08/02/2016 World News Today


08/02/2016

The latest national and international news, exploring the day's events from a global perspective.


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This is BBC World News Today with me, Karin Giannone.

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Turkey finds itself at the centre of a crisis stemming from Syria.

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Thousands of Syrian refugees are receiving aid at the border -

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but Turkey has yet to let them cross.

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Britain's Prime Minister warns an exit from the European Union

:00:18.:00:20.

could lead to camps full of migrants in southern England -

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his opponents accuse him of scaremongering.

:00:24.:00:27.

An eight-year-old girl is pulled alive from the rubble of a building

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in Taiwan - it's almost three days since the earthquake hit,

:00:31.:00:34.

but the search for survivors goes on.

:00:35.:00:40.

Storm Imogen brings winter chaos to southern Britain.

:00:41.:00:45.

The waves are actually trundling in here at speeds of 90 miles

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an hour, the winds are knocking us over, it's hard to stand up.

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And terrifying scenes at a school in Bangalore -

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when this leopard leapt out on campus - six people were injured.

:00:57.:01:15.

Yet more misery at sea for the people risking everything

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Turkish state media is reporting that 24 people, including 11

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children, have drowned trying to reach Greece -

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seen by many as the gateway to mainland Europe.

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The victims died when their boat capsized close to the Greek island

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of Lesbos - the search for survivors continued into the evening.

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These are the latest pictures from the Aegean Sea -

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they show the Greek coast guard bringing those they've

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Thousands of people try to cross the Mediterranean from Syria,

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The German chancellor says she's horrified by Russia's air

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campaign over the city, saying Moscow is defying

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Mark Lowen reports from Gaziantep, on the Turkey Syria border.

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Refugees in their own country. Thousands of Syrians given shelter

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and food on the Syrian side of the border with Turkey, unable to cross.

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Turkey is providing aid, but the gate remains closed. There is no

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more capacity to absorb refugees, it is sad, but if they have no other

:02:25.:02:31.

option, they could be allowed in. They are escaping the nightmare of

:02:32.:02:36.

Aleppo. Assad forces backed by Russian air strikes are pounding

:02:37.:02:39.

opposition held areas, cutting off supply lines and closing in fast.

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350,000 civilians could soon be tracked and the rebels could be

:02:46.:02:49.

dealt a fatal blow. The heavily injured have been allowed into

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Turkey, cared for at the local hospital. They talk of disaster.

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TRANSLATION: I was sitting down when a mortar landed and I got shrapnel

:03:00.:03:04.

in my eye. I am in such pain, I can barely even speak. We want to show

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everyone how disabled we are, Russia is hitting us and the entire world

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is just watching. Turkey is caught between the humanitarian crisis in

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Syria and the refugee crisis in Europe. Sheltering those in need

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while being told to stem the migration flow to the EU. But Turkey

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could also be using this exodus from Aleppo as a bargaining chip to

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demand more help from Europe for the refugees and real action to halt the

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Russian air strikes. It could mean testy talks with Germany's

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Chancellor visiting Turkey today. The EU says it has given Turkey 3

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billion euros is precisely to help refugees like those from Aleppo. But

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Ankara says it must spend the money improving conditions for the 2.5

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million already here. Resources are not limitless. Those waiting at the

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border are caught up in a bigger, more conjugated debate. Until Europe

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coordinates its refugee policy, until a solution for Syria is found,

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their fate will be unknown and thousands more will follow.

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For more from inside Syria we got through to Yaseen Abu-Raed -

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a journalist in the media office of the Syrian opposition coalition.

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He gave this update from Northern Aleppo.

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Russian air forces continue to carry out air strikes on villages in

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northern Aleppo. Over the last seven days, Russian war craft have

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conducted more than 1000 sorties. Those strikes push thousands of

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people to flee their homes. 30,000 are now stranded near the Turkey

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Syria border. Close to the town, another 30,000 fled to the west of

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Aleppo, close to another border crossing with Turkey. Let me tell

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you this story. Yesterday, one family in their village were trapped

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under heavy air strikes. Their son was killed. They went the next day

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to another nearby village, to bury their child. But they were hit by

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another Russian hour strike, which killed almost the entire family.

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Only the mother survived, with severe injuries. At night, families

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try to flee Russian air strikes and government forces' bombardment.

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Families stranded near the Turkish border are still without a shelter.

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The situation is slightly better at the moment, because there is some

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aid coming into people near the border. But the aid being delivered

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is not enough. If this situation continues like this in Aleppo, we

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will witness a huge surge in the numbers of refugees in the next

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hours and days. The BBC's Selin Girit

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is in the city of Gaziantep - about an hour from

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the border with Syria. In Turkey, it is quiet. The border

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crossing is still closed and, while there are thousands of Syrians on

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the other side, on the Syrian side of the border, there is not a sign

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of one single one of them coming illegally across the border. Turkish

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government is determined to keep the border closed, at least for the time

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being. Although the Turkish president and today the Turkish

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Prime Minister, have given signals that the policy could change. The

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Turkish Pinellas -- Turkish by Minister said, if necessary, we will

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consider opening the Borders, which was something the Turkish president

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had said yesterday. The Deputy Prime Minister yesterday said Turkey has

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actually fulfilled its capacity to absorb refugees. Bear might Turkey

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already hosts over 2.5 million Syrian refugees at the moment and

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the cost has been on Turkey. $10 billion. Turkey is trying to deal

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with this burden that it already has and it wasn't really prepared for

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this certain influx. Today, the Prime Minister held talks with

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America and said this is not something that Turkey can do alone,

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it cannot carry this burden alone. There is a certain feeling in the

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Turkish public opinion. It is divided. Certain people think the

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border should be opened immediately due to humanitarian reasons, but

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others are concerned that there might be foreign jihadists coming in

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and there is a certain feeling, they feel the EU is in an act of

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hypocrisy. On one hand, they are saying open the borders, and on the

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other, they are saying sent the flow to Europe. They ask, how will Turkey

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do that alone? Now a look at some of

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the day's other news. President Obama has asked

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Congress for more than 1.8 billion dollars in emergency funding

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to tackle the Zika virus. The money will help control

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mosquito populations, develop a vaccine, and improve

:08:11.:08:11.

support for pregnant women The illness - that's

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spread by mosquitos - has surged through Latin America,

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and it's feared it will spread The government in Somalia has

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released CCTV footage which it claims shows two men handing over

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a package to a man suspected of carrying out

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a bombing on a plane. In the video, a man in a blue shirt

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is seen holding what appears to be He is with a man in an orange shirt

:08:29.:08:32.

with the computer then passed The blast ripped a large

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hole in the fuselage A prominent former banker says

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central banks should stop using high-denomination notes

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to help prevent financial Peter Sands, who was chief executive

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of Standard Chartered, says banning notes wouldn't stop

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crime, but would make it harder Illegal money flows now account

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for nearly two billion dollars. Rescuers searching through

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the rubble of a collapsed tower block in Taiwan have found more

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three more people alive - The building was brought down more

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than two days ago by an earthquake. 37 people are known

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to have died as a result of the quake and more

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than 100 are unaccounted Out of the darkness,

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some kind of miracle. After 60 hours trapped in the rubble

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an eight-year-old girl is pulled Many of those inside this 17-storey

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block never had a chance. It just fell into itself

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when the earthquake struck in the small hours

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of Saturday morning. More than 120 people

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are still missing. Why did it fall when other

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buildings remained standing? Perhaps because empty cooking oil

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containers were used as part of its construction,

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revealed by the force In the local hospital,

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Taiwan's president elect visited some of those who

:10:09.:10:15.

escaped the collapse. Taiwan's thoughts were

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with the city, she said, but the hospital's senior doctor

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said time was running out There is still a chance of rescue,

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he said, but without warm clothes, without food and water,

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with the cloud and the cold, they are stuck and after

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a while they will die from cold And the search for

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survivors goes on. But it is three days now

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since the block tumbled And in the ruins,

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time is running out. The British Prime Minister has been

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accused of scaremongering, after suggesting that refugee camps

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could appear in the UK it Britain David Cameron warned the French

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could tear up an agreement which lets British border guards

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check passports at the French port of Calais, where many

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migrants have set up camp. It is called the jungle, a makeshift

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camp in northern France with its own shops and library. Mode and squalor.

