31/03/2014 World News Today


31/03/2014

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This is BBC world news Today with me, Zeinab Badawi. The latest

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international report on climate change warns that unless serious

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action is taken, global warming will get worse and constitute a greater

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threat to humankind. More food shortage and floods. Is it another

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apocalypse now scenario or is there a glimmer of hope? The world has to

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adapt and the world has to mitigate and the sooner we do that the less

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the chances of some of the worst impacts of the climate change.

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President Francois Hollande of France tries to rejuvenate the

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Government after the socialist poor showing in elections. A new Prime

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Minister and a new Cabinet is being announced. Also coming up - widening

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the scope for child cruelty prosecutions. How emotional abuse

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could become a criminal offence here in the UK.

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And a special report on the challenge for the Nigerian

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authorities who are fighting Boko Haram as the killing campaign claims

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more and more lives. Welcome. The UN Intergovernmental

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Panel on Climate Change has delivered it's first report in seven

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years on global warming. The report complied by more than 300 experts

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from 70 countries says there's an increased risk of floods and food

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shortages, but it says some of the impact can be offset through

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adaptation. These are the key findings - it warns that the impact

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of climate change are likely to be severe, pervasive and irreversible.

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The report suggests rising global temperatures that are likely to

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cause a higher risk of flooding, more extreme weather like heatwaves,

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as well as changes to crop yields, causing food shortages. Scientists

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behind the report conclude that people may be able to adapt to some

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of the changes, but only within limits. Sceptics have accused the

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report's authors are being too alarmist.

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A consignment of animal feed from South American. Brought ashore in

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Belfast Harbour. The food industry is now so global and so dependent on

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international trade that if crops are struggling in one part of the

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world, the impacts will be felt in another. So, how the climate changes

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in countries very distant from our own can have serious implications.

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This is soya from Brazil, where they've just had a heatwave. So the

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prices have gone up. Because this stuff is used for chicken feed, the

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prices of chicken will also rise. What the UN panel is saying is that

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while some plants in some regions may do better with climate change,

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overall, the yields are likely to go down. The scientists say the most

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severe impacts like this record drought in Texas two years ago are

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more likely if temperatures rise steeply during the course of the

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century. They want the world to start adapting to a changing

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climate. At the launch of the report in Japan this morning, there was a

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warning of the need for urgent action. The one message that comes

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out very clearly is that the world has to adapt and the world has to

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mitigate. The sooner we do that, the less the chances of some of the

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worst impacts of the climate change being faced in different parts of

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the world. The report says that climate change is now being felt

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across the continents and the oceans. Warming the Arctic and as we

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have been reporting in recent years, melting the ice which raises the

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level of the sea. There's also change in the oceans. The waters

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becoming more acidic and the BBC was in applicant knew Guinea this week

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to report on the threats to coral. We filmed these scenes in Bangladesh

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five years ago. A struggle to cope with extreme conditions. The most

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vulnerable, the report says, are the poorest cities. Within the slum

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areas they do not have the proper facilities. Then you add on the

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impact of climate change or extreme events and people become more

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vulnerable. The report does offer a message of hope that just as the

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Dutch build new defences against the rising sea, people can adapt to a

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changing climate. The question is how serious the impact will be. And

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one scientists withdrew his name from the report because he said it

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was going too far. People live on the equator and at the Poles so

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humans are very, very adaptive to very diverse climates. We have

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well-developed technology to deal with that. There will be impacts,

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but I don't think it will be dramatic. Here, the chief Government

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scientist says climb change will mean more intense rain and flooding

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in line with what is expected for us. Global warming will mean

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different things to different parts of the world, but according to the

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new report, we will all be affected. I've been joined by Professor Samuel

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Fankhauser, co-director of the Grantham Research Institute. He's a

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member of the UK committee on climate change, an independent body

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that advises the Government and he's had a little bit of impact into the

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IPPC report. Is this a council of despair? We have had one of the

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report's authors saying look this is all a bit depressing and too

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pessimistic? Well, there's a lot of information in that report to be

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alarmed about, but I don't think it's alarmist. The scientists we

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heard, there were over 300 of them, who produced this report, are quite

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clear in their message. They are measured and it's evidence-based and

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they're careful, but what they say is quite important, yes. Sure. You

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don't want people to throw their hands up in despair and say,

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"Goodness, it's so awful, there's nothing we can do about it." There's

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a number of things we can do and have to do now. Two things

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particularly, as we heard from the report. First, to adapt to climate

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change that is already locked in. What we will experience over the

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next 20 years is the product of past emissions. That's locked in. We have

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to adapt to it. We can't change it. What we can change is the climate we

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will have beyond those 20 years and what we have to do there and

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urgently is to start reduce greenhouse gas emissions. It's the

