31/07/2013 World News Today


31/07/2013

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This is BBC Worthwhile News Today. Enough is enough: Egypt's military

:00:10.:00:15.

says it will take all necessary measures to clear mass sit-ins by

:00:15.:00:18.

supporters of ousted President Morsi. It raises the prospect of yet

:00:18.:00:25.

more blood shed after a month of clashes. She is are the scenes live

:00:25.:00:34.

in Cairo with the protesters still refusing to leave. Robert Mugabe

:00:34.:00:40.

tries to extend his 33-year stint as president. His rival hopes it will

:00:40.:00:46.

be third time lucky for him. Also coming up: the curse of Cannes

:00:46.:00:52.

as the French Riviera city falls to another robbery.

:00:53.:00:58.

We have had the Hollywood take, but now we have the real film from a

:00:58.:01:08.
:01:08.:01:13.

German prisoner of war. Hello, and welcome. Tensions are

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intensifying yet further in Cairo this evening following the latest

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warning from Egypt's military. Their message to,ers of deposed Egyptian

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president Morsi are to ban the protests immediately or face the

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consequences. This is the keep outside the Raba Alawadiyah mosque.

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The government says they pose an unacceptable threat to national

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security, and a warning also necessary measures will be taken to

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remove them. These were the words of the country's informationminister.

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minister. . To safeguard national security in

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the supreme interests of the country to ensure civil peace in people's

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safety, the cabinet has decided to take all necessary measures to

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counter those risks and put an end to the protests, so the Minister of

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Interior has been assigned to take all necessary steps in this regard

:02:10.:02:20.
:02:20.:02:22.

within the constitution and the law. . Get the latest now from the BBC's

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correspondent from Cairo. Has there been any move so far by the army to

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clear these demonstrations? We've seen no immediate increase in the

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security presence around these two sites. One that you mentioned to the

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east of Cairo, close to the mosque, the other close to the main campus

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of Cairo University. Actually, the scenes there remained quite calm

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soon after this statement was - soon after this statement was issued,

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people were settling down to have their Ifkar meal which breaks the

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fast during the holy time of Ramadan. There's no time being given

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in the statement, but there's speculation that there could be

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action taken very soon. Interestingly, there were comments

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given by the interior minister, and of course it is it's the interior

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ministry that controls the police here in Egypt. The suggestion that

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the police would be used to clear these squares, and the interior

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minister said that steps would be taken gradually: first of all, there

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would be warnings given, and then the idea that there would be

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different methods of crowd dispersal that would be used, perhaps the use

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of water canon, and tear-gas - things like that. Former President

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Morsi has been visited by several international leaders in the past

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few days. Has he actually appeared on TV, though, or spoken to any of

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his supporters? . Mr Morsi is being kept in an indisclosed location. The

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first person we know that actually visited him in an official capacity

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was of course the EU foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton earlier this

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week. This was the first person to have visited him in custody where

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he's being held since 3 July. Then there's been an African Union

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delegation who we understand were able to visit him earlier as well.

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Now, there are other EU envoys that are now coming to Egypt hoping to

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try to mediate in this crisis; also a couple of US Senators are planning

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to come within the next week, so, really, the international community

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is trying to keep up a lot of pressure on Egypt at the moment. I

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think that is why it's really stressing that it is taking measures

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within the new constitution, within the frame of that measures which it

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says are legal in order to try to disperse these protests. It won't

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want to see the same repetition of blood shed and violence that we had

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more than 260 people have been killed here in clashes in the past

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month, and of course more than 70 were killed on Saturday.

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. Turned out in huge numbers in Zimbabwe today as the country's

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ageing leader Robert Mugabe seeking office for the seventh time promised

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free and fair elections, promising to stand down if he lost. Morgan

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Tsvangirai, forced out of the race of 2008, after 200 of his supporters

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were killed, said he took Mr Mugabe's promise with "a pinch of

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salt" amid allegations that the 89-year-old leader was trying to rig

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the election. A bitterly cold morning in the

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Amabari township of Harare. Voters queued early to cast their ballots.

