good morning welcome to breakfast withjon kay and tina daheley. 0ur headlines today... britain braces itself for storm dennis, with warnings that it could inflict more damage and destruction than last weekend's storm ciara. tens of thousands of passengers have flights cancelled during the half—term holiday. good morning. delays are expected on the railways and roads. we'll keep you updated. welcome to breakfast, withjon kay and tina daheley. our headlines today: hundreds of flights are cancelled as the uk prepares to be battered there are amber warnings in force by storm dennis. from the met office, up to a month's worth of rain falling on saturated ground heavy rain and flooding is expected in some parts of the uk. flooding is very to lead to major disruption likely on top of that. for a second weekend some very strong and gusty winds. running in some areas. we will keep you updated a huge blow for manchester city. throughout the morning. a huge blow for manchester city. they're banned from european competition for two seasons they are banned from european after breaching financial rules. competition for two seasons they say they will appeal. after breaching financial rules. they say they will appeal. pregnancy, parenthood and precious pregnancy, parenthood and precious times with her own "amazing granny". times with her own amazing granny. the duchess of cambridge chats the duchess of cambridge chats about her experiences about her experiences for a new podcast. for a new podcast.
it's saturday the 15th february. good morning. another weekend brings our top story. another storm. storm dennis, which will bring gail's and a lot of rain britain is bracing itself for a second weekend of devastating weather, in places, with the risk of with warnings that storm dennis flooding. i'll tell you where it's could inflict more damage going to be wettest and windiest a than last week's storm ciara. little later in the programme. —— a major incident has already been declared in west yorkshire where the armed forces have been gails. deployed as the environment agency it is saturday 15 february. says hundreds of homes our top story: tens of thousands of air passengers are facing major are at risk of flooding. disruption after their flights were cancelled overnight, tens of thousands of air passengers as storm dennis brings chaos to half—term holiday plans. are also facing major disruption, amber weather warnings remain in place and a major incident has after their flights were cancelled overnight, bringing chaos been declared in parts to half term holiday plans. of west yorkshire, where the environment agency jon donnison reports. are warning hundreds of homes are at risk of flooding. after last weekend's jon donnison reports. pummelling from storm ciara, britain is now bracing for storm dennis. in hebden bridge, in west yorkshire after last weekend's pummelling from — so often the victim of flooding — storm ciara, britain is now bracing people are once again preparing for storm dennis. in hebden bridge for the worst. the anxiety levels are a little high.
but we've left the flood defences in west yorkshire, so often the on the back door, we'll put them victim of flooding, people are once again preparing for the worst. the on the front door. and then we willjust wait and see anxiety again preparing for the worst. the and see what happens, really. a nxiety levels again preparing for the worst. the anxiety levels are a little high, slowly move any valuables but we've left the flood defences on the back door. we'll put them on the and things upstairs. front door, and then we'lljust wait just down the road in mytholmroyd, and see and see what happens, they are trying to shore up the only part—built flood defences. really, slowly move any valuables it's terrifying, the impact and things upstairs. just down the on the community is massive. we've lost all the shops, road, in mytholmroyd, they are all the businesses, just trying to shore up the only part over your shoulder there is barbers, built flood defences. it is hairdressers, sainsbury's, all these places were ruined, terrifying. the impact on the they've been ruined for months. community is massive. we have lost it's going to happen all the shops, all businesses. just over your shoulder there's barbers, again and again. there's hairdressers, sainsbury‘s, many rivers, this is the 0use all these places are ruined. they in york, already at the limit will be ruined for months. it's and with some places expecting going to happen again, and again. a month's worth of rain over many rivers, this is the ouze in over the next 48 hours, york, are already out there are they're unlikely to hold. if we see some of the repeat totals limits, and with some places we saw last weekend in some expecting a month's limits, and with some places expecting a months worth of rain of our more sensitive catchments, over the next few hours, they are we could see further flooding but it's very uncertain unlikely to hold. if we see some of at the moment and we continue the totals we saw last weekends and to monitor that situation. last weekend's storm some of our soaked catchments, we meant a miserable time for many people travelling.
could see more flooding, but we this was euston station in london, after dozens of trains were cancelled. continue to monitor that situation. storm dennis is likely last weekend's storm meant a miserable time for many people to bring the same. travelling. this was euston station in london after dozens of trains we re in london after dozens of trains were cancelled. storm dennis is let's get more now on that disruption for passengers likely to bring the same. with the independent‘s travel editor simon calder who is in our london newsroom. simon, what is the scale of the disruption we are seeing? we are going to have all the information you need for the weekend throughout the morning. in a moment we will speak to our reporter leanne brown, also, the storm has not arrived yet who is in the calder valley. but first to our correspondent so why these cancellations already? jon donnison, who is at gatwick airport for us this morning. john, you know, half term for lots of families and lots of people there's always pre—emptive heading out or back from holidays. cancellations, the world's this is a bit of a nightmare, isn't it, these flights being cancelled. there's always pre—emptive cancellations, the worlds to most overstretched airports, gatwick and heathrow. we saw british airways it is an extremely busy weekend, and cancel about 40 flights to and from sadly tens of thousands of passengers, not just sadly tens of thousands of passengers, notjust here at gatