20/01/2017 London News


20/01/2017

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Tonight on BBC London News: Thames Water admits being too slow

:00:00.:00:00.

to react to floods caused by burst pipes.

:00:00.:00:09.

Those affected say the company isn't doing enough to help them.

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Its the third time. For me it's just empty words, empty promises for the

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third time. We'll ask Thames Water how it plans

:00:23.:00:24.

to better respond to floods. Also on the programme: Let down

:00:25.:00:27.

by serious failings in the mental How neglect contributed

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to the death of this Essex man. Tunnelling to extend the Northern

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Line will begin in March - we check out the machines digging

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deep to construct the new tube. I always said to myself, if I should

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have a daughter, I would want her to have a doll that looks like her,

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especially for her own self-esteem. The mother who's created the world's

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first Jamaican patois-speaking doll after struggling to find a toy that

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represented Caribbean culture. Making America great again from the

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time it was great again, we are going to be great again.

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Impressionist John Culshaw gives his take of Donald Trump's

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Good evening and welcome to the programme.

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Whilst the US nine there president, protests have been taking part in

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London. While the United States swear

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in their 45th President, parties and protests

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are being held across London. Anti-Trump banners have been

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unveiled along bridges on the Thames, whilst American

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expats are celebrating Our political correspondent,

:01:53.:01:54.

Karl Mercer, has been looking at the reaction

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here to the new appointment They were drumming above the Thames.

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They were drumming in Washington. Building Bridges, not walls. Singing

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in London. And singing in the States. But to

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very different tunes. January 20, 2017, will be remembered as the day

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the people became the rulers of this nation again. There's a lot of

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people that are going to be much worse off than they are already. We

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want to stand in solidarity with them. A protest group called Bridge

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is not walls took to London this morning to mark the inauguration.

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Does a few people on a bridge in London make a difference? It does.

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You have to try somewhere. There's a feeling right now that with the

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current political climate, maybe you don't have power, you don't have

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agency. There is and a togetherness. I think yes, coming together, waving

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flags, putting up a banner, it sends a positive message. As the ceremony

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to mark Donald Trump's presidency got underway, American students in

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the capital gathered in a suitably decorated bar. I think Donald Trump

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is outside of the mainstream and for that reason it makes me

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uncomfortable. A little bit apprehensive. I'm interested to see

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what everybody has to say, but all in all, it's not really a great day

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for me personally. This moment is your moment, it belongs to you.

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There's never been anyone who's never been involved in government

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that's been elected president. I feel like we should be celebrating

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it because it's such a different thing. Indeed it is very different.

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Something both sides can agree on. Marc Ashdown is at the London

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Republican Party in Mayfair. Marc, what is the reaction there

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to Donald Trump's inauguration? Things starting to thin out a little

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bit here, the balloons are deflating. But people are staying,

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they have just seen Donald Trump Cynon Valley dotted line and he's

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now the 45th president of the United States. Some are happier than

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others. Two people better place to talk about this or here. You've

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organised this event. You have different views. You weren't always

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a big fan of Trump. I tend to be a moderate Republican so I didn't

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support him initially. Alex is very much a trump supporter. I worked in

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the George W Bush administration. I tend to be more open-minded in terms

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of our relationship with the world. Are you more optimistic now? I am.

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He's an agent of change. What I try to tell other Republicans and

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Democrats is we are all Trump supporters now. You were a steadfast

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supporter from the start. Is it going to be good for England and

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London? Can we have a good relationship with them? It it will

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be excellent in the UK. His mother is from Scotland and he's always

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been a supporter of the UK, particularly post-Brexit. What's

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captured my analogy nation is the populist view. A world that's very

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good for the London elite is not so good for the rank and file in the

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USA. Lots of people in America and further afield are worried, they

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think he's dangerous. You know something he -- we don't. That

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character is -- characterisation of him is dangerous is the elite

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feeling threatened. He's a pacifist. Hillary Clinton would have driven us

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toward in Syria. Trump is trying to focus on economic issues. Lots of

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here tonight. Yes. Republican overseas UK, I'm the chairman. This

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is the only event in London supporting Trump. Is everybody

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behind him or is it split? Everyone here is behind him. It's great to

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see. Thanks very much. The party will go on. It is the start of

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Donald Trump's presidency. He talks about uniting the United States and

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it stretches as far as here in London. Thanks.

