

to police about his mental

2:13:052:13:07

health never acted upon?

2:13:072:13:10

These are questions Nadja hopes

an inquest will answer

2:13:102:13:14

but while the police and CPS

will have legal representation

2:13:142:13:17

at that inquest, paid

for from the public purse,

2:13:172:13:21

she has been refused legal aid.

2:13:212:13:25

Without legal representation

I won't be able to get

2:13:252:13:27

the answers we need.

2:13:272:13:30

As if it's not important enough,

as if we don't count.

2:13:302:13:35

We need to have the answers.

2:13:352:13:36

We need to have the answers

so it won't happen again.

2:13:362:13:40

The Met told us, while there was no

misconduct, there had

2:13:402:13:43

been areas of learning.

2:13:432:13:44

The CPS admitted the case

against the previous knife offence

2:13:442:13:47

should never have been discontinued.

2:13:472:13:52

But while they have limitless

resources to go into inquest

2:13:522:13:56

this summer, Nadja is left

to crowdfund to pay

2:13:562:13:58

for legal representation.

2:13:582:14:02

This is seen as an inequality

of arms by many.

2:14:022:14:05

The Ministry of Justice told us

it is committed to reviewing

2:14:052:14:08

the situation for bereaved families

but that review is delayed.

2:14:082:14:10

They have all the resources.

2:14:102:14:13

They have the resources, we don't.

2:14:132:14:15

You're relying on the kindness

of strangers now to

2:14:152:14:17

get you through this.

2:14:172:14:20

And I'm so incredibly grateful

for them and I just feel everyone

2:14:202:14:23

is behind us and they want

the answers as much as we do.

2:14:232:14:28

As all this is going on, I still

believe in the goodness of people.

2:14:282:14:33

Because it's out there.

2:14:332:14:37

But I don't believe in the system.

2:14:372:14:43

Jayne is with us now.

2:14:462:14:53

You can see the pain she is going

through. Would she is really

2:14:532:14:58

determined that actually hopefully

she can make a difference to others?

2:14:582:15:03

She is. Of course she is talking

because she is desperately trying to

2:15:032:15:07

raise funds through crowdfunding to

pay for a legal representation. But

2:15:072:15:14

she is talking because there are

many families out there in the same

2:15:142:15:16

situation. They find it unfathomable

how it is right when they go to

2:15:162:15:23

inquest to ask questions from public

bodies, that they are the only

2:15:232:15:26

people in the room without paid for

a legal representation.

2:15:262:15:30

She talked about the system and not

having faith in the system, which is

2:15:302:15:35

the crux of the issue. That system

is currently being reviewed. What is

2:15:352:15:40

likely to be the outcome?

The system

is being reviewed. David Gauke, the

2:15:402:15:45

justice minister, said we currently

spend £1.6 million on legal aid.

2:15:452:15:50

That has to represent value for

money. Just yesterday the Law

2:15:502:15:55

Society said too many people were

priced out of justice. Momentum is

2:15:552:16:00

gathering for change. Bishop James

Jones, after the Hillsborough

2:16:002:16:02

inquest, said this has to change.

After the deaths in custody review

2:16:022:16:11

last year, Damian Delaney said it

had to change. There was a human

2:16:112:16:14

rights committee hearing which heard

evidence from lots of people,

2:16:142:16:17

amongst them a campaign group who

said this has to change. Can I tell

2:16:172:16:23

you briefly about one family that

gave evidence there?

2:16:232:16:29

They described facing teams of

barristers, not just from the Met

2:16:302:16:34

police but the London Ambulance

Service, free hospital trusts, the

2:16:342:16:37

bereaved family were the only people

in the room that did not have their

2:16:372:16:42

legal fees paid for. How can that be

right? That is the question being

2:16:422:16:49

shouted loud and clear. Yesterday

they admitted to the BBC that the

2:16:492:16:54

review that will look at this should

have come back this summer but it is

2:16:542:16:57

rolled into next year. We will be

following that.

Do get into contact

2:16:572:17:03

with us, I note you received so

much. And pass on our thanks as

2:17:032:17:07

well.

2:17:072:17:09

Here's Carol with a look

at this morning's weather.

2:17:092:17:16

Good morning, it is chilly with a

widespread frost, tomorrow will be

2:17:162:17:19

different. Temperatures have been

around freezing or below across many

2:17:192:17:24

parts of the UK apart from where

there has been cloud cover and this

2:17:242:17:29

has helped maintain the temperature

is through the night. Most of the

2:17:292:17:33

cloud has been in Northern Ireland

and Scotland and Northumbria but the

2:17:332:17:37

rest of the country, is largely

clear start with one or two

2:17:372:17:41

exceptions. As the weather front

moves south, the sunshine will turn

2:17:412:17:48

hazy as the cloud comes along with

some light and patchy rain and

2:17:482:17:53

drizzle. A chilly start with some

frost around, rain in western and

2:17:532:17:59

northern Scotland and Northern

Ireland. That will move

2:17:592:18:03

south-eastwards and had a bit there

is cloud producing patchy light rain

2:18:032:18:07

and drizzle. The far south-east will

hang on to the sunshine until later

2:18:072:18:11

in the day. The other thing to

notice is that the wind will

2:18:112:18:16

strengthen in the northern and

western isles. Higher temperatures

2:18:162:18:20

than we have seen for a while, 12

Celsius in Aberdeen for example this

2:18:202:18:24

afternoon. This evening and

overnight, that front continues to

2:18:242:18:30

take the cloud and rain to the

south, still some showery outbreaks

2:18:302:18:36

in western Scotland and where the

cloud breaks, like this morning,

2:18:362:18:40

some patchy mist and fog but unlike

this morning it will not be as cold.

2:18:402:18:44

Temperatures staying in positive

figures in the towns and cities, a

2:18:442:18:51

bit lower in rural areas. If you are

likely to see any frost tonight it

2:18:512:18:54

is likely to be in pockets in

south-west England and possibly

2:18:542:18:59

Wales but that will be the exception

rather than the rule. Into tomorrow

2:18:592:19:05

morning we will start with some rain

in the far south-east and parts of

2:19:052:19:10

eastern England but that will move

away to leave some sunny skies.

2:19:102:19:15

Increasingly the sunshine will turn

hazy at a more active weather front

2:19:152:19:18

comes in from the Atlantic producing

heavy rain and gusty winds. Ahead of

2:19:182:19:23

that in the sunshine it will feel

quite pleasant with temperatures

2:19:232:19:27

widely in double figures. This band

of rain will continue to move

2:19:272:19:33

eastwards overnight. By the morning

we will have the dregs of it across

2:19:332:19:38

eastern England into the south-east

but that will clear away also

2:19:382:19:43

following this circle, you can see

the other end of the band is in

2:19:432:19:48

northern and western Scotland, some

of that will be wintry in nature and

2:19:482:19:51

there is more rain coming in from

the south-west.

2:19:512:19:54

Thank you, we will see you in half

an hour.

2:19:582:20:00

There are just two weeks to go

before the deadline for Britain's

2:20:002:20:03

biggest companies to submit figures

showing their gender pay gap.

2:20:032:20:05

Steph's here with more details.