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It's been an unusual election by Zimbabwean standards: free of

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violence and intimidation. We don't want anything like violence. We want

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to vote peacefully. We want to receive whatever will be the outcome

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- the outcome must be respected by each and every contender in this

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election. But it's not free of accusations of foul play. The Prime

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Minister Morgan Tsvangirai, both partner and rival to President

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Robert Mugabe in a difficult coalition, believes the state is

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involved in a massive rigging exercise against him. For 33 years,

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Zimbabwe has only ever known one leader, and President Mugabe is

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seeking a further five-year mandate from his people at the age of 89. He

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says if he loses this time, he will step down. The process is going

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well. People are voting very freely, we're very happy. President Robert

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Mugabe is seeking his seventh term in office. The president insists

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there's no need to rig votes, saying that he believes the people of

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Zimbabwe still have faith in his ZANU-PF party. Regional observers

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may hold the key to this election. They are the ones who will

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ultimately decide whether it is free, fair, and credible. A. The

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:07:23.:07:24.

first place I call in this morning, the opened promptly at 7 o'clock,

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and they haven't - there hasn't been any serious incident. The day s

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ahead will be tense ones for Zimbabwe as the polls close and the

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counting begins. The question Zimbabweans will be asking is

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whether the result will herald the end of an era and change, or deliver

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yet another messy and disputed outcome.

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. I've been speaking to her a few minutes ago and asked her if there

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is any evidence emerging so far of vote-rigging. At this stage, the

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Zimbabwe Electoral Commission hasn't shown us any evidence of that. They

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held a press briefing earlier today saying basically that the election

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process was going smooth and the situation in the country has been

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relatively peaceful, and we've seen of course President Robert Mugabe

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saying there's no need for him to rig any votes because he believes

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the people still have faith in his ZANU-PF, but, at the same time, the

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Prime Minister Morgan Tsvangirai said he thinks that President Mugabe

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will want to win these elections by hook or by crook. There are some

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allegations suggesting that the elect troll roll includes 100,000

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people over the age of 100 - this is in a country where life speck tansy

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is about 50, and 8 million ballot papers for voters numbering 6.5

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million. Who is there as an electoral observer? Which countries

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are monitoring things? Well, it's mostly regional observers from the

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African Union and SADC. We've also seen the former president of the

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former my jeeria, President Olusegun Obasanjo, who has been visiting a

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number of polling stations around Zimbabwe, and he's saying he's ified

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with the process so far and he's not wanted to touch on any allegations

:09:18.:09:22.

of a rigged vote. What is the time framework now for people who have

:09:22.:09:27.

been queuing at voting stations? Will everyone who turned up be able

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to cast their vote? From what we are seeing, a lot of polling stations

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are wrapping up, trying to close as soon as they can, but, of course,

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some others, they have had to extend their time because they are staying

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that people who were already in the queue by 7 o'clock this evening need

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to be allowed to vote, and that process could lead us up to

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midnight. Of course, it will be a very anxious few days for a lot of

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Zimbabweans who are still thinking about the events that took place in

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2008 of incidents of violence and intimidation, and intimidation of

:10:01.:10:04.

opposition party members, but they are saying that whatever happens,

:10:04.:10:08.

they're ready to move forward to a new Zimbabwe.

:10:08.:10:16.

. A London-based actress supported her mother's bid to become an

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independent Senator during the 2008 elections in Zimbabwe. She later

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wrote a play about her experiences called Chasing the Moon. I asked her

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how optimistic she was about this election. I think the atmosphere in

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general in Zimbabwe, the environment is a lot more positive than it was

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in 2006, 2007, 2008. Every time I used to go home with the

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hyperinflation, the food in the shops, the infrastructure sort of

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being bombed silently which was really quite terrifying, so it was

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an anxious election in 2008. Of course it is this time as well

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because we all want change or progress or for our political

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situation to it's a lot less polarised an environment now because

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the place has been forced to work together. You were arrested back in

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2008 as well. Does there appear to be any evidence of that now? What

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was it like for you back then? funnily, election day itself, and

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election campaigning in 2008, I was with a group called Movambo which

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was a movement of independent candidates - my mum was one of them.

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The same, as I am sure for many grass-roots campaigns this time, the

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day itself went very well and it was a change when the lights came down

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and became dark. After that, of course, during the run-off - that is

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when things got really scary and very depressing. Although there's a

:11:46.:11:50.

positive atmosphere right now, it's over the next few days when we will

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really see what the temperature will be. Do you think there's a real

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prospect Robert Mugabe could lose this, although given the allegations

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this is an election he can't fail but to win. I have absolutely no

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idea what he will do. I would say that it would surprise people

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certainly in Britain how many people actually do support Robert Mugabe,

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and, of course, there are a lot of people who support Morgan

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Tsvangirai, but I think it would surprise people to know that a lot

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of grassroots, ordinary people, and Africans in general, do support him,

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so I wouldn't throw away his claims completely. I mean, part of this

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situation that I think is very different in 2008 to what we have

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now in 2013, how the world has changed since then, is really the

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Arab Spring, and that really big change that happened there. .