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mitigation that worries people, because it comes with a very high

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price tag. It requires people to have a radical change in their live

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styles, use leg fossil fuel, trying to convert renewable energy and that

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comes with a heft by price tag that the governments say they can't

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afford. A lot of governments are taking action and they're

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recognising that it does cost something, but the price tag isn't

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actually very high. Certainly not if you compare it with the cost of

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reducing emissions with the risks of climate change if we don't do

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anything. We know what we have to do. We know how one can take fossil

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fuels out of the energy sector and we have ideas about energy

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efficiency. If developing countries, we know how one can stop

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deforestation, so we have a plan, a blueprint. If you can adapt to the

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impact of climate change that has already made itself felt, why can't

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you also adapt to any future changes in climate change? Adaptation and

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mitigation are not alternatives. We have to do both. We have to do it

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over the next 20 or so years, to adapt to relatively moderate climate

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change, say up to two degrees. Why isn't that enough in itself and just

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go for an adaptation policy rather than mitigation andious say, "Human

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beings are resourceful and resilient." We have been adapting to

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different climates for centuries? Humans are capable of living in many

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climates, but as a species we have never experienced the sort of change

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we have had unless we mitigate. We have will have maybe five degrees of

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warming by the end of the century and it's not something we have seen

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for hundreds of thousands of years. It's not something we as a people

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have ever experienced so we do not know whether we can actually

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adeposit to that. In a nutshell, 25 seconds, sum this report up. What is

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the key message? For me, it's two-fold. The first, climate change

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is real. We can already see it. We can see the impacts, so we are

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talking about the real phenomenon. The second message for me is, it's

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going to get worse unless we start taking action now, but we can still

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avoid the worst impacts from climate change. Professor Samuel Fankhauser,

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thank you. President Francois Hollande from

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France has just named Manuel Valls the former interior minister as the

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under Prime Minister, following those dismal results he had in

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Sunday's local polls. The out-going Prime Minister, Jean Marc Ayrault

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resigned earlier today. The President was speaking a short time

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ago at. TRANSLATION: In the last elections voting or not vote, you

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expressed your anger and disappointment with us. I come here

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to tell you that I have heard your message. It is clear. Not enough

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change. Things going too slow. And not enough jobs. Too much

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unemployment. Not enough social justice. Too many taxes. And too

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many questions. That's on the capacity of the country to get out

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of the crisis. That was President Francois Hollande there in that

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statement. It wasn't live, by the way. In Paris is the French

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political comexT Tatar -- commentator, Anne-Elizabeth Moutet.

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Apart from Manuel Valls, what else? We don't really know yet. We know

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who is not going to be in the Cabinet and that is the two Greens

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and Hollande has muted a red/green coalition, but the housing minister

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would said she would never sit in a Cabinet headed by Manuel Valls, who

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she thinks is too right-wing. The coalition is finished with that

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result. There might be some other members of the more left-wing parts

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of the Socialist Party, who until now the President had managed to

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appease and these people may not well to agree to sit under Manuel

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Valls, who they see as a Nicolas Sarkozy clone. I know the

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announcement is being made and you may not wish to risk your

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reputation, by trying to guess who might be moved out or whatever.

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We'll take some of the big names. What about finance and foreign

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affairs, will they stay put? Fabouse very probably. I would not bet on

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the other minister because these been lacklustre in finance. He was

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in a difficult situation in which he has seven junior ministers next to

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him or under him in some cases and there were so many disagreements

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within the various storeys of the massive buildings in the ministry

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that there was a feeling that he's not making that much of an

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impression. The Budget minister was doing his own thing, but the

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industrial recovery minister was really in many ways a disruptive

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presence. What about fresh faces with the departure of the form First

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Lady? Could we see Miss Royale? He name has been linked to the

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education portfolio. The President's former partner, need I remind

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anybody? Well, that's certainly more likely than the minister from

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culture, but yes it is possible. The President has said for some time he

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had to do something about it and she is very much wanting to be a

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minister. It's possible she has popularity. She was a presidential

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candidate seven years ago. There's no reason why she shouldn't be in

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the inner Cabinet. She is his former partner, but she has political

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legitimacy. Anne-Elizabeth Moutet, thank you.

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Manuel Valls is the new Prime Minister in France. The Cabinet

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reshuffle is on-going. Meanwhile, in the local elections in Turkey, the

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governing party has won a convincing victory. It won just under half of

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the votes, almost 20% more than the main opposition party. And this has

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given a boost to the Prime Minister, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who has

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endured months of protests against his rule and allegations of

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corruption. The party retained control of the country's two biggest

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cities, Ankara and Instanbul. He welcomed the outcome saying his

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rivals would now pay a price for challenging his authority.