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Home to some 6000 refugees and migrants, many of whom David Cameron

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says could end up in Britain if we vote to leave the European Union,

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and France sends UK border staff home. There are any number of

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opposition politicians in France who would love to terror up the

:12:00.:12:03.

excellent agreement we have with France to make sure we have our

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borders on their side of the channel. I don't think we should

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give those politicians any excuse to do that. The deal he is talking

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about was agreed by Tony Blair in 2003. It allows British border

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officials to check and block asylum seekers on French soil. But instead

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of deterring refugees from Calais, as was the hope, they continued to

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come. Now French politicians are warning they could tear up the

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treaty if Britain left the EU. The Prime Minister is right to say that

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France would probably break the treaty and we would go back to the

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types of numbers that we had, 80,000 plus, before that treaty was made in

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2003. But instead of gathering in plus, before that treaty was made in

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one camp, as here in Calais, officials claim that many of the

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migrant will probably spread out across the south of England, with

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only some held in detention centres. David Cameron is making this morning

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because he wants people to be aware of what he sees as one of the risks

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of leaving the EU. The danger is the strategy backfires and people think

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he is being alarmist and exaggerating the threat and are no

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longer making the positive case for staying in. In Calais this week,

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there were yet more protests against migration. In London today, the

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Prime Minister's critics dismissed what they called his sad and

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disappointing tactics. Not only is it irresponsible scaremongering, it

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is plain wrong. First of all, it is a treaty between Britain and France

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adds nothing to do with the EU. Secondly, the French government have

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said, were they to have an open border with the UK, it would be a

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humanitarian disaster in Calais and it is not of course they will

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pursue. The real risk for us is there is nothing in the

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renegotiation that restricts the free movement of people from Europe.

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So a referendum many thought would focus on the economic risks of

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leaving remaining in the EU will also involve a debate about

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immigration and the future of camps like these.

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The BBC's James Landale reporting there.

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There's ongoing reaction online to the news that a Chicago police

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officer is suing the estate of 19-year-old Quintonio LeGrier,

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a black college student who was fatally shot after he called

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police during a domestic dispute on Christmas day.

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In a counterclaim against a wrongful-death suit filed

:14:20.:14:21.

by LeGrier's family, Officer Robert Rialmo is claiming

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10 million dollars in damages, arguing the shooting was caused

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by the teenager and caused him emotional trauma.

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Rialmo claims LeGrier was threatening him with a baseball

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The teenager was shot six times and a neighbour was killed by one

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On social media, there's been thousands of retweets

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of the family's lawyer saying "First you shoot them,

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then you sue them" and "this is a new low for Chicago police".

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Anthony Hopkins wrote on Facebook "You can't sue for trauma,

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And Benjamin Kunkel tweated: "serve and protect or murder and sue".

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When you think of US election memorabilia,

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The badge, the bumper sticker, even playing cards -

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A refrigerator at the offices of a New Hampshire newspaper is fast

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gaining a reputation as the most famous fridge in the state as it

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carries the signatures of presidential hopefuls,

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The staff call it "Ice Box One" - and here's how it came to be.