2:20:052:20:10

You can explain what the pay gap is.

2:20:102:20:16

Companies with more than 250

employees in the UK have been told

2:20:162:20:19

by the government to publish

the difference between

2:20:192:20:21

what they pay men and women.

2:20:212:20:22

Some of them have already been

publishing it. Three quarters of

2:20:222:20:25

them paid men more than women. If

you look at the average, for every

2:20:252:20:33

pound woman earns, a man gets £1 20,

that is an average figure across the

2:20:332:20:40

UK and not comparing jobs. Some

industries are worse than others.

2:20:402:20:45

Airlines have some of the biggest

gaps. They would argue that is

2:20:452:20:51

because, for example, a lot of the

pilots are men who earn more money

2:20:512:20:53

but that brings in the question of

if we should not be encouraging more

2:20:532:20:59

women to become pilots. These

figures are not the whole story, the

2:20:592:21:03

lot of societal questions around it

as well. Also, some companies pay

2:21:032:21:07

women more than men. For example BT,

Unilever, which makes things like

2:21:072:21:14

Marmite and Domestos, and Diageo,

the drinks company, they pay women

2:21:142:21:22

1% more than men. There is

inequality in lots of ways in terms

2:21:222:21:26

of pay.

2:21:262:21:30

There are some really quite

considerable gaps between what women

2:21:332:21:36

and men are earning in some

of our household names around

2:21:362:21:38

the country and what that tells us

is that these organisations need

2:21:382:21:41

to put an action plan in place

so that they can start

2:21:412:21:44

to address the problem.

2:21:442:21:45

We need to move from publishing

numbers to putting the plan in place

2:21:452:21:48

and what we have to have

is transparency in pay because if we

2:21:482:21:51

don't have transparency,

we can't have equality.

2:21:512:21:54

If you want to find out if your

company has published the figures,

2:21:572:22:02

it is on the BBC website, it is

companies with over 250 employees.

2:22:022:22:08

It will tell you what the pay gap is

if there is one.

And the deadline is

2:22:082:22:13

in about two weeks?

Yes.

2:22:132:22:16

Facebook is under growing

pressure this morning

2:22:172:22:18

as governments on both sides

of the Atlantic demand

2:22:182:22:20

answers over a data breach.

2:22:202:22:24

50 million Facebook users had

information harvested,

2:22:242:22:26

which was then used by UK firm

Cambridge Analytica to allegedly try

2:22:262:22:29

influence voters in the US election.

2:22:292:22:34

Is tailoring data for a purpose

anything new?

2:22:342:22:41

Dominic McGregor is the co-founder

of social media marketing

2:22:412:22:43

company The Social Chain.

2:22:432:22:46

When you heard about this Cambridge

Analytica story and the way they

2:22:462:22:51

used the data from Facebook, what

were your initial thoughts?

That

2:22:512:22:54

this is nothing new. Data is the

currency of online so big players

2:22:542:23:01

like Facebook, Google, YouTube, they

use your data to sell to third

2:23:012:23:07

parties and for you to be marketed

to.

And you are in that business so

2:23:072:23:11

how do you use, how do you interact

with how we use sites like Facebook?

2:23:112:23:17

When you sign up to Facebook for

example, you did your name, where

2:23:172:23:21

you live, your friends, and you can

use that data to target people based

2:23:212:23:27

on their interests, the pages they

like, to sell them products.

2:23:272:23:32

Somebody might come to you and say,

we are trying to sell a new brand of

2:23:322:23:36

washing powder, how do we target the

best people and make sure people who

2:23:362:23:40

might want to buy it might be

interested?

That is exactly how it

2:23:402:23:45

works, the same through Google and

using audiences to profile --

2:23:452:23:52

profile people. They do that through

Facebook.

As the people who have had

2:23:522:23:59

their data mined agreed to it?

It

would be deep in the conditions of

2:23:592:24:02

the platform but not if being sold

to third parties. Facebook have turn

2:24:022:24:10

a blind eye to it being sold on.

We

don't know that yet and they have

2:24:102:24:14

said they are not done anything.

The

third-party breach could the

2:24:142:24:22

potential -- could be the potential

problem.

We were saying earlier that

2:24:222:24:26

it is a regulation that can sort

that outcome is that where it needs

2:24:262:24:30

to come from? Whether that is

America or the UK, the government

2:24:302:24:34

has to say to these companies, you

can't do that.

That is way GDP up

2:24:342:24:39

comes in, the steps that the

government are taking the big

2:24:392:24:43

businesses that hold data as to by

them.

It gets to the heart of how

2:24:432:24:49

people use social media and whether

they know if there data, what it's

2:24:492:24:56

being used for and how much they

should be sharing. I know you are

2:24:562:24:59

interested in people's data but what

would your advice be to people? Who

2:24:592:25:04

don't want perhaps to be targeted

all the time by people who are

2:25:042:25:08

selling them stuff.

There are tonnes

of steps you could take, delete

2:25:082:25:15

Facebook was trending yesterday but

I think that is quite extreme

2:25:152:25:16

because it is an integral part of

our lives like Google and YouTube.

2:25:162:25:22

You can turn off your cookies, you

can make yourself a private -- more

2:25:222:25:30

private, there are steps you can

take to be forgotten.

Many people

2:25:302:25:35

will know what cookies are but some

won't, that is where you trace what

2:25:352:25:40

websites you been to?

When you go to

the website and then go away from

2:25:402:25:47

it, York footpath is essentially

followed online and it will be seen

2:25:472:25:51

on Facebook and YouTube and you can

be followed around internet.

That is

2:25:512:25:54

pretty simple, when you are shopping

for shoes, you go to another website

2:25:542:26:02

and the side bar will remind you.

That's it.

Interesting to talk to

2:26:022:26:07

you, thank you very much. I am sure

we can continue talking about this.

2:26:072:26:13

It is fascinating, it makes you

think about what you do, what you

2:26:132:26:15

share.

She beat teachers from 170

countries to be crowned the best

2:26:152:26:23

teacher in the world earlier this

week. Andrea is about to arrive back

2:26:232:26:28

in London and then Schofield is

there for us.

2:26:282:26:35

Good morning, everybody. Welcome to

Heathrow Airport, these are pupils

2:26:352:26:43

from Alberton School in North London

who are waiting for the art and

2:26:432:26:48

design teacher who has been named

the best teacher in the world. She

2:26:482:26:50

was chosen from among 30,000

nominees and she walks away with a

2:26:502:26:58

prize of $1 million. She had been

waiting for a while now and this is

2:26:582:27:03

a big surprise that she is going to

get later but that is after the

2:27:032:27:06

news, travel and weather where you

are.

2:27:062:27:07

news, travel and weather where you

news, travel and weather where you

2:27:072:27:07

are.

2:27:072:30:26

On the screen now.

2:30:262:30:28

Bye for now.

2:30:282:30:29

Hello, this is Breakfast

with Dan Walker and Louise Minchin.

2:30:372:30:43

The main stories:

2:30:442:30:49

More than a million NHS staff

are poised for a pay rise -

2:30:492:30:54

with a deal that could be worth

as much as £4 billion

2:30:542:30:57

being announced by the government

at lunch time today.