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A jury has found that neglect contributed

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Dean Saunders, who had mental health problems,

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committed suicide by electrocution while in prison.

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A two-week inquest heard he'd been let down by serious failings in the

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care and prison system. Dean Saunders family leaving court

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at the end of this harrowing hearing. His partner, the mother of

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his son, said Dean should have been in hospital not caged in a Victorian

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prison. I know what it feels like. I don't want another Dean or another

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family to go through this again. Do you fear they will if nothing is

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changed? Yes, it will happen again. There were aghast as of relief from

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the family when the foreman of the jury ruled that his death was

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contributed to by neglect. There were multiple failings at Chelmsford

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prison, said the jury, including complacency about Dean's state of

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mind and circumstances. Dean Saunders and his family, said the

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jury, were let down by serious failings in both mental health care

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and the prison system. I'm just so grateful that someone has finally

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listen to us. Much too late in the day, but they finally listened.

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Words can't describe how much we miss him, how much of a hole there

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is. We've got a little bit of him in his son. He will grow up knowing

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that his dad was a proud dad. In turn, he will know the injustice

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against him. The family is now urging the coroner to prepare a

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report highlighting the failings to try to prevent another needless

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death. Lots more to come, including:

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Tottenham unveil a flash new stadium design with glitzy restaurant,

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wine bar and glass-fronted view to react to flooding and say

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they have no clear idea which of their pipes

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are at risk of bursting. It comes after a number

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of major floods around Hundreds of people had to be

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evacuated from their homes and businesses because of

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burst water mains. We'll be hearing from the company

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in a moment, but first Chris Rogers went to speak to some of the people

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who say they're Yet another burst water main in

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Brixton. Many residents were unable to shower this morning. They got off

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relatively lightly, compared to other areas hit over the last two

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months. During that time, we have filmed the lives and businesses

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devastated by London's 150-year-old water pipes. In December Jackie

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tells us she is waiting for repairs to her flooded home in Islington.

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She still is. In Streatham, 92-year-old Sydney. Today he remains

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upstairs escaping the damp rooms below. In Blackheath, Islington and

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angel, we filmed the businesses forced to close. Water flowed like a

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river into John's hairdressers. Almost a month later, many

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businesses remain closed here in Islington. Condensation in this

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property. They are struggling to get back on their feet because they are

:10:27.:10:30.

still waiting for their help promised by Thames Water and their

:10:31.:10:33.

injuries companies. Questions are being raised about a company that

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has made huge profits over the last couple of years and why they are not

:10:38.:10:41.

investing some of that money in kit that could pre-empt what is

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happening beneath our feet. Last year Thames water made three

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quarters of ?1 billion profit. I think it's not beyond the wit of man

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or woman to spend some of that money on getting kicked into the pipes so

:10:56.:11:00.

we can detect the leaks as early as possible. 2010, the owner of the

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Japanese gallery in Camden passage films the damage from a burst pipe.

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It happens again in March 2016 and for a third time the gallery is hit

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by a different type in December. Ancient art and hundreds of

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thousands of pounds of income has been lost. The reaction hasn't been

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sufficient. The community, collectively, we are appalled by the

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lack of response. That needs to step up. If there can be a pre-emptive

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measure, definitely. That would have saved you. Absolutely. We are

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financially, psychologically... I've got a smile on my face, but

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crippled. It's exhausting. Thames Water have promised further

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investment and a review on how best to respond to flood hit properties.

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Too late for the many people still waiting to get their homes and

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businesses back. I'm joined now by the director

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of Thames Water, Richard Aylard. Thanks for coming in. A pretty bleak

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picture, I think you'll agree. We were told by people in Islington and

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Blackheath that they had reported the leaks before they burst in a

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major way and nothing was done. We get a lot of leaks reported, a lot

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of them are on very small pipes and they need fixing. The leaks on the

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big pipes happen very rarely, but when they do they can be

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devastating. In each of those cases of course we wish we'd reacted more

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quickly. Before we close a road, we need to plan the repair

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work carefully and we have to find out which type is causing the

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league. That takes time. We can't go in and dig up the street unless

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we're sure there's a problem. Are you saying people were investigating

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the reports and the leak happened sooner than you would have wanted?

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They were investigating to see whether it was a small leak from a

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small pipe or a small leak from a big pipe was about to book come

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catastrophic. It caught you unawares and you have admitted that this can

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happen again because you don't know where the next major league will be.

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Our pipes are buried deep underground. We know something about

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the condition of them. We try to work out whether that would cause

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the most damage. Would it flood our High Street or a hospital, or a

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football pitch or a part? We prioritise investments on monitoring

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those pipes and getting equipment to see what condition they are in. When

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there's a burst, you can find there's hundreds of hundreds of

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metres of pipe in great condition, but one small floor and suddenly

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there's a catastrophic problem. We are getting more money spent on

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monitoring the pipes. But you did make a profit of between 200 and

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?300 million last year. You have the monopoly in this area. You are the

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only water company we have. It's your job to make sure it goes right.

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It is our job. 80% of that profit has been reinvested and we've been

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spending ?20 million, over and above what it costs to run the company,

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over the last 11 years improving our services and that will go on. We try

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very hard to stop these things happening. When they do happen we

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tried to get them fixed as soon as possible and we are very sorry for

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the people. What do you have to say to the people featured in our report

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this evening and people still stranded? We have a 90-year-old

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viewer, who is disabled, stuck in his room and he can't leave his

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bedroom because his flat is unusable. My house was flooded in

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2007 and I know how devastating it is. We are working with those people

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to get their lives back to normal as soon as we can. Thank you for

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joining us. It's the first major tube line

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extension since the 1990s. London Underground has

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revealed the start of works By September 2020, the line

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will run from Kennington Today, the large machines used

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to dig the tunnels were unveiled and were given names -

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as is the tradition. It's one of the most important

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building sites in the capital. Creating the first major addition to

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the tube map since the late-night. In just a few years' time, where I'm

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standing now will be a brand-new London Underground station and it

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will form part of the Northern line. The aim is to create two new tube

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stations, Battersea and nine elms, and they will be linked to

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Kennington. The construction has already started but the major

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tunnelling begins in March. Meet Amy and Helen. From March this year

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these two boring machines will begin tunnelling up to 30 metres a day.

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Over the next six months they'll excavate more than 300,000 tonnes of

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earth at a depth of up to 26 metres. This is a fantastic project for

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London. It's opening up and regenerating this whole area. It

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will be a beautiful, state-of-the-art tube extension with

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platform doors and all the best facilities. We desperately need

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people to use public transport in London. We are so short of road

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space. Here we are being able to extend public transport. It's

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accessible for more of the community. When it's finished at the

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end of 2020, the extension will bring the area to within 15 minutes

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of the west end. It will also reduce pressure on nearby stations like

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Vauxhall. It is the beginning of the transformation of this area. That is

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what is unlocking 20,000 homes and will provide 5000 jobs in an area

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that's otherwise been derelict for years. It will cost ?1.2 billion and

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most of it has been funded through the private sector. While there is

:17:09.:17:12.

still three years until it's done, there's already talk of another

:17:13.:17:16.

underground at ground, this time an extension of the Bakerloo line.

:17:17.:17:26.

Still to come. It's a very good question, I might answer it later on

:17:27.:17:28.

BBC One. You'll have to see. Tottenham Football Club have

:17:29.:17:35.

released the latest images Spurs remain on course to move

:17:36.:17:37.

into their home in 2018, after they've spent a season

:17:38.:17:40.

playing at Wembley. Our sports reporter, Chris Slegg,

:17:41.:17:42.

was among those given a virtual The recent progress on Tottenham's

:17:43.:17:45.

new stadium has been as rapid If the actual reality

:17:46.:17:51.

of being second in the table isn't impressive enough,

:17:52.:17:57.

then how about this? A virtual reality tour

:17:58.:18:00.

of the new ground. It will host the largest single-tier

:18:01.:18:02.

stand in the UK, with 17,000 seats. There will be an in-house bakery,

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and microbrewery capable And these are among the best

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pre-match seats in the house. If it's the first time

