28/10/2011 World News Today


28/10/2011

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This is BBC World News Today. An historical agreement at the

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Commonwealth summit gives women the same succession rights as men,

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overturning centuries of Royal tradition here in the UK. Symbolism

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or an agent of real change? Put simply, if the Duke and Duchess

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of Cambridge were to have a little girl, that girl would one day be

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our Queen. Heavily indebted Europe goes cap in

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hand to booming Beijing for help with its bailout fund.

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Ireland is on course to elect a new president - Michael Higgins. We

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look at who he is and what difference he might make to the

:00:47.:00:57.
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country. Also coming up. Alive at Heathrow

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airport. We seek the busiest airport through the eyes of his

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residence author. Lifting the curtain after a

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:01:19.:01:20.

facelift, the Bolshoi Theatre in Moscow reopens.

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Hello and welcome. It has been talked about for a long time, and

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for many it is overdue. Leaders at the Commonwealth meeting in Perth,

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Australia have agreed that a male can overthrow an older female to

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the heir to the British throne. Or we will be asking a leading women's

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rights campaigner to see if this will make a difference worldwide.

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First, Duncan Kennedy is at the summit in Perth.

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With 2 billion people under its umbrella, the Commonwealth in

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theory should be one of the world's biggest institutions. But it rarely

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makes the news. Now though with the announcement of changes to the

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British monarchy, this meeting could be different. It might not be

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the only subject under discussion, but it is the one making headlines.

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For a few moments, the Commonwealth leaders are looked like contestants

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in a reality show. Some appeared a little uncomfortable - hardly X

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Factor. All such gatherings have an Olympic style opening ceremony. The

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political leaders sat with the queen ahead of their detailed

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discussions on a range of subjects. For the 16 nations are were the

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Queen is head of state, it was changes to the rules of succession

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in Britain's Royal Family, and an announcement reversing years of

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tradition and history. We will end of the male rule so that in future

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the order of succession should be determined simply by the order of

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birth. We have agreed to introduce this fall descendants from the

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Prince of Wales. Put simply, if the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge were

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to have a little girl, that goal would one day be our Queen.

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The Queen has given her approval to all the changes, her speech focused

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on friendship and the future. conclude with an Aboriginal proverb

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which is itself ensuring. We are all visitors to this time, this

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place. We are just passing through. Our purpose here is to observed, to

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learn, to grow, to love. And then we return home. Outside, reforms to

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the British monarchy were of little interest to the 1,500 demonstrated

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to protested peacefully in nearby streets. They were more concerned

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with Commonwealth decisions on gay rights, climate change and human

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rights abuses in Sri Lanka. I am protesting about the Tamil Tiger

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civilians in Sri Lanka. There have been some calls for Sri Lanka to be

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shanked -- sanctions over alleged war crimes. But for an organisation

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that operates through consensus, they limited themselves to

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political pressure. We have said clearly we believe Sri Lanka needs

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to its lessons learnt and reconciliation process to address

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these claims of human rights abuses and in particular needs to deal

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directly with the work of the un advisory panel. The leaders are

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already discussing reforms to the Commonwealth itself, which some

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believe is in danger of becoming a relevance in a world dominated by a

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G20, European unions and the United Nations. The thinking goes it has

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been years since the Commonwealth have any real impact on world

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affairs. You have to go back to the years of its involvement in ending

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apartheid in South Africa. That might be a little unfair, but it

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can seem more like a club than a body for decisive action. Changing

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the rules on loyalty is one thing, but political substance is another.

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In another sign as China's emergence as a global power, the

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head of the European bale-out crisis has visited. It has been

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agreed the EU funds should be expanded to one trillion Euros.

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China said it is willing to help out but only if the likes of India,

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Brazil chip in. In its hour of need, it is to China

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Europe is turning. The debt ridden West looking to the cash rich East.

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Just 24 hours after Europe's latest attempt to stave off the crisis,

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the head of the EU bail-out fund is here hoping to persuade China that

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Europe is an investment worth making. There is a need for

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investment. It is also my experience talking to the Chinese

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authorities that they are interested to finding, attractive,

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solid, safe investment opportunities. China has the

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world's biggest foreign exchange reserves, 3.22 trillion dollars

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worth. Another $99 billion were added in the first six months of

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this year. Today, China were hinting they would won concessions

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if they alone money to Europe. TRANSLATION: They should be less

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old prejudice and we should deal with facts and objectives. So we

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can walk out of the shadows of the past.

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It is China's mighty export machine selling products across the world

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that earns the country sums in foreign exchange. And many feel

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China should attach conditions to its cash, the way Western countries

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always used to, economic and political. For all the landings

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that originated from the West, there were conditions. Other

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demands a might be Europe stops criticising China on human rights,

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or it lifts the arms embargo, in place since the Tiananmen Square

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massacre. China feels in a powerful position, Europe needs capital for

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its Government and return to growth. China has plenty of money.