2:30:572:30:59

The BBC understands that health

bosses and unions have

2:30:592:31:01

reached an agreement that will mark

an end to a 7-year-cap

2:31:012:31:04

and boost the salaries

of workers including nurses,

2:31:042:31:05

porters and paramedics -

but doctors are not included.

2:31:052:31:08

Earlier the Health Ombudsman told

Breakfast he welcomed the news.

2:31:082:31:11

What I do know is that the five-year

plan, the strategy going forward

2:31:112:31:19

means that staffing issues have to

be addressed, vacancies have to be

2:31:192:31:23

addressed. The whole issue of using

agency staff and double shifts has

2:31:232:31:29

to be addressed. And in that context

it is significant that the pay award

2:31:292:31:34

has been made.

2:31:342:31:36

Facebook will be questioned

by politicians in Washington today -

2:31:372:31:39

as the company comes under growing

pressure to explain how data

2:31:392:31:42

from 50 million users was used

by a British Company

2:31:422:31:44

during the US presidential election.

2:31:442:31:45

It's alleged that Cambridge

Analytica used the data

2:31:452:31:47

to target voters and influence

the election outcome.

2:31:472:31:49

That company's chief executive,

Alexander Nix, has been suspended.

2:31:492:31:51

Both firms deny any wrongdoing.?

2:31:512:31:59

A group of MPs is warning

of government 'complacency' when it

2:32:032:32:06

comes to security co-operation

with the EU after Brexit.

2:32:062:32:08

The all-party Home

Affairs Committee says

2:32:082:32:10

the transition period which has

recently been agreed may need to be

2:32:102:32:13

extended if public safety

is not to be compromised.

2:32:132:32:16

They say it's down to the complexity

of issues such as data sharing,

2:32:162:32:19

the European Arrest Warrant

and Europol membership.

2:32:192:32:25

The amount of plastic in the ocean

could trouble within a decade unless

2:32:252:32:29

action is taken to curb the amount

of letter going into the sea. This

2:32:292:32:33

is according to a major new report.

The report from the UK Government

2:32:332:32:39

says plastics is just one issue

facing the world's sees, along with

2:32:392:32:44

rising levels and the warming of the

oceans. It also says much more

2:32:442:32:47

knowledge is needed about our

oceans.

2:32:472:32:50

President Trump is reported

to have ignored warnings

2:32:502:32:52

from his national security advisers

not to congratulate Vladimir Putin

2:32:522:32:54

on his re-election.

2:32:542:32:55

The Washington Post

is reporting that Mr Trump went

2:32:552:32:58

against his advisers -

and was even given a briefing note

2:32:582:33:00

with the words "do not

congratulate" in capital letters.

2:33:002:33:06

The Royal Air Force has

confirmed that an engineer

2:33:062:33:08

in its Red Arrows aerobatic team has

died in a crash in North Wales.

2:33:082:33:11

The engineer was killed when a Hawk

jet came down near the RAF Valley

2:33:112:33:15

base on Anglesey yesterday.

2:33:152:33:18

The pilot who is injured

and receiving medical

2:33:182:33:20

care managed to eject.

2:33:202:33:21

The jet came down shortly after

taking off on a routine flight.

2:33:212:33:29

Chris is on Anglesey this morning.

Hopefully you can bring us the

2:33:332:33:38

latest the investigation...

There is lots of activity on the

2:33:382:33:44

airbase behind me. We have seen

people in high visibility jackets,

2:33:442:33:49

investigators, checking out large

areas around where the plane came

2:33:492:33:51

down. We also have a tent which has

gone up around the wreckage so that

2:33:512:33:56

investigators can go through that in

detail over the course of the next

2:33:562:33:59

few hours. The investigation is

continuing today. They have not been

2:33:592:34:04

many details so far as to what went

wrong exactly yesterday.

2:34:042:34:08

Eyewitnesses said the plane took off

from the runway and it appeared to

2:34:082:34:13

loop back on itself, almost as if it

was returning to the airbase, and it

2:34:132:34:17

seemed to wobble as it came down

towards the ground. We don't know at

2:34:172:34:21

this stage if that wobbling, which

was reported, because the pilot had

2:34:212:34:25

already rejected, or because of a

fault on the aircraft. That is the

2:34:252:34:35

sort of thing investigators will be

looking into over the next few

2:34:352:34:37

hours. The RAF has asked for a

period of grace before giving any

2:34:372:34:40

more details about the engineer who

died in the pilot in hospital. It

2:34:402:34:42

has paid tribute to the two men. The

head of the RAF has said that it

2:34:422:34:46

shows the risks that staff take on a

daily basis.

2:34:462:34:51

Thanks romance.

2:34:512:34:55

-- thanks very much.

2:34:552:34:57

We can speak now to former RAF

pilot, Andrew Brookes,

2:34:572:34:59

who is in our London studio

2:34:592:35:01

There is an investigation going on

into what happened. But from what

2:35:012:35:05

you have just heard, and your

knowledge, do you have any

2:35:052:35:07

indication as to what might have

caused this?

Obviously something

2:35:072:35:13

very catastrophic. The worst part is

on take-off. You don't have much

2:35:132:35:18

speed, you don't have much hyped.

Unless something really traumatic

2:35:182:35:21

happened and you completely lose

control, there is no way but coming

2:35:212:35:26

straight down. The only way to

usually is to do a let down. We have

2:35:262:35:31

to find out what that catastrophe

was.

What is a Martin Baker let

2:35:312:35:38

down?

Using an ejector seat.

Thanks.

The pilot got out. The engineer

2:35:382:35:43

didn't manage to get out. These

would have been decisions made in

2:35:432:35:49

split seconds, correct?

This is the

real catastrophe. The poor

2:35:492:35:56

engineer's family. And the poor

pilot, I have to say, he will be

2:35:562:36:01

traumatised himself thinking could I

have done more, could I have done

2:36:012:36:05

anything? It really is one of those

dreadful situations. As you say,

2:36:052:36:09

it's a split second. When I used to

do this, I used to say, hand over

2:36:092:36:15

the ejector seat. If you hear me say

project, go, if you say pardon, you

2:36:152:36:21

will be talking to yourself, because

I would have already left. It is an

2:36:212:36:26

instantaneous thing. It's a

difficult thing to do. It's the only

2:36:262:36:29

time you will ever do it.

I don't

know the answer to this question,

2:36:292:36:33

did you ever have a do it?

I was

very lucky I never had to, nothing

2:36:332:36:37

bad ever went wrong. They are well

made aircraft. They are well

2:36:372:36:43

maintained. They are beautifully

flown and engineered. When it

2:36:432:36:46

happens it is so unusual we have a

catastrophe like this.

Safety would

2:36:462:36:54

have been absolutely paramount. They

would have been checking the

2:36:542:36:59

aircraft at all points, correct?

The

Red Arrows air planes, you can eat

2:36:592:37:05

your lunch inside the jet pipe it is

so beautifully polished and

2:37:052:37:09

maintained. You could not have asked

for any better engineering support.