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The refrigerator is actually our office refrigerator and it was

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brought in by a local retailer ten years ago because the staff needed a

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refrigerator. It is quirky, somebody has a nice fancy lunch counter, a

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country store, then the candidates go to the same places. I said, we

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have to do something. What we can do is basically a stick. We have this

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officer of the dredger which is basically a white plane refrigerator

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that everyone keeps their luncheon. I said, how about that? We will have

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the candidates sign about. We've had 31 people sign that

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fridge. 32 timers, Hillary Clinton, Mitt Romney and Ron Paul. Signing

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twice doesn't necessarily guarantee you will win the election. Everyone

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except Donald Trump. Regretfully, we don't have him, but he told us the

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reason he can't come this far north is there isn't a place for his 757

:16:47.:16:53.

to land. We have to do well in New Hampshire and Iowa, that is how the

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system works. It is that classic retail politicking. When they meet

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the public one-on-one, it is sort of like a joke that if they don't see

:17:02.:17:05.

their candidate three times, they haven't seen them enough yet. The

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refrigerator now, because we have used three sides, three election

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cycles, we would like to place it somewhere. It really is Americana

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memorabilia and it is an incredible experience for a small tile like us.

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For the latest on the presidential campaign, you can go to our website.

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Voters in New Hampshire will pick presidential candidates on Tuesday

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and we've set up a live page to bring you the latest twists

:17:39.:17:41.

United Nations human rights investigators have accused

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the Syrian government of carrying out a policy of extermination

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They have accused President Assad's regime of crimes against humanity

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in their report for the UN Human Rights Council.

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They say both loyalist and anti-government forces have

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The finding concerning the crime against humanity extermination was

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reached after long examination of verified information that the

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commission has been gathering now the last 4.5 years. Killings and

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deaths described in this report occurred with high frequency.

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Our correspondent in Geneva, Imogen Foulkes, gave this analysis.

:18:27.:18:31.

We've had many reports from the commission of enquiry on Syria and

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many already alleging war crimes and crimes against humanity in the

:18:40.:18:44.

conduct of this war. This is the first to focus specifically on

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conditions in detention and it really does make for horrific

:18:47.:18:52.

reading. Particularly on the government's side. What this report

:18:53.:18:58.

alleges is that anyone thought to be loyal to the opposition or not loyal

:18:59.:19:03.

enough to the government is at risk of being detained. Once detained,

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they can be tortured, regularly tortured, people beaten to death,

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there is evidence of that, eyewitness evidence. And then just

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simply being held in conditions that will kill them. And that this is not

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just excess, is what the investigator has told me, this is a

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policy, known and approved by the highest levels of the Syrian

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military and the Syrian government. And that this is why, because this

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is a strategy widespread that has been going on, it is claimed, since

:19:36.:19:38.

the start of this conflict, this is why for the very first time the UN

:19:39.:19:43.

investigators have used this incredibly serious term of a policy

:19:44.:19:45.

of extermination. Well, here in Britain,

:19:46.:19:47.

winds of almost 150 kilometres an hour have battered parts

:19:48.:19:49.

of southern England and Wales - more than 15,000 homes have

:19:50.:19:51.

been left without power. Road, train and ferry services

:19:52.:19:55.

have been disrupted. Coastal areas have borne

:19:56.:19:57.

the brunt of the bad weather. Duncan Kennedy is in Lymington

:19:58.:19:59.

on the Britain's south coast. From Devon to Dartford,

:20:00.:20:04.

the southern part of Britain has felt its most powerful

:20:05.:20:07.

storm of the winter. This was the Cornish coast,

:20:08.:20:13.

sees drenching everything that came -- This was the Cornish coast,

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seas drenching everything that came close, just like in Aberystwyth

:20:21.:20:23.

where mountainous waves churned This is Barton on Sea,

:20:24.:20:25.

near Bournemouth. As you can see, the waves

:20:26.:20:30.

are trundling in here, at speeds of 90 mph,

:20:31.:20:39.

the winds are knocking us over, In some places waves have

:20:40.:20:42.

been 14 metres high. It's been going on like

:20:43.:20:46.

this for several hours. That did not stop people coming

:20:47.:20:49.

to experience it for themselves. We've just come down for a couple

:20:50.:20:55.

of days to see the weather. I can't open my car door,

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the wind is too strong! In Worcestershire this wall

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collapsed on two children, seriously injuring a boy of four

:21:21.:21:23.

and a girl of seven. It follows concerns raised

:21:24.:21:28.

about the wall two weeks ago. Basically it hit two children

:21:29.:21:30.

in the process of collapsing. They were quickly removed from under

:21:31.:21:33.

the initial rubble and were treated on the scene by Ambulance

:21:34.:21:36.