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you've worn a VR headset, as it is for me, it's a little bit

:18:19.:18:21.

disorientating at first. But I've found my way

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to the Tunnel Club. In the Tunnel Club, you can watch

:18:24.:18:26.

the players getting ready But you'll need a Premier League

:18:27.:18:28.

salary to sit there. There's a ?30,000 membership fee

:18:29.:18:35.

and a ?9,500 season ticket. With such an emphasis on corporate

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hospitality, will the fans It's a modern world and they've got

:18:40.:18:42.

to deal with the corporate As a business, they're looking

:18:43.:18:47.

forward and also trying to look It's a good thing that they're doing

:18:48.:18:51.

here in Tottenham now. But I'm not so happy

:18:52.:18:55.

about the unaffordable housing. Apart from that,

:18:56.:18:59.

the area needs a push. That is quite a way

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to experience the new stadium. With 61,000 seats, Tottenham

:19:03.:19:10.

are delivering the biggest club stadium in London and they're

:19:11.:19:12.

confident they now have a manager to Mauricio Pochettino is the man

:19:13.:19:15.

who has led the Spurs revolution. Before his team move

:19:16.:19:22.

in to their new home in 2018, they're set to spend next

:19:23.:19:25.

season at Wembley. That didn't work well

:19:26.:19:27.

when they played European Given what happened

:19:28.:19:29.

in the Champions League, do you have any concerns

:19:30.:19:33.

about spending a whole It's true that it's completely

:19:34.:19:35.

different to White Hart Lane, but we need to make

:19:36.:19:39.

Wembley our home. Then when we move to here again,

:19:40.:19:44.

it will be a similar Right now, it looks

:19:45.:19:47.

like a club with a proud past A mother from south-east London says

:19:48.:19:55.

she couldn't find anything that reflected her Jamaican heritage that

:19:56.:20:08.

looked - or sounded - So she's created her own doll

:20:09.:20:10.

and thinks she's spotted a gap in the market,

:20:11.:20:13.

as Ayshea Buksh explains. She's a doll created

:20:14.:20:20.

in London who speaks She was created by an English

:20:21.:20:24.

teacher from Greenwich I was thinking to myself,

:20:25.:20:32.

if I should have a daughter, I want her to have a doll that looks

:20:33.:20:38.

like her, especially When the BBC children's series

:20:39.:20:41.

Rastamouse was first aired, it sparked debate over its use

:20:42.:20:51.

of Jamaican Creole. Does Saffron fear her doll

:20:52.:20:55.

might also be criticised? I know for a fact that there

:20:56.:21:00.

are some parents who are against it because they think that Jamaican

:21:01.:21:03.

patois is actually broken English. So they fear that their

:21:04.:21:08.

children's English will be But the reality is it is a language

:21:09.:21:10.

in its own right and knowing another language definitely does not

:21:11.:21:17.

interfere with your We love jerk chicken

:21:18.:21:19.

and rice and peas. But most of all, we love to talk

:21:20.:21:28.

and have a good time. Her dream was funded by her family,

:21:29.:21:31.

but she struggled to find a doll Some of the manufacturers

:21:32.:21:35.

are saying it is too expensive to produce black dolls

:21:36.:21:41.

because they are not in demand. So white dolls are

:21:42.:21:44.

in demand worldwide. And I put that issue to the head

:21:45.:21:48.

of the association which represents Many large manufacturers are very

:21:49.:21:51.

much aware so you will find dolls and toys of all types which appeal,

:21:52.:21:58.

or try to reflect society. Maybe not as well as they might have

:21:59.:22:05.

done or they could have done, And to feed that trend,

:22:06.:22:09.

Saffron has created a wider range of Jamaican inspired dolls,

:22:10.:22:15.

but so far it's Toya Now back to the event of the day -

:22:16.:22:17.

the inauguration of the 45th President of the United States,

:22:18.:22:26.

Donald Trump. Well, simultaneously here in London,

:22:27.:22:30.

Mr Trump also made an appearance His waxwork was unveiled

:22:31.:22:33.

for the first time, and Wendy Hurrell joined one

:22:34.:22:39.

of our best-loved impressionists, Jon Culshaw, for a little

:22:40.:22:41.

light-hearted lampooning. So, President Trump

:22:42.:22:46.

is in the Oval Office - our London version on the Marylebone

:22:47.:22:49.

Road. AS TRUMP: I think this

:22:50.:22:51.

is disgusting, OK. This is disrespectful, this is very

:22:52.:22:55.

sad, this is nothing like me. They've made me into a giant

:22:56.:22:58.

terracotta novelty candle. Wendy Hurrell, no more questions

:22:59.:23:02.

from your organisation, The jokes you get with Donald,

:23:03.:23:06.

the tone of humour is quite evocative in some ways of the days

:23:07.:23:16.

of George W Bush. AS BUSH: Well, all I've got to say,

:23:17.:23:20.

how do you like me now? AS OBAMA: Mr Obama was in touch

:23:21.:23:32.

and he said that there was a certain way that you were able to tap

:23:33.:23:36.

into the grievances And for the sake of America

:23:37.:23:41.

and for the world, I hope that you'll succeed

:23:42.:23:46.

in your administration. AS TRUMP: Thank you so much,

:23:47.:23:51.

that's so beautiful. By the way, your wife's

:23:52.:23:54.

a seven, mine's a ten. I'd quite like to

:23:55.:24:00.

have been president. Not sure I wanted to do

:24:01.:24:05.

the bit in the middle, but it's going to happen,

:24:06.:24:08.

so let's just run with it So it's good night from me and it's

:24:09.:24:11.

good night from him. That was my favourite bit of the

:24:12.:24:17.

programme! Thank you. What a cold and frosty

:24:18.:24:38.

start to the day across the region. A really sharp frost, but we've had

:24:39.:24:43.

some glorious sunshine, virtually unbroken, across the region

:24:44.:24:46.

throughout the morning and into the afternoon. It made up for those very

:24:47.:24:50.

low temperatures to start off with. The temperatures will drop

:24:51.:24:56.

overnight. Widespread blue across our patch. Light winds, clear skies,

:24:57.:25:01.

perfect recipe for a very cold night. Temperatures in the centre of

:25:02.:25:07.

London down to minus one. Minus 7.2 Celsius to the south of London last

:25:08.:25:13.

night. It could get down to -5 or minus six. The reason is high

:25:14.:25:20.

pressure. Cold and dry air from the near continent. High pressure

:25:21.:25:24.

dominates this weekend and we'll enjoy more fine and dry weather.

:25:25.:25:28.

Some good spells of sunshine, especially on Saturday, and it will

:25:29.:25:33.

remain cold with morning frosts. Saturday starting very cold and

:25:34.:25:38.

frosty. It gradually fades away with plenty of sunshine. Slowly lifting

:25:39.:25:42.

is a temperatures. Maybe some cloud moving into the north of the region,

:25:43.:25:47.

and potentially of the South, with large parts of London remaining

:25:48.:25:51.

Sunday. A cold start on Sunday but I think we're looking at more patchy

:25:52.:26:00.

cloud. Sunny spells, some cloud, and temperatures up a notch. Five or six

:26:01.:26:03.

Celsius in the capital and the wind will remain white. If we look into

:26:04.:26:10.

next week, it looks like high-pressure dominates. It remains

:26:11.:26:14.

cold with variable amounts of cloud and some sunshine. The theme as we

:26:15.:26:21.

head into Tuesday is for high pressure to continue to dominate.

:26:22.:26:26.

Dense fog could become a problem on Tuesday morning. Wednesday onwards,

:26:27.:26:28.

things turn more unsettled. Now the main headlines: Donald Trump

:26:29.:26:31.

has been sworn in as the 45th Large crowds gathered in Washington

:26:32.:26:34.

to watch the ceremony, but there have been some protests

:26:35.:26:39.

and in parts of the city shop Thames Water have admitted

:26:40.:26:42.

they are too slow to react to flooding and say they have no

:26:43.:26:50.

clear idea which of their pipes It comes after a number

:26:51.:26:53.

of major floods around That's it ? we ll be back later

:26:54.:26:57.

during the Ten O'Clock News, but for now, from everyone

:26:58.:27:02.

on the team, have a lovely evening.

:27:03.:27:06.

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