2:37:092:37:15

We just have to find out what is

this real one off disaster was which

2:37:152:37:19

caused this terrible accident.

Absolutely. Thank you very much for

2:37:192:37:23

your time on breakfast.

2:37:232:37:27

Still to come on Breakfast

this morning.

2:37:272:37:28

We'll be live at Heathrow

airport as more than 100

2:37:282:37:31

school children await

the arrival of their teacher

2:37:312:37:33

who's just been crowned

the best in the world.

2:37:332:37:40

She's the 'Woman on

the Dancing Horse' -

2:37:422:37:44

triple Olympic gold medallist

Charlotte Dujardin will tell us

2:37:442:37:50

about life after Valegro

and if he can ever be replaced.

2:37:502:37:55

And you might remember

when Maya the 10-week-old

2:37:552:37:57

jaguar came to the studio.

2:37:572:38:05

Unfortunately, she's now

too big to come back,

2:38:062:38:08

but we'll catch up with how she's

doing and how fast she's growing.

2:38:082:38:11

That's after 9.

2:38:112:38:15

Did you watch when she was here?

Walking around the sofa. Just an

2:38:152:38:20

incredible animal. You really missed

out. Anyway, we will talk to her

2:38:202:38:26

handler later.

We have a different cat on the sofa

2:38:262:38:29

this morning, just as excited,

right?

2:38:292:38:31

Exactly.

We will bring you an update on live

2:38:312:38:35

sport. We've been talking about the

England squad, the battle for the

2:38:352:38:39

place in the goalkeeping that all

morning. But there is a massive

2:38:392:38:42

cricket match going on in Zimbabwe

at the moment. It is Scotland

2:38:422:38:46

against the West Indies for a place

in the World Cup. Whoever loses is

2:38:462:38:50

likely not to make it through. It is

kind of must win. The West Indies,

2:38:502:38:55

they were taught a force in world

cricket. They have been going down

2:38:552:39:01

recently, but they do have the

quality.

2:39:012:39:02

How is it going?

It is tightly poised. It's an

2:39:022:39:08

automatic qualifier if they win.

Scotland took the wicket of Chris

2:39:082:39:18

Gayle very first thing. But the West

Indies have rallied to 46-2 after 14

2:39:182:39:26

overs. But that isn't a massive

score. To get Chris Gayle, first

2:39:262:39:32

ball, he is a matchwinner for West

Indies. Brilliant start for

2:39:322:39:36

Scotland, let's hope they can make

it through to the World Cup.

2:39:362:39:39

It's rare going into a major

tournament that England don't

2:39:392:39:42

have a nailed-down goalkeeper,

but that seems to be the case ahead

2:39:422:39:45

of this summer's World Cup.

2:39:452:39:46

Joe Hart, Jordan Pickford,

Jack Butland and Nick Pope

2:39:462:39:48

are all competing for that

spot in net.

2:39:482:39:50

The squad is preparing

for an international friendly double

2:39:502:39:52

header against the Netherlands

on Friday, and Italy next Tuesday.

2:39:522:39:54

Hart has 75 caps for England,

but says he's hungrier than ever

2:39:542:39:57

to be the first-choice.

2:39:572:39:58

It's obvious he going

to mean everything.

2:39:582:40:02

-- It's obviously going

to mean everything.

2:40:022:40:06

So many people who have the same

feeling as me and we are all

2:40:062:40:10

fighting and pushing in the same

direction to be a part of it

2:40:102:40:18

and we will see that

at the moment, you've got

2:40:182:40:22

to live in the present and hold

on to the most important game.

2:40:222:40:25

So Hart wants the Number 1 shirt,

2:40:252:40:26

but so does new-boy Nick Pope,

whose performances for Burnley this

2:40:262:40:29

season have seen many tip him

as a future first-choice.

2:40:292:40:31

It's been an incredible journey

for the 25-year-old,

2:40:312:40:33

who used to be a milkman.

2:40:332:40:35

One of the journalists in his press

conference couldn't resist asking

2:40:352:40:37

whether England's latest goalkeeping

prodigy dropped any

2:40:372:40:39

bottles on his milk run.

2:40:392:40:40

No, I was clean.

2:40:402:40:41

On the float, electric.

2:40:412:40:42

What's the best thing

about being an England player?

2:40:422:40:45

Can I call myself that

if I've not played?

2:40:452:40:47

OK.

2:40:472:40:48

I think it's just the honour.

2:40:482:40:53

The moment from Thursday to be

around people who have been

2:40:532:40:55

there from the start.

2:40:552:41:00

People have travelled

the journey with me.

2:41:002:41:07

It was something

I will never forget.

2:41:072:41:13

There used to facing penalties,

goalkeepers. It won't happen this

2:41:132:41:19

summer, of course not! Four of them,

you would hope they could keep

2:41:192:41:23

penalties out. But would they be

able to keep this one out. This was

2:41:232:41:27

in street football in Argentina.

Absolutely beautiful stuff coming

2:41:272:41:32

up. Down goes the ball, the keeper

is ready, the whistle blows, the

2:41:322:41:37

striker is ready to go. Look at

that! I wonder if we will see that

2:41:372:41:46

in Russia in the summer. Probably

not.

2:41:462:41:51

But you cannot take the run-up.

But they do. It annoys me when they

2:41:512:41:57

stop and start.

The referee should tell them to do

2:41:572:41:59

it again.

That was good, though.

2:41:592:42:03

If somebody did that in Russia, do

you think the referee would turn a

2:42:032:42:08

blind eye?

No.

2:42:082:42:09

LAUGHTER

Such a shame.

2:42:092:42:11

As much as we would like them to.

Exactly.

2:42:112:42:14

There aren't many people who get

the honour of saying

2:42:142:42:17

they are the best in world

at their profession.

2:42:172:42:19

But that's exactly what a teacher

from North London can claim.

2:42:192:42:22

Andria Zafirakou was awarded

the 'Global Teacher Prize' in Dubai

2:42:222:42:24

this week for her work

teaching art and textiles

2:42:242:42:26

in a North London secondary school.

2:42:262:42:28

And the bonus - it comes

with a £1 million prize!

2:42:282:42:36

-- And the bonus -

it comes with a $1 million prize!

2:42:372:42:39

Ben Schofield is at

Heathrow airport for us -

2:42:392:42:42

where her students have turned up

to welcome her home.

2:42:422:42:44

Good morning.

Good morning and welcome to the

2:42:442:42:47

arrivals lounge at Heathrow Airport.

I have a lot of children from Albert

2:42:472:42:51

and community School, do you want to

make some noise?

2:42:512:42:53

CHEERING

-- Alberton community School. They

2:42:532:42:59

are here to welcome back their

teacher who has been named the best

2:42:592:43:03

each in the world. She saw off

30,000 nominees from other countries

2:43:032:43:07

to pick up that award. Let's find

out more about her. I have four of

2:43:072:43:12

her art design yes seven students.

In one word, what makes her so

2:43:122:43:17

great?

Helpful.

The best.

Perfect.

Great stuff. They've brought along

2:43:172:43:25

some artwork. What is the best thing

about this picture?

It is colourful

2:43:252:43:31

and there are lots of objects.

You

have portraits, landscapes, and the

2:43:312:43:35

lady herself, Andrea. How was your

flight this morning from Dubai?

2:43:352:43:42

Relaxing, surreal, it was great, it

was fantastic, yeah. I slept for the

2:43:422:43:48

first time in about three weeks.

What was it like when they announced

2:43:482:43:52

you were the winner?

I couldn't

believe it. I didn't hear my name.

2:43:522:43:58

Complete shock. I'm so overwhelmed.

Still trying to come back to Earth.

2:43:582:44:05

I think I will be up there for a

long time. It is such an honour.

2:44:052:44:10

Thank you so much for what they are

doing for teachers, they are

2:44:102:44:17

recognising ours. That is what we

want. We want that. -- recognising

2:44:172:44:23

us.

You said you were doing it for

the children in your acceptance

2:44:232:44:26

speech.

Everything is about the

children, it always should be for

2:44:262:44:32

the children.

You said that you

hoped schools would be a safe haven

2:44:322:44:36

for children. A safe haven from

what? What do you hope to provide

2:44:362:44:40

for them?

I would like every child

to achieve beyond their wildest

2:44:402:44:45

dreams. They need to reach the

potential. They don't need to have

2:44:452:44:49

any labels. I want them to make sure

that what ever their goals are they

2:44:492:44:54

can get there. Nothing should be a

barrier to block them from that.

2:44:542:44:59

Theresa May was among the people...

I know, what an honour. Lewis

2:44:592:45:04

Hamilton, as well. That was just a

dream. What a lovely man. It was

2:45:042:45:08

perfect. Perfect.

Theresa May said

great teachers have resilience,

2:45:082:45:14

ingenuity, and a generous heart, you

have all of that in spades. Do you

2:45:142:45:18

think politicians give you enough

support in the classroom?

Now is the

2:45:182:45:23

time, isn't it? Now I have this

platform, this opportunity, I can

2:45:232:45:27

really help support our teachers,

and really make sure that, you know,

2:45:272:45:32

the arts have a great place in our

society. Look at these amazing

2:45:322:45:37

children coming out to celebrate

with us. They are incredible. I'm

2:45:372:45:41

really looking forward to see what

we can do to make things even

2:45:412:45:44

better.

What made you go into

teaching in the first place?

2:45:442:45:50

It wasn't even a choice, just a

natural thing. It wasn't a decision

2:45:502:45:55

to make.

You've got massive support

from your school and family.

They

2:45:552:45:59

are amazing. Look at them. Good

morning, guys.

You are amazing.

2:45:592:46:03

Let's have a chat to your lovely

daughter. What makes her so great?

2:46:032:46:09

She is like wonder woman.

I think

that sums up one great teacher and

2:46:092:46:17

the atmosphere here. Back to you in

the studio. I love that. Huge

2:46:172:46:22

congratulations to her as well. You

were not hear the day she was here,

2:46:222:46:28

she can say hello in 50 languages

and the kids adore her. The best

2:46:282:46:33

teacher in the world. There's

another one here. Always Wonder

2:46:332:46:40

Wolman, the finest weather presenter

on the planet, Carol Kirkwood.

If

2:46:402:46:45

only that were true. Good morning to

you both.

2:46:452:46:51

A cold and blustery start if you

have not yet ventured out. Cloud has

2:46:512:46:55

maintained the temperature level

through the night and the cloud is

2:46:552:46:59

loudly -- largely across northern

England and Scotland and Northern

2:46:592:47:03

Ireland and bringing rain at the

moment, moving steadily south use

2:47:032:47:05

woods. Move away from it and we have

clear skies, frosty, but sunny, and

2:47:052:47:12

as the weather front goes south

through the course of the day, the

2:47:122:47:15

sunshine watcher -- turn hazy. A

beautiful start across England and

2:47:152:47:21

Wales away from the north but we do

have more cloud. For Scotland and

2:47:212:47:26

Northern Ireland, cloudy start with

the rain moving in and pushing

2:47:262:47:30

steadily to the south-east. The

cloud across northern England this

2:47:302:47:33

afternoon, and Wales, that might be

thick enough for some patchy light

2:47:332:47:38

rain but not much more than that and

not all of us will see it. We will

2:47:382:47:42

hang on for the sunshine in the

south-east and the wind will pick up

2:47:422:47:47

across the northern and western

isles, but temperature wise in good

2:47:472:47:50

shape today. Many of us in double

figures and in Aberdeen could get to

2:47:502:47:55

12 Celsius, while since we have seen

that. Through the evening and

2:47:552:47:58

overnight the weather front sinks to

the south, taking the patchy light

2:47:582:48:02

rain with it. Shower Ian outbreaks

continue across western parts, and

2:48:022:48:08

where the cloud breaks we could

sleep patchy mist and fog. We

2:48:082:48:11

shouldn't have any issues with Frost

tonight but we could see pockets of

2:48:112:48:15

frost across areas of Wales and

south-west England, but the

2:48:152:48:20

temperatures are low and most of us

should not see frost. This morning

2:48:202:48:25

we had temperatures below freezing,

but tomorrow no such thing. As we

2:48:252:48:28

head through tomorrow, we start with

drizzly rain across parts of eastern

2:48:282:48:32

England and the south-east which

clears away. It leaves a fair bit of

2:48:322:48:36

sunshine, but like today, as the

weather comes in from the West, the

2:48:362:48:40

cloud will build on the sunshine

turns hazy. The weather front will

2:48:402:48:45

have wind around it and it will

produce heavy bursts of rain. But

2:48:452:48:48

ahead of it we are looking at

temperatures in double figures.

2:48:482:48:57

temperatures in double figures. As

we move through the evening and

2:48:582:49:00

overnight, the weather front drifts

steadily eastwards, pushing into

2:49:002:49:01

eastern Scotland and England by

morning. If we follow the curl

2:49:012:49:03

around, the other end is across

north West Scotland. Here there will

2:49:032:49:06

be further spells of rain and hill

snow. At the same time, another band

2:49:062:49:12

of rain is swinging from the

south-west, and the northern extent

2:49:122:49:16

is still open to question and

tomorrow in the north it will be a

2:49:162:49:19

windy day. Moving away from the

rain, not bad at all and the recent

2:49:192:49:24

sunny intervals with decent amount

of cloud and temperatures between

2:49:242:49:30

nine and 11. More rain on the cards

on Saturday with hill snow but not

2:49:302:49:33

all of us seeing it. Some bright

skies, variable cloud, but not quite

2:49:332:49:39

as mild as today or tomorrow. That

holds true as we head into Sunday as

2:49:392:49:44

well. The exception being across

parts of the South.

You have kept

2:49:442:49:48

your trophy for another year.

2:49:482:49:54

World's best ever weather presenter,

voted for by us.

2:49:542:49:58

She's a World, Olympic

and European gold medallist.

2:49:582:50:00

Charlotte Dujardin's incredible

dressage performances

2:50:002:50:06

with her wonder horse Valegro earned

the pair global recognition

2:50:062:50:08

for their record-breaking

performances at London 2012.

2:50:082:50:16

Now the triple Olympic

champion has jumped out

2:50:162:50:18

of the saddle for a few moments

to write her autobiography -

2:50:182:50:21

recalling those early days of riding

ponies and trotting all the way

2:50:212:50:23

to the Olympic arena.

2:50:232:50:25

She is here to talk to us about it.

How are you?

Nice to be here, I am

2:50:252:50:31

good.

How was the book-writing

process? Hard to dredge through

2:50:312:50:36

those memories or did you enjoy it?

It was quite hard. I enjoyed every

2:50:362:50:42

minute of doing it, but it was tough

in the sense of doing a full day's

2:50:422:50:47

work and then having to go back and

think that home about my life, and

2:50:472:50:54

go back as quite some time. I'm only

32, so not that long, but it was

2:50:542:50:59

quite tiring. I didn't realise how

much it would involve.

Tell us about

2:50:592:51:04

Valegro. He is a wonder horse. When

did you know there was something

2:51:042:51:09

special about him?

He was always

very special, special as a young

2:51:092:51:13

horse and throughout his whole

career. He was very successful and

2:51:132:51:18

nobody really knew the journey we

would have and how it would happen,

2:51:182:51:23

but he's a very special horse.

How

big a decision is it to say, thank

2:51:232:51:29

you very much, Valegro, but you can

enjoy the rest of your life, and I

2:51:292:51:32

will move on and find a new partner?

It was tough, but I had to make the

2:51:322:51:38

call in the sense that he had one

absolutely everything and we had

2:51:382:51:41

every world record and everything to

win, he had done it, and there was

2:51:412:51:47

no better way to retire him than at

the Olympics in Rio. It was a very

2:51:472:51:52

emotional time.

Let's have a little

look at the Rio Olympics. Look at

2:51:522:51:55

this. No, it's the World Cup,

apparently. We might have the

2:51:552:52:00

Olympics in a minute. Tell us, when

you are doing this, I presume you

2:52:002:52:05

are concentrating incredibly hard.

Absolutely. I don't even hear or see

2:52:052:52:09

anything around me. People say, how

can you perform in such big crowds?

2:52:092:52:14

But I don't see it. I am in the

zone. And I have such a great

2:52:142:52:18

partnership with him. We just get in

our routine, from start to finish,

2:52:182:52:25

it's incredible.

If you have a

perfect relationship with Valegro

2:52:252:52:30

and he is your partner in that

regard, how do you then try and

2:52:302:52:34

rebuild or find a new relationship

with your horse? How many do you

2:52:342:52:39

have to do test out to find the new

Valegro?

That is the thing, even

2:52:392:52:44

though I'm riding Valegro at that

level, I'm training courses

2:52:442:52:47

underneath him. I have a string of

horses at home that I have been

2:52:472:52:51

training and I do have another

exciting up and coming horse that I

2:52:512:52:56

hope to take to the world Equestrian

games this year and then the

2:52:562:53:03

Olympics.

There was a point when you

thought you might have to sell him.

2:53:032:53:11

What was that like?

Very emotional.

That was a very tough time. That was

2:53:112:53:16

after London 2012 and I remember

everybody saying, would you cry if

2:53:162:53:19

he won the gold medal and I said,

no, why would I cried, it's so

2:53:192:53:26

exciting and to have your dream. --

why would I cried. I was living the

2:53:262:53:29

dream. To then think he would be

sold was some incredibly tough that

2:53:292:53:36

I cried the whole time I was there

after each performance because each

2:53:362:53:39

one was going to be my last one.

What people enjoy so much about your

2:53:392:53:45

story is that, rightly or wrongly,

we have a perception of what we

2:53:452:53:51

think people involved in dressage

are like, and you are very different

2:53:512:53:53

to that, and once people found that

out, they thought, OK, there's

2:53:532:53:58

another reason I can be interested,

because in some regards of people

2:53:582:54:02

involved in the sport. Is that fair?

Very fair. That's why it was

2:54:022:54:07

important to me to write the book

and get it across to people, that it

2:54:072:54:11

isn't always about having lots of

money will stop through hard work

2:54:112:54:13

and dedication Tomic you can reach

your goals and dreams that is what I

2:54:132:54:18

did. I am a normal girl who has

worked to get where I am today.

2:54:182:54:24

During that rising up, did you have

to fight a bit against the horse

2:54:242:54:28

establishment, if you like?

Well

it's never easy. You are always

2:54:282:54:33

going up and down and you never

know. The journey I have had, I

2:54:332:54:38

wouldn't change anything and it has

made me the person I am today and

2:54:382:54:41

I'm incredibly lucky to have

achieved what I have. I would never

2:54:412:54:46

have thought I could have done so

much so quickly.

What is interesting

2:54:462:54:50

in the book is that you talk about

growing up, and healthy sibling

2:54:502:54:55

rivalry. Is that fair enough? You

would really determined to beat your

2:54:552:55:01

sister, for example? -- you were

really determined.

I was terrible as

2:55:012:55:04

a kid and was always very

competitive. My sister gave up

2:55:042:55:08

because she did not like me beating

her. And I carried on. My poor mum,

2:55:082:55:13

she had the two of us together.

That

is the thing, you don't have to own

2:55:132:55:20

the horseshoe ride necessarily.

People would send their naughty

2:55:202:55:25

ponies to you to sort out. How did

you do it?

I think, as a child, we

2:55:252:55:32

never had the finances to buy the

perfect pony so we had to buy the

2:55:322:55:35

naughty ones that no one else wanted

and train them to make them good.

2:55:352:55:40

People saw that was what I could do

and then it was like, well, they

2:55:402:55:43

would send me their ponies, I would

ride them...

That is a lovely

2:55:432:55:48

picture.

That is me and my sister.

Yeah. Thank you for putting it

2:55:482:55:55

there.

Well, you put in the book. I

suppose now, it's about looking

2:55:552:56:01

forward, you are only 32 and a

triple Olympic champion. What are

2:56:012:56:04

your hopes and dreams going forward?

To do it all again. That is the

2:56:042:56:09

thing, do it all again. There is no

better feeling than representing

2:56:092:56:14

your country, standing on that

podium with a medal in your hand. It

2:56:142:56:18

makes every cold day, hard day worth

it. I am so lucky that my job is my

2:56:182:56:25

passion and I get to work with such

fantastic animals.

How is Valegro? I

2:56:252:56:30

think he is the most wonderful

horse. Is ridden?

He is retired but

2:56:302:56:36

we still go out and do

demonstrations with him so people

2:56:362:56:40

still get to see him and they

absolutely love it. He is loving

2:56:402:56:44

life because he can eat whatever he

likes and I am very jealous of that.

2:56:442:56:49

He is having a luxury life and

everybody fights over who will ride

2:56:492:56:55

him every day, taking him hacking,

to do the things he loves doing.

2:56:552:57:00

Wonderful. Thank you. You talk about

a dog's life, but....

2:57:002:57:06

Congratulations on everything.

Thank

you so much.

Can you take Louise to

2:57:062:57:11

meet Valegro.

2:57:112:57:13

Charlotte's autobiography

is called The Girl

2:57:132:57:14

on the Dancing Horse.

2:57:142:57:17

All the best, and we hope we see you

in Tokyo. Our driverless vehicles

2:57:172:57:24

safe? In the UK we mentioned that

the aim was to have them on the road

2:57:242:57:28

in three years, but we told about

the fatal accident in Arizona where

2:57:282:57:32

a pedestrian was killed by an

automated car. Are we giving up

2:57:322:57:36

control of cars too soon? This week

volunteers have tested prototype

2:57:362:57:42

pods, and Holly Hamilton is on board

one, or just about to be. Good

2:57:422:57:46

morning.

Not quite just yet. Good

morning. Driverless cars, as you

2:57:462:57:53

say, they have hit the headlines for

all the wrong reasons for the last

2:57:532:57:56

few days. Rightly or wrongly, some

people have reservations because of

2:57:562:58:01

this and there are issues around

safety that people want to see

2:58:012:58:05

addressed, so these guys have been

riding around East London in the

2:58:052:58:11

past year, and they are getting some

looks. People aren't completely

2:58:112:58:15

comfortable with the idea of a

driverless car, specifically this

2:58:152:58:18

one which makes it different as it

is totally autonomous which is

2:58:182:58:22

different from the trials in the US.

They work with sensors in front.

2:58:222:58:27

Andy is in charge of the trial and

they -- and you can explain a bit

2:58:272:58:33

more about how this operates and how

people perceive this.

Yes, the

2:58:332:58:37

vehicle operates as safely as we can

make it on the route here, so we

2:58:372:58:42

used a multilayered safety approach

starting with the engineering on the

2:58:422:58:46

product, so we have stringent built

control on the vehicle and it's

2:58:462:58:50

based on a Heathrow platform that

worked since 2011.

That sounded

2:58:502:58:54

complicated.

It's personal rapid

transit, so it was designed in 2001

2:58:542:59:01

and has been moving over for about 5

million people and it's done 3.5

2:59:012:59:08

million kilometres of travel, so it

is a safe platform that Westfield

2:59:082:59:11

are developing with Heathrow and

with fusion processes who provide

2:59:112:59:16

the brains and I is for the system

that finds its way around the route,

2:59:162:59:20

navigating as safely where it starts

as the Intercontinental and down to

2:59:202:59:26

John Harris ecology park.

How have

people reacted to it when they have

2:59:262:59:30

seen it, but you've also had

problems that people maybe haven't

2:59:302:59:33

seen it and are taking it for

granted. Headphones have been an

2:59:332:59:36

issue.

You find people are plugged

into their devices and looking at

2:59:362:59:43

their mobile screens, finding

directions, so we had entertaining

2:59:432:59:46

evenings where we have had people

who have had a happy evening in the

2:59:462:59:51

pub, wondering their merry way, and

quite, looted route home, and the

2:59:512:59:55

pod will follow them. Because we

have obstacle avoidance, and

2:59:553:00:00

eventually they realise it is there

and they move at the way, usually

3:00:003:00:03

with a smile or waive or asked for a

lift. People have received it well

3:00:033:00:08

the most common question is when can

we have a go on it and it's great

3:00:083:00:13

the public and have a go.

Let's take

a look inside. It's cosy. We will

3:00:133:00:24

try to get the cameraman in, as

well. This is nice. Hello,

3:00:243:00:29

everybody. Christon, you are

technical lead on the project. We

3:00:293:00:31

have been talking about the safety

aspects. In terms of how many people

3:00:313:00:37

have been taking this, are we ready

for this technology?

Definitely.

3:00:373:00:42

We've had positive responses from

members of the public who want to

3:00:423:00:45

engage with the technology, ride the

vehicles, and ultimately we are keen

3:00:453:00:50

to get their feedback. We encourage

people who have taken part to

3:00:503:00:53

complete the survey for us, as well,

because that will be really useful

3:00:533:00:58

for us.

You have had lots of

interest, lots of people wanting to

3:00:583:01:00

have a go. It shows that people are

keen and they want to know a bit

3:01:003:01:04

more.

Definitely. We had about 5000

people who signed up to take part in

3:01:043:01:09

the trial. We did a project. It's

been great to get the public

3:01:093:01:15

acceptance and the energy from

people to come along and try the

3:01:153:01:19

vehicles.

This is a unique situation

we are in. It isn't a public road,

3:01:193:01:24

we don't have busy traffic, it isn't

congested. We have cyclists, people

3:01:243:01:29

jogging, probably going faster than

us, to be honest. Is this a real

3:01:293:01:33

representation of what it will be

like? It'll be different in the

3:01:333:01:37

middle of a city in real life.

We

are on a shared cycling and

3:01:373:01:41

pedestrian route. The vehicle is

going about five miles per hour. We

3:01:413:01:47

are taking into account development

of things. These vehicles would be

3:01:473:01:51

implemented into different

situations. But this is what they

3:01:513:01:53

are built for. It is just about

finding out how people might use the

3:01:533:01:58

vehicles.

The main aim of this is to

make sure we are safe.

3:01:583:02:03

INAUDIBLE

3:02:033:02:12

I think she was saying that somebody

would have their finger on the

3:02:133:02:19

button. The signal has gone.

I was enjoying that. Sometimes

3:02:193:02:23

technology works OK on some

occasions. But sometimes the string

3:02:233:02:27

and the paper cup...

They just break, don't they?

3:02:273:02:31

The good news is we will be talking

big cat in a moment. But before

3:02:313:02:35

that, a brief look at the headlines.

3:02:353:04:10

Now though it's back

to Dan and Louise.

3:04:103:04:13

Welcome back, everybody.

3:04:253:04:27

Last September Naga

and Charlie were joined

3:04:273:04:28

on the Breakfast sofa

by a ten week old jaguar -

3:04:283:04:34

her name was Maya.

3:04:343:04:37

She was being hand reared

by Big Cat expert Giles Clark

3:04:373:04:40

after her mother abandoned her.

3:04:403:04:44

Let's have a reminder of exactly

what Maya is all about.

3:04:443:04:54

There is a BBC documentary which is

following Giles as he tries to turn

3:04:543:04:58

a big cat sanctuary in Kent into a

world leading institution. He joins

3:04:583:05:03

us now with Maya.

She seems so

inquisitive. She is constantly

3:05:033:05:11

sniffing. She is absolutely checking

out the environment.

She has the

3:05:113:05:16

typical cat curiosity. Curiosity

killed the cat, as the saying goes.

3:05:163:05:20

She is full of it. She is really

starting to come into her own.

She

3:05:203:05:24

is a real character. My impression

is that she sees very well. I'm

3:05:243:05:30

following her. She is chasing leaves

and sticks. Visually I do not think

3:05:303:05:33

there is a problem. It is great to

see her just flicking her feet.

3:05:333:05:38

There is no problem with sensation.

She is feeling the water on her

3:05:383:05:41

feet. That is encouraging. It'll be

interesting to see her climb and

3:05:413:05:47

just, you know, follow along a log,

all those sorts of things, just so

3:05:473:05:51

she knows placement of her feet. She

is lovely. Look at that! Awesome.