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interesting, because I was reading I think most, 85 per cent of

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Zimbabweans have mobile phones, and when you look at what happened in

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North Africa, it was that, really, which helped mobilise people in such

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numbers. Is there a chance that something like that could happen in

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Zimbabwe? I think we have had our moments and our chances for that

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over the past decade, and it didn't happen for whatever reasons. But I

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think, looking at the last ten years, we are a country that went

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through a civil war; we are a country that went through quite a

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hectic revolution in the 1970s, and we have gone through a lot of

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growing pains over the past ten years. My sense is that, when we

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look at the Arab spring, and the very fast change that happened

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there, and how inspiring that is on many levels, but also how damaging

:13:26.:13:30.

that is to the infrastructure of many countries, I think, in some

:13:30.:13:34.

ways, although what we have in Zimbabwe overt four years and what

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we may possibly have in the next, is something more of a compromise,

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something more complex, a more slower change. In some ways, that

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may be better than a revolution which absolutely destroys us and has

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us fighting each other, which what it seemed like in 2008 - it really

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seemed like there would be more blood on the streets and it doesn't

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seem that way now, which is good. We are a peaceful people and that is

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showing that. Now, it may be a favourite of the world's rich and

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famous, but Cannes on the French Riviera is also turning into

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something of a thieves' paradise. Three days ago, ?100 million of

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jewels were followingen. There's been a further robbery in the same

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city. It's embarrassing for the police of Cannes. What happened

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today? Not just the same town, the same street, just a few hundred

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metres from where the Carlton Hotel robbery took place on Sunday. A

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jeweller's shop, or a watch shop, a luxury watch shop called Kronometry

:14:36.:14:40.

was broken into in the middle of the morning, with plenty of people

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around, similar scenario, this time two men, one we woulding a kind of

:14:49.:14:53.

grenade-type device, another with a handgun, forced the staff to lie

:14:53.:15:01.

down, and then made off withone million euros worth of watches. This

:15:01.:15:11.
:15:11.:15:12.

comes hot on the heels of the Carlton hotel robbery. Is the

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security around the four exhibitions like this or are exhibitors expected

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to handle their own security? Carlton Hotel affair, security was

:15:21.:15:26.

not wrapped up in police were not properly kept informed of it. It was

:15:26.:15:31.

the exhibitors and the Hotel that took care of security and that was

:15:31.:15:37.

not enough. In this new robbery, it does not appear that there is any

:15:37.:15:41.

connection between those who carried it out, but conceivably there is the

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mood is it that it is all up for grabs, security is obviously pretty

:15:48.:15:51.

lax everywhere should we will go for that. Now they are talking about, of

:15:51.:16:00.

course, beefing up security lacrosse can because there is a feeling that

:16:00.:16:09.

things have gotten out of control. Thank you very much. Now for a look

:16:09.:16:15.

at the deep's other news. Part of China are in the grip of a heatwave

:16:15.:16:19.

that has taken the lives of ten people in Shanghai. It is the

:16:19.:16:24.

hottest July in 140 years, and the heat alert has been issued.

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Temperatures are forecast to reach 41 degrees in some places. Footage

:16:29.:16:34.

of meat being fried on the street has gone viral on the Internet.

:16:34.:16:39.

The latest official figures show that unemployment in the countries

:16:39.:16:46.

that use the euro fell by 24,000 in June. That is the first fall in two

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years and suggests that the economic situation in the Eurozone may be

:16:49.:16:58.

stabilising. Spain's Prime Minister is due to

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appear in Parliament on Thursday with his party appealing allegations

:17:04.:17:13.

-- his family fighting allegations of financial propriety. Her popular

:17:13.:17:18.

party denies the allegations, and it has a comfortable majority in the

:17:18.:17:23.

parliament. The prime Minister's reasons comes amid a growing sense

:17:23.:17:29.

of crisis in Spanish politics. It is a common belief in the streets

:17:29.:17:35.

of Spain. That politics can be dirty. And that things need cleaning

:17:35.:17:41.

up. No, serious corruption allegations go to the very top of

:17:41.:17:47.

government. They linger in the media and are being investigated in

:17:47.:17:56.

courts. The scandal broke in January. A Spanish newspaper

:17:56.:18:00.

published documents alleged to be a list of illegal payments within

:18:00.:18:04.