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Thousands of residents are fleeing the Thailand capital, Bangkok which

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is being threatened by severe flooding. The main river has risen

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to record highs and is expected to burst its banks this weekend. More

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than 360 people have died in the worst floods in Thailand in decades.

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This satellite image is showing how Bangkok city centre is now almost

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completely surrounded by water. The swollen Chao Phraya River,

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snaking its way through Bangkok. The end of a road bridge already

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submerged. This is before the peak of the predicted high tides.

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Unsurprising then, people are trying to leave. Another district

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of the nation's capital city being abandoned. Not entirely, this man

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says he plans to stay, at least for now. I will stay here. We have an

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old man and a big family. Deeper inside this riverside community,

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another family tries to hang on. But it is getting harder every day,

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supplies are running low. TRANSLATION: People are hoarding

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food, there is nothing left. I tried to get food from the market

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but there was nothing there. The flow of people escaping the

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water is gaining pace. These people have just been dropped off on the

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bridge with their belongings. They have had to move. This is a second

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time we have -- they have been evacuated. They said they came from

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the province of Nonthaburi. They left their three weeks ago when the

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water came. Then they moved to the other side of the bridge to stay

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with relatives. They thought they would be safe. Now they have to

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move again, taking their belongings with them. In Bangkok's northern

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suburbs, a second front in the battle to control the deluge.

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Billions of cubic metres of floodwater are on the move. And

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inexperience Prime Minister is under huge pressure. This crisis is

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unprecedented she says, so let's not have any political wrangling.

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There are more pressing concerns. The tide is rising, the floodwater

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is advancing. This weekend could prove to be decisive.

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Let's take a look at some other news. The International Criminal

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Court in the Hague says it has had indirect contact with Colonel

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Gaddafi's son, Saif Al-Islam Gaddafi about his possible

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surrender. He is wanted for crimes against humanity. The ICC chief

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prosecutor said if Saif Al-Islam Gaddafi surrendered he would be

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given the chance to defend himself in court. NATO's says its

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operations over Libya will end on Monday from midnight local time. In

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seven months they have flown more than 26,000 sorties, three-quarters

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of them by European forces. The NATO general secretary said it

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would have been impossible without US support.

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In Syria, activists say at least 37 people were killed on Friday as

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protesters took to the streets to demand a no-fly zone over the

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country. More than 3,000 people have died in the unrest since

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protests broke out in March. New research says a daily dose of

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aspirin could lower the risk of bowel cancer for people with a

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family history of the disease. The international study published in

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the Lancet saw cases of bowel cancer dropped by 60% a month

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patients who took two aspirins a day for two years.

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Nasa has launched a new weather satellite aimed at measuring the

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long-term effects of climate change. The 1.5 billion dollar Polar

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Satellite will track atmospheric ozone and dust levels, measure sea

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and land surface temperatures and measure glaciers around the world.

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Ireland looks set to elect as 70- year-old former arts minister,

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Michael D Higgins as its next president. Counting is still under

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way but the run-up has already conceded defeat. The seven

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candidates ran for the largest ceremonial post. Martin McGuinness,

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who had generated controversy by running, is expected to come third.

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Let's cross to the London editor of the Irish Times, Mark Hennessy. In

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race that was remarkable for the colourful candidates who were

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standing? The TV presenter, a former Eurovision Song Contest

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winner, Michael Higgins expected? If this election had taken place

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last Monday, Shaun Gallagher, who conceded defeat tonight would

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almost certainly have won. All the opinion polls had put him on 40%.

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But after a disastrous TV performance with his links with

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Fianna Fail, was thrown out unceremoniously, emerged he had

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raised money for Fianna Fail. Nothing illegal in that but he had

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attempted during this campaign to downplay his links with Fianna Fail.

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When that story came out at the hands of Martin McGuinness, it

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effectively decided the campaign. The exit polls tonight indicate one

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quarter of those who voted today, voted yesterday changed their minds

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in the last few days of the campaign and it went entirely from

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Gallacher to Michael D Higgins of Labour. Michael D Higgins, tell us

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a bit about him. I know he was born in poverty, Limerick, the first of

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his family to go to universities. Known for his human rights

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campaigning and that kind of thing. What kind of President will he

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make? He is a colourful individuals. He was arts minister during the

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1990s. He brought in some major changes that helped to boot --

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boost the Irish film industry. Saving Private Ryan and Braveheart

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and other blockbuster movies of that period were produced in

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Ireland last Lee on the strength of the actions he took. He was a great

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favourite of many people in Hollywood. Steven Spielberg and

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others have time for him. He is somebody, as you say, had a long

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connection with the human rights issues. He was involved in the

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1980s, criticising the American Government for its role in Latin

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America. During the campaign he played it very cautiously. He was

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somebody who was seen coming inwards a quarter of the vote and

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would have been dependent on transfers in the normal course of

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events if the Gallagher troubles have not erupted. He is somebody

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who is known by his Christian name, he is one of those rare politicians

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who has that connection with voters. There have been an issue during the

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campaign about his health. He had an operation last year. If the

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problems in the Gallagher campaign have not surfaced he would have had

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a more difficult task. Does it matter who is President of Ireland?

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Is he likely to make a difference in any way? The job is important

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ceremonially, and you have seen with Mary Michael East and Mary

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Robinson for that person to gain international stature. It would be

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expected he would be attending to achieve something similar. Not of

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the same vigour as his two predecessors because of his age and

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health. But he would be expected to Ghana an international profile. It

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is one of the reasons Irish voters went for him in the end. People

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were keen on this issue of honesty, trust and probity and also the

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ability of the holder of that office to portray a positive image

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of the country abroad. Mark Hennessy from the Irish Times fans

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And back to the top story - the historical agreement taken in

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Australia which means that the males will now have equal rights

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with males when it comes to succession. That has an impact on

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the succession in the Royal Family here in the UK. Is this going to

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have a wider implication, or as a just symbolism? We have a political

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journalist and campaigner with us who advises the government on

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gender equality. Lesley, is it just symbolic, or could it be an agent

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for change? It is symbolic and symbolism is important. Anything

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that says that men and women should be guided equally has to be good.

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Personally I would do away with the monarchy. That is another story.

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Talking of the monarchy, the Queen so is it encourages us to get girls

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and women to play their full part, their full role. I think most women

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would love to do that. But many countries, including our own, there

:17:48.:17:58.
:17:58.:17:58.

are obstacles in the way. It is symbolic and anything that moves

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another obstacle that stops women being valued less than men - and

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goodness knows we know how many babies people get rid of because

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:18:16.:18:22.

they think they just want a boy - is a small step forward for

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womankind. Any small step forward is worth it. You have been working

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for many years fighting against gender discrimination and ensuring

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women can play a role. Do you know how long it took to get this step?

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I was looking it up... It was Macmillan, or somebody way back in

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the 1950s, they first talked about this change. So it has taken how

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long? It was the Royal Wedding that made people think she might have a

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child soon, there was the catalyst. I think it was. Four Marks on this

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one to David Cameron. -- full marks. He seems to have run with it and

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done it. On this occasion, full marks to the Prime Minister! I do

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not think I have ever said that about a Prime Minister. And with a

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smile! A little victories, but I would like to see more important

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ones. Thank you for talking to us. London's Heathrow Airport is one of

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the world's busiest hubs. Every year around 75 million passengers

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pass through Heathrow. Well, early this year one passenger decided to

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stay a little longer than most. The British writer Tony Parsons stayed

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for a week and took up post as writer in residence. He came up

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with a collection called Departures: Seven Stories from

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Heathrow. In a moment we'll hear about his experiences, first here's

:19:44.:19:54.
:19:54.:20:06.

Tony Parsons reading from one of The airport never really slept, the

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pilot thought, it only closed its eyes and waited for the dawn. It

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was late when he arrived back at Terminal 5, so late that they would

:20:17.:20:22.

be no more flight until the early arrivals from East Asia, they

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started landing just before dawn. But there were people sleeping at

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the terminal, suitcases by their side, rucksacks for a pillow. They

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all looked like they were too late, or too early for their flight.

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Though the pilot knew that the police always watched for fake

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travellers, people who preferred sleeping inside the climate

:20:46.:20:48.

controlled Richard Rogers architecture rather than on the

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streets of the city. That was Tony Parsons and a short time ago he

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came to give us some more observations from behind the scenes.

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It was all surprising, I was amazed that when I walked into the air

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traffic control tower I expected all the controllers to looked like

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old gentleman, but they are all these kids, these young kids in

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their twenties in cargo shorts and T-shirts. Your stories draw on the

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kind of events you saw at Heathrow, immigration officers who had heard

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all the tales before, the animals people tried to smuggle in and have

:21:31.:21:37.

to be looked after by a staff. Heathrow and a more reception

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centre is really the true London Zoo, because every creature passes

:21:41.:21:47.

through. Everything you can imagine, and plenty you cannot imagine. I

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saw white lion cubs, Argentinian polo ponies, things... Ponies?!

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People bringing them in legitimately to play polo! It was

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above board. But you get nutcases coming back from Las Vegas have

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chucked a couple of snakes in the rucksack and think they are docile,

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they will be able to get them out but snakes do not shot on airport

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security. That is not a tip for the was, I advise against it. It was

:22:18.:22:24.

remarkable. Everything passes through and because people like

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organic food without pesticides these days you get all kinds of key

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Pique -- creepy-crawlies going into crates around the world. A why did

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you decide to do this? I am a big fan of Alain the Botton, the first

:22:40.:22:46.

Heathrow writer-in-residence a few years ago. -- Alain the Botton. He

:22:46.:22:49.

rode a beautiful book about it, it seemed a bit like a boy's adventure,

:22:49.:22:56.

to stay out all night, roam the airport and hang out with pilots

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and immigration officers busting drug smugglers. It seemed exciting.

:22:59.:23:05.

And it was. It was in August, the busiest time of the year.

:23:05.:23:11.

million people passed through every year and in that August week 2

:23:11.:23:15.

million people pass through. Truthfully, if you are there and

:23:15.:23:19.

your flight has been cancelled and you have a crucial meeting to make,

:23:19.:23:25.

you're not going to be one of those irate passengers who thinks are my

:23:25.:23:29.

goodness, we be more understanding? I have been using Heathrow all my

:23:29.:23:36.

life. I did not really fly when I was a child born I became a young

:23:36.:23:39.

journalist, flying around the world, I started using it, it has got much

:23:39.:23:47.

better. And because of the terror threat. All those things you have

:23:47.:23:54.

to do. We have lost a bit of the romance and glamour because of 9/11.

:23:54.:23:59.

We associate airports with taking our shoes and metal objects off.

:23:59.:24:03.

But it is still an incredible experience. To be in another part

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of the planet after half a day, there is still something majestic

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about it. I hope my book will do its little bit to remind people of

:24:11.:24:18.

the romance and majesty of flight which is what it is all about.

:24:18.:24:23.

Parsons on air travel seen through he threw up -- Heathrow airport.

:24:23.:24:26.

One of the world's greatest theatres, the Bolshoi in Moscow,

:24:26.:24:28.

re-opens this evening after a six year renovation programme.

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President Medvedev is amongst those who will attend a glittering gala

:24:31.:24:33.

performance. The event caps a difficult and very expensive

:24:33.:24:35.

reconstruction process which has been tainted by accusations of

:24:35.:24:45.
:24:45.:24:46.

corruption. Daniel Sandford has For the last few weeks the Bolshoi

:24:46.:24:51.

Theatre, one of the world's greatest, has been in a frenzy of

:24:51.:24:57.

preparation because for six years the historic stage has been dark,

:24:57.:25:03.

but today the curtain is rising again. Between the final rehearsals,

:25:03.:25:06.

one of the principal dancers gave me an emotional tour of the

:25:06.:25:16.
:25:16.:25:18.

TRANSLATION: We all know we have to keep the history and traditions of

:25:18.:25:24.

this place. So this is a very happy moment for us. I even have tears in

:25:24.:25:31.

my eyes, I am so happy. renovation is immaculate and

:25:31.:25:36.

massively over-budget. Hundreds of millions of pounds have been spent,

:25:36.:25:41.

3000 workers have done much of the Labour by hand, including replacing

:25:41.:25:47.

all of the sumptuous gold leaf. As ever in modern Russia, the eye-

:25:47.:25:53.

watering cost of the building work - half a billion or more - has

:25:53.:25:57.

brought allegations of corruption on a breathtaking scale. The

:25:57.:26:04.

ambition was to take it back to the time of the tsars. This colour

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lithograph shows the building in the year * Alexandra the second was

:26:12.:26:20.

crowned. -- tsar. All the time it kept its reputation as the home of

:26:20.:26:25.

world-class opera and ballet. The first performances are a concert,

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then opera, the ballet company takes to the stage in the middle of

:26:29.:26:39.
:26:39.:26:43.

November. But all the tickets for the first demands are sold out. --

:26:44.:26:53.
:26:54.:27:01.

the first demands are sold out. -- After all the sunshine today, not

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as much on offer for the weekend. They will be stronger wind for a

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start but it is a southerly wind it tomorrow and Sunday, so a mild

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direction. Temperatures will be above the seasonal average. For

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some of us there will be Reina thanks to this mode pressure across

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northern and western part of the UK. The early rain clears away but it

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is there in Scotland and turns heavier across parts of Wales and

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western England into the afternoon. For north-east England we have

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bright spells around even at this stage. For East Anglia and the

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south-east, after some fog, it will Thickening cloud across a twisting

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and for the afternoon with patchy rain moving in. Heavier rain across

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the western side of Wales, some bits towards the east. Coastal

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girls and very wet in north-west England, especially into the Lake

:27:59.:28:06.

District. The rain has gone for Robben Island. A very wet afternoon

:28:06.:28:12.

in western Scotland, are trying to look towards the east. Through

:28:12.:28:19.

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