3:05:513:06:02

Unfortunately because

of health and safety

3:06:023:06:03

we haven't been able to have Maya -

who's now a fully grown jaguar -

3:06:033:06:07

back in the studio -

but Giles Clarke is here.

3:06:073:06:12

Incredible to see. I know it is

natural. But how much she has grown

3:06:123:06:16

in that period of time.

She has

grown phenomenally fast. Hand

3:06:163:06:23

rearing other big cats, actually the

ratio she has grown has been

3:06:233:06:27

extraordinary. She is 35 kilos now.

I was just checking your arms. I

3:06:273:06:32

have a puppy, there is no scratch or

new.

Relatively OK. She got excited

3:06:323:06:40

when she was younger. We are past

that stage now, so no scratches.

She

3:06:403:06:45

was really inquisitive when she was

here. If she was here, what would

3:06:453:06:50

she be doing? Taking chunks out of

the sofa?

We would not have much of

3:06:503:06:54

it left. This would be an amazing

toy at her age.

For her to get her

3:06:543:07:01

claws into it?

Absolutely. Her

teeth, her claws, it would not last

3:07:013:07:05

long.

We should have got her in,

that would have solved things.

3:07:053:07:10

Remind us why you had to hand rear

her. She had been rejected by her

3:07:103:07:15

mother, had and she?

That's right.

She started off with her mother.

3:07:153:07:20

After a few days it became obvious

that she wasn't being attentive to

3:07:203:07:25

her cub. When the staff were

checking on Maya at four days old,

3:07:253:07:31

she was lethargic and showing signs

of dehydration. It would have been a

3:07:313:07:35

downward spiral. Because the mother

would have been less interested than

3:07:353:07:39

she would have got more exhausted

and not been able to feed. The

3:07:393:07:42

decision was to hand rear her.

I

know in Australia you are used to

3:07:423:07:49

having tigers at home, but what is

it like to have her as a member of

3:07:493:07:53

the family?

She was an intense

individual. Because she was on her

3:07:533:07:57

own. Other cubs before, they've

always had each other, but because

3:07:573:08:02

she was a singleton, so went to was

awake she demanded your undivided

3:08:023:08:05

attention. She was really intense in

that aspect. And because they are

3:08:053:08:14

more arboreal than lions and tigers.

They like to climb.

Exactly. So she

3:08:143:08:20

found her way quickly onto kitchen

tops come up the bookcase. She used

3:08:203:08:23

to love sitting on my shoulder.

What

has she destroyed?

She moved out of

3:08:233:08:29

the house before she got that stage.

There are some teeth marks on some

3:08:293:08:33

of the furniture. But actually we

had her back at the sanctuary full

3:08:333:08:38

time by three months.

OK.

You do not

take hand rearing lightly. It isn't

3:08:383:08:42

something you would choose to do

unless it was really necessary to

3:08:423:08:45

save an animal's life.

Exactly. In

this situation, had we not

3:08:453:08:51

intervened, Maya would not have

survived. Moving forward, she isn't

3:08:513:08:57

going to be part of the breeding

programme. For us she is an amazing

3:08:573:09:01

ambassador for what we want to

achieve, which is effectively

3:09:013:09:06

supporting conservation. For us it

is actually about keeping animals in

3:09:063:09:09

the wild where they should be.

As

nice as it is to talk to you, I

3:09:093:09:13

think people want to see a bit more

of Maya.

3:09:133:09:18

We've got a clip

of you looking after

3:09:183:09:21

Maya at home - and she's

really quite a handful!

3:09:213:09:23

Let's take a look.

3:09:233:09:24

She might be little but this little

girl is determined.

She is crying

3:09:243:09:31

like this now because I am running

late with the food. Yes! She is

3:09:313:09:36

letting me know that she is a bit

hungry. The quicker I get it... I

3:09:363:09:41

know! The quicker I get this done

the quicker she will be happy. Oh!

3:09:413:09:52

If you have looked after anything

that is small, human, animal, they

3:09:523:09:57

dictate the schedule for a little

while.

3:09:573:10:03

We saw her there, you can get the

sense of the intensity of it all.

3:10:033:10:07

What is the future for her? Is now

living on her own?

She is still at

3:10:073:10:16

an age where she would be living

with her mother in the wild.

Are you

3:10:163:10:20

mum now?

At the moment. You can tell

that she is maturing so quickly.

3:10:203:10:26

Over the next couple of months I

will completely withdraw the contact

3:10:263:10:30

I have with her. Because she will

get to a stage where she is

3:10:303:10:35

incredibly big, very powerful, and

still a wild animal at the end of

3:10:353:10:38

the day. I am waiting for the point

where she would disperse naturally

3:10:383:10:41

from mum. And at that point she

would be relying on the

3:10:413:10:47

companionship I provide.

When she

was here she was very cute. Lots of

3:10:473:10:50

people fell in love with her. But

the life of big cat is tough, isn't

3:10:503:10:55

it, and that's what you need to take

great care?

Definitely in the wild.

3:10:553:11:00

There are 40 species of wild cat in

the world. The majority of them are

3:11:003:11:04

in a lot of trouble. For the big

guys, Jaguars are not faring too

3:11:043:11:12

badly in comparison to cheaters,

lines, or

3:11:123:11:21

lines, or Tigers -- cheetahs, lionw,

or tigers.

3:11:213:11:28

or tigers. Cats represent

ambassadors for conservation in

3:11:283:11:29

general.

You are talking about how

to save cats, aren't you, all around

3:11:293:11:36

the world? What are the priorities?

Each species faces different

3:11:363:11:43

threats. But the species around the

world are the same. They are losing

3:11:433:11:47

their habitat. They are killed

either directly because of the

3:11:473:11:50

illegal wildlife trade, etc, or they

come into conflict with people in

3:11:503:11:55

communities and people will take

retribution. Decrease in prey. We

3:11:553:12:05

not only need to protect them as a

species, but also these huge

3:12:053:12:09

landscapes which they call home.

Yesterday we were talking on the

3:12:093:12:13

programme, we heard about the last

male north-west and white rhino who

3:12:133:12:19

sadly passed away. I think it is his

daughter and granddaughter left.

3:12:193:12:26

Yesterday we were talking about the

importance of IVF the kids species

3:12:263:12:32

going.

I have worked with that

particular conservatory. -- IVF to

3:12:323:12:45

keep the species going. One of the

most important moment in my career

3:12:453:12:48

was learning that he was the last

male of his kind. With his passing

3:12:483:12:52

they have an incredibly dedicated

team that spreads across the world.

3:12:523:12:59

What they have done is taken samples

from him. Hopefully the idea is to

3:12:593:13:04

perfect this technique of IVF in

Rhinos so they can replicate the

3:13:043:13:12

DNA. But those remaining females,

the only two left of that

3:13:123:13:17

subspecies, road map species, on the

planet. Between the three of them,

3:13:173:13:21

now the two of them, they represent

very last chance. -- or that species

3:13:213:13:32

come on the planet.

It is so good to

talk to you. Thank you so much.

3:13:323:13:36

And you can catch the first episode

of Big Cats in the House

3:13:363:13:39

is on tomorrow evening

on BBC 2 at 8pm.

3:13:393:13:41

That is

3:13:413:13:42