Spain's ruling popular party. The alleged author of the documents was

:18:04.:18:09.

the former treasurer of the party. This is a clean the way denied. Even

:18:09.:18:12.

the Spanish train Minister was alleged to have received illegal

:18:12.:18:19.

payments. In June, one man was sent to prison in case he fled the

:18:19.:18:23.

country. His role in the scandal was being investigated. In a four hour

:18:23.:18:30.

interview, the former treasurer of the popular party said he did write

:18:30.:18:34.

these documents in the past much more evidence of alleged illegal

:18:34.:18:38.

payments within the party to journalists at this newspaper. He

:18:38.:18:43.

had been a friend and colleague of the current prime minister, now he

:18:43.:18:50.

is enemy number one of higher and the party. We are in the worst

:18:50.:19:00.
:19:00.:19:00.

moment of democracy in Spain. Except the coup d'etat of 1981. But this is

:19:00.:19:06.

one of the worst moment in our democracy because people do not

:19:06.:19:16.

believe in our politicians. It is like an atomic bomb is happening

:19:16.:19:21.

here in Spain. Spin's property boom meant that lots of building

:19:21.:19:25.

projects, plenty of credit and cash, and with it, corruption came,

:19:25.:19:31.

too. With the property crash and economic crisis, analysts believe

:19:31.:19:34.

that trust in politics here is that the law. The Spanish political

:19:34.:19:40.

classes undergoing a major change, and in order to read in some level

:19:40.:19:47.

of trust from the public there needs to be some drastic, radical reforms

:19:47.:19:52.

of the system. Edged into the landscape is the powerful part of

:19:52.:19:55.

Spain. This is a young democracy and many believe that the clean-up is

:19:55.:20:05.

needed. That will restore voters trust.

:20:05.:20:07.

You might have seen the Hollywood film the great escape about

:20:07.:20:13.

prisoners of war who dig a tunnel in order to escape their captors. It

:20:13.:20:16.

was based on the true story but was not the only such daring dash for

:20:16.:20:20.

freedom during World War II. In remarkable film showing life inside

:20:20.:20:25.

a prisoner of war camp has been seen, the footage was taken by

:20:25.:20:31.

French prisoners and documents and other great escape.

:20:31.:20:38.

1940, the bleak surroundings of a prison camp in Northeast Austria

:20:38.:20:42.

holding 5000 French officers. This rarely seen footage as a 30 minute

:20:42.:20:47.

documentary shot in secret by the prisoners themselves. Risking

:20:47.:20:51.

death, they recorded it on a secret camera that was smuggled into the

:20:51.:20:57.

camp with sausages. It was concealed inside a hollowed out dictionary,

:20:57.:21:00.

8mm reels were heading in the heels of issues. The story is

:21:00.:21:05.

extraordinary, but it is what the film that makes it all the more

:21:05.:21:09.

remarkable. This new tenant was a former inmate, and part of the

:21:09.:21:16.

escape committee. TRANSLATION: Wee Dougie number of titles from the hut

:21:16.:21:23.

in which we were held. They were looking for the earth be dug out.

:21:23.:21:28.

Eventually the dead find a way. This man's father was a prisoner and he

:21:28.:21:32.

showed as the plans. The Germans allowed the inmates to build an

:21:32.:21:38.

open-air theatre. That left them half the distance to go. With crude

:21:39.:21:45.

tools, the malnourished men set to work. TRANSLATION: The wear

:21:45.:21:49.

geologists and architects. calculated the length of the tunnel

:21:49.:21:58.

exactly. Listing, the raffle was heading under the theatre. The

:21:59.:22:04.

tunnel was ventilated with empty tins of peas stuck together. Teams

:22:04.:22:10.

made clothes and false identity papers. By September 18, 1943, the

:22:10.:22:18.

men were ready to go. TRANSLATION: There was so little space in the

:22:18.:22:23.

tunnel that we were forced to lie in the feudal position, there was very

:22:23.:22:29.

little error. Something good. All of the time we imagine the worst, the

:22:29.:22:37.

German firing squad at the end of the tunnel. Once they have gone

:22:37.:22:39.

beneath the wire they were still deep within German occupied

:22:39.:22:47.

territory, and the 132 prisoners escape, 100 and 25 were recaptured

:22:47.:22:53.

within one week. Only one survives to this day. To celebrate his 100th

:22:53.:22:59.

birthday, John was recently honoured by the city of Paris. In 1943 he

:22:59.:23:04.

found his way to Vienna where she worked as a nurse in a hospital and

:23:04.:23:07.

eventually secured a precious weekend pass back to Paris. The

:23:07.:23:12.

homecoming was not enough. Within weeks he had rejoined the war effort

:23:12.:23:18.

and was no fighting for the resistance.

:23:18.:23:24.