Service personnel. Transport networks have been

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disrupted everywhere, with submerged tracks in Wales

:21:43.:21:49.

to blocked ones at Bodmin in Cornwall with passengers having

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to climb onto the track We had to wait here all the time,

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we had a few classes 15,000 homes also had

:21:54.:21:59.

their electricity cut in this storm. After a mild, uneventful winter

:22:00.:22:08.

of weather so far in the South, storm Imogen has been a reminder

:22:09.:22:11.

of the season's power. Millions of people across Brazil

:22:12.:22:20.

have joined the first day of the annual carnival festivities

:22:21.:22:22.

despite concerns about the outbreak Julia Carneiro watched the parade

:22:23.:22:24.

at a samba school in Rio. This is what happens when you

:22:25.:22:39.

combine Carnival and the Olympics. This summer school chose the Olympic

:22:40.:22:42.

games as its theme this year and they are starting off bringing the

:22:43.:22:49.

Greek gods to Rio. This massive sculpture represents Zeus and the

:22:50.:22:52.

other gods are arriving from Olympus. Characters from Greek

:22:53.:23:00.

mythology and Olympic sports are depicted. The float this year

:23:01.:23:07.

represent icons of the city, presenting Rio to the visitors

:23:08.:23:12.

arriving. These green outfits represent the forest. There is also

:23:13.:23:20.

the famous pattern on Copacabana beach and Christ the Redeemer. Here

:23:21.:23:29.

is a group of prominent athletes taking part in the parade. I spoke

:23:30.:23:33.

to them about what it means to be here.

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TRANSLATION: I think we are already feeling the atmosphere of the

:23:36.:23:38.

Olympic Games. The party has started and we hope it will not only be a

:23:39.:23:43.

great Carnival, but also a great party for the Olympics. The Carnival

:23:44.:23:47.

is one thing that is very important to show people we can do everything.

:23:48.:23:55.

Seca or no Zeke. The Olympic Games will be great here. This is one of

:23:56.:24:03.

the groups taking part this year. Everyone has lots of energy and lots

:24:04.:24:08.

of money to try to win this year's title.

:24:09.:24:09.

Now the extraordinary story of a leopard on the loose

:24:10.:24:12.

in a school near the Indian city of Bangalore.

:24:13.:24:14.

And I should warn you, some of the pictures in his report

:24:15.:24:18.

It is not what you expect to see every day and certainly not

:24:19.:24:25.

It apparently entered the school early in the morning.

:24:26.:24:32.

Luckily there were no children around.

:24:33.:24:38.

This forestry official came close to being very seriously mauled,

:24:39.:24:47.

He sustained arm injuries, but incredibly, was able to walk

:24:48.:24:54.

away and no-one else was seriously injured.

:24:55.:24:58.

It took the authorities ten hours to capture the animal.

:24:59.:25:05.

The male leopard, thought to be five or six years

:25:06.:25:08.

They are known to be shy animals, but there have been a few incidents

:25:09.:25:17.

of them straying into urban areas, especially as India's forests

:25:18.:25:19.

are being increasingly encroached on to build new settlements

:25:20.:25:21.

Hundreds of millions of people around the world have been

:25:22.:25:33.

A huge fireworks display in Beijing marked the first day of the Year

:25:34.:25:39.

of the Monkey, one of the 12 animals in the Chinese zodiac.

:25:40.:25:44.

Celebrations for the lunar new year include feasting,

:25:45.:25:47.

spring cleaning and spending time with family and of course,

:25:48.:25:50.

But for now, from me and the rest of the team, goodbye.

:25:51.:26:06.

Hello. As storm image and begins to fade away, the winds will continue

:26:07.:26:13.

to ease down a little bit but it will still be a blustery day

:26:14.:26:17.

tomorrow and most of us will see some showers.

:26:18.:26:18.

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