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Now, new inquests have begun into the deaths of 96 Liverpool fans who

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were killed in the Hillsborough disaster 25 years ago here in

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England. The original verdicts of accidental death were overturned at

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the High Court in London in 2012, after a campaign by the victims'

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families. Our reporter, Judith Moritz reports.

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They lost their loved ones. They came to court to find out what

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happened. These families have spent years campaigning. They know the

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months ahead will not be easy. I think there will be quite a few

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shocks as we progress over the next 12 months, maybe. The truth will

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out. You can't underestimate how difficult it will be for everybody.

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We can do is do our best and in the judge. Sheffield Wednesday's Stadium

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has long been associated with the disaster which happened here. It is

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where Liverpool came to play an FA Cup semifinal in 1989, and whether

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terraces became so overcrowded that 96 people eventually lost their

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lives. What happened here nearly 25 years ago has defined the lives of

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many people, most directly, Deborah Reeve and survivors, but arguably

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across the Pennines, in Liverpool, the entire reputation of the city

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has been affected -- directly, the bereaved. This woman spoke about her

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brother, who died at Hillsborough. Donna came to court again today. It

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is something we have got to go through, the evidence, as hard as it

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is, we have to do it for the 96. They were taken from their families

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needlessly. We will continue. They knew inquests are housed in a

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purpose-built courtroom. The hearing will cover areas including cause of

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death, crowd management and the response of the emergency services.

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There is thousands and thousands of pages of documents, hundreds of

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witnesses coming and hours and hours of footage that has never been seen

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before. All the work that has gone into this is huge. The youngest to

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die at Hillsborough was ten, the oldest, 67. Worst murder under the

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age of 30 -- most were under the age of 30.

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Here, the Government is considering a new offence of emotional cruelty

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to children. If a change of the law is introduced, it will mean children

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will have the same protection against this as they do against

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physical abuse. The proposal would make it a criminal offence to

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inflict emotional or mental suffering on a child in cases where

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there's evidence of significant harm. It's understood the new law

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could come into force before the general election next year. Joining

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me now from Westminster is the former UK Children's Minister and

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Conservative MP Tim Loughton. Many would say, isn't this already on the

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books, this kind of law? Emotional abuse is physically very

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detrimental, sometimes very easy to identify, why isn't it already a

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criminal offence? The law on child neglect goes back to 1933. We have

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good laws on dealing with children who are abused physically, we have

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good laws on dealing with children who are victims of sexual

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exploitation, and those have been getting better, but still, an awful

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lot of children are subject to neglect through emotional abuse. The

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traumatic conditions it can bring about and the mental health problems

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it can bring about a considerable. Too many social workers are saying

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they would like to be able to intervene but under the current

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rather have to wait until the condition is much more serious. Give

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it a quick idea of what you might mean by a serious case of emotional

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abuse. We're not talking about parents bellowing at their children

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in Tesco's. This is sustained neglect of children, caused by

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neglecting their health, caused by emotional neglect as well, and

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clearly not forming a proper attachment with their child. What we

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know is parents who don't form an emotional attachment with their

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child at an early stage and neglect their children, those children are

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likely to have attachment dysfunction with mental health

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problems later in life. We need to be careful here between what is poor

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parenting and what is clearly abusive or deliberately neglectful

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parenting. That is what I was going to ask. Well parenting could mean a

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parent with holding cuddles from a child, not putting a child, not

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telling a child that the paradoxes, and the child could say -- not

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telling a child that the parent looks it, and the child could say

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they had problems. Is that emotional abuse? You have to be able to prove

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a pattern of sustained and deliberate abuse. We should not

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underestimate the mental health implications on children who are

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neglected. Over 60% of serious case reviews into children who have been

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abused, injured or even killed attribute neglect as a common

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factor. The fact is, we are doing better than we were at intervening

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to protect one double children, but we have to do a lot better. Social

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workers and others are telling is that under the current law, they are

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not able to intervene until the situation has got far more serious.

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That can't be the right thing. Thank you very much for talking to others.

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Now a look at some of the day's other news.

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The Ebola outbreak in Guinea has been called an unprecedented

:20:44.:20:45.

epidemic by the aid organisation Medecins Sans Frontieres. Health

:20:46.:20:53.

authorities in the West African nation say at least 78 people have

:20:54.:20:57.

died after contracting the virus. Neighbouring Liberia has confirmed

:20:58.:21:02.

two cases, including one death. A court in Pakistan has charged the

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former president, Pervez Musharraf, with high treason for imposing

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emergency rule and violating the constitution in 2007. Mr Musharraf

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pleaded not guilty and claims the charges against him are politically

:21:12.:21:14.

motivated. He could face the death penalty if convicted.

:21:15.:21:23.

A US government website where people sign up for health insurance under

:21:24.:21:26.

President Obama's affordable health care act was briefly out of service

:21:27.:21:29.

on Monday just hours before a midnight enrolment deadline. More

:21:30.:21:32.

than six million Americans have signed up for the various plans,

:21:33.:21:35.

with a large increase in the number of people taking out policies in the

:21:36.:21:43.

past month. Russian media say some military

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forces are being pulled back from the country's border with Ukraine.

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Reports suggested several hundred troops are withdrawing. The United

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States says up to 40,000 have been stationed on the border. Earlier,

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Ukraine condemned a visit to Crimea by the Russian Prime Minister,

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Dmitry Medvedev.The peninsula was recently annexed by Russia. Mr

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Medvedev said Russia would make Crimea a special economic zone, with

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tax breaks to attract investors. The BBC's David Stern is in Kiev.

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David, what do you make of these new developments in the race for

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president? It is a bit of a mixed bag. The German foreign minister

:22:29.:22:39.

said it was a small signal of lessening intentions. At the same

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time, you have this visit by the Prime Minister to Crimea. There are

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still quite a few troops, estimated tens of thousands, on the Ukrainian

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border with Russia. That is still a very tense situation. There is also

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the ongoing dispute over Crimea, the Americans calling it the

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annexation, illegal and illegitimate. The Russians are going

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ahead with their plans after a number of economic enticements,

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including raising pensions and salaries. This has been a very mixed

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development on both fronts today. Thank you, David.

:23:30.:23:32.

Amnesty International says at least 1,500 people have been killed in

:23:33.:23:35.

northern Nigeria this year alone as the Islamist group Boko Haram

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carries out a campaign of attacks against civilian and military

:23:39.:23:41.

targets. Boko Haram recently launched am audacious attack on the

:23:42.:23:44.

main barracks in the city of Maiduguri - freeing many suspected

:23:45.:23:50.

militants kept inside. Will Ross reports on the challenge of fighting

:23:51.:24:01.

Boko Haram. Islamist militants on the move in

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North East Nigeria. This rare footage of the group Boko Haram. The

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insurgents filmed this themselves. The target, the main military

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barracks. There was a firefight with the Nigerian army, and Boko Haram

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managed to breach the barracks. They burst open the cells and set many

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suspected Islamist militants free. That's where the Boko Haram video

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ends. The Nigerian military says the attack was successfully repelled,

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and many of the retreating Islamist fighters were killed by the air

:24:38.:24:42.

force and by ground troops. Vigilante groups killed many of

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those who escaped from cells. We will never know exactly how many

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people died that day. Some hospital sources said they received about 100

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bodies. Others said more than 500 people died. Their elusive leader

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celebrated the raid and pledged more violence. These mountains are close

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to the border with Cameroon. This footage was taken a few years ago,

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but these days, Boko Haram fighters have set up base in parts of this

:25:18.:25:20.

mountain range. I met a cattle herder who recently fled the area

:25:21.:25:24.

due to the insecurity there. He says last year, he offered to guide the

:25:25.:25:28.

Nigerian army to Boko Haram hideouts in the mountains. TRANSLATION: As

:25:29.:25:33.

soon as we began climbing up, Boko Haram started firing down at us.

:25:34.:25:38.

They regrouped, but he says a local chief ensured that the Islamist

:25:39.:25:41.

militants were in a mission to thwart the operation. TRANSLATION:

:25:42.:25:44.

The soldiers all met in a village, and then suddenly, a civilian

:25:45.:25:49.

defence force came to join us. But I could see there were Boko Haram

:25:50.:25:52.

members among them. I pointed it out to the soldiers.

:25:53.:25:57.

How do you know there were Boko Haram? TRANSLATION: We all live in

:25:58.:26:04.

the same area. I know their faces. I grew up with them. My younger

:26:05.:26:07.

brother is even a Boko Haram commander. To stop these attacks,

:26:08.:26:18.

the Army will have to flush the Islamist militants out of the

:26:19.:26:21.

mountain hideouts. With Boko Haram members enmeshed in communities

:26:22.:26:24.

across North East Nigeria, winning this war is a daunting task.

:26:25.:26:29.

A reminder of our main news: The UN intergovernmental panel on climate

:26:30.:26:32.

change, the IPCC, has delivered its first report in seven years on

:26:33.:26:40.

global warming. But it does say that some of the

:26:41.:26:44.

impact can be offset through adaptation. Goodbye from me and the

:26:45.:26:51.

team. Monday for most of those was a fine,

:26:52.:27:00.

settled day with some good spells of sunshine. Towards Tuesday morning,

:27:01.:27:08.

this weather front continues, bringing outbreaks of rain and even

:27:09.:27:11.

some thunderstorms. Tomorrow starts off rather damp and cloudy. They

:27:12.:27:17.

will

:27:18.:27:18.

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