Amazing images. Let's talk to Tom Cook. He produced and directed

:23:24.:23:27.

escape from Colditz. When you think back, audacious and incredibly

:23:27.:23:34.

brave. It was incredibly brave to film. First of all, if they using

:23:34.:23:38.

the camera we would have been prosecuted as spies. The

:23:38.:23:43.

ramifications would have been severe. Second of all, the camera

:23:43.:23:45.

was an old eight millimetre camera would was clockwork survey would

:23:45.:23:49.

have had to wind it up and it would have made a wedding noise as it was

:23:49.:23:53.

the round. It would have been difficult to operate. It paints a

:23:53.:23:59.

picture of life inside a prison camp which is not quite as some of us

:23:59.:24:04.

imagined. It almost seems like a university there, quite civilised.

:24:04.:24:08.

In terms of the relationship between prisoners and their guards. It was

:24:09.:24:12.

quite civilised, the important distinction to make was that this

:24:12.:24:18.

was an officer 's cab, -- officers camp, so they were treated like

:24:18.:24:24.

officers. This meant they had to do no manual labour, we had decent food

:24:24.:24:29.

and could put on plays and things like that. It was understood in the

:24:29.:24:32.

terms of the Geneva Convention which governs these camps that it was the

:24:32.:24:39.

duty to try and escape, so obviously a lot of people did try and escape.

:24:39.:24:42.

It was a real hero of cat and escape. It was a real hero of

:24:42.:24:46.

catchments. Do we know when this was developed? They did not have a dark

:24:46.:24:52.

room there. I do not think the dead. It must have been after the

:24:52.:24:59.

war. It was shot like a documentary. The writing on these guys taking the

:25:00.:25:04.

tunnel, you are right, the people who shot this seems to have a real

:25:04.:25:10.

flair. It is shot beautifully, one of the hardest things about watching

:25:10.:25:15.

this footage is that we have seen so many dramas and reconstructions that

:25:15.:25:19.

it is hard to turn off and go, while, this is real. This was shot

:25:19.:25:26.

at the time. They are actually escaping. Was there any other

:25:26.:25:29.

original material which came from this? Or is this the only thing we

:25:29.:25:35.

have? I think that the prison camps were fairly well documented in terms

:25:35.:25:40.

of still photography, but mostly it was the Germans who did the

:25:40.:25:43.

photographing. We found a tiny bit of moving footage at Colditz that

:25:43.:25:48.

was taken by an amateur film-maker, but it is just glances of the court

:25:48.:25:52.

heard through doorways. It was all from the German point of view. The

:25:52.:25:54.

extraordinary thing about this and that it is from the prisoner 's

:25:55.:26:00.

point of view, showing us the world mediated by the Germans. I think you

:26:00.:26:03.

and other people have known about this film for quite a period of

:26:03.:26:11.

time, haven't you? It was first aired in 1946I think, and it was

:26:11.:26:17.

error as a state documentary using the footage they shot from the cab.

:26:17.:26:25.

It should be better known. 70-year-old BBC exclusive would be

:26:25.:26:31.

embarrassing! Thank you for coming in. The remainder of our main story.

:26:31.:26:34.

He did's military backed government says it has ordered the police to

:26:34.:26:38.

end the sit ins by thousands of supporters of the posted on Islamist

:26:38.:26:42.

president Mohammed Morsi at two sites in Cairo. He we will bring you

:26:42.:26:52.
:26:52.:26:58.

the latest throughout the next few contrast across the United Kingdom,

:26:58.:27:03.

for England and Wales at least the sunshine will be out and it will

:27:03.:27:07.

turn hot for some of us. A different story for Scotland and Northern

:27:07.:27:09.

Ireland, because we have these weather front working their way

:27:09.:27:19.
:27:19.:27:20.

north. Behind that weather front it is very warm and humid air. The low

:27:20.:27:24.

cloud will hopefully not last for too long and there will be sunshine

:27:24.:27:30.

across the board. In the North of England it will be 2627 degrees.

:27:30.:27:34.

Temperatures might reach 3132 degrees in some places. With high

:27:34.:27:40.

committee it will be uncomfortable for some of us. We will get some

:27:40.:27:44.

more clout in the south of Cornwall but for the North Devon will have

:27:44.:27:49.

plenty of sunshine. South Wales, too, a lovely afternoon. Apart from

:27:49.:27:53.

some patchy cloud above the mountains, it is fine and sunny. The

:27:54.:27:58.

script will change towards Northern Ireland, it will be wet in the

:27:58.:28:02.

morning and he's off into the afternoon. It'll be quite wet in

:28:03.:28:05.

central and northern Scotland. Through the evening we keep a lot of

:28:05.:28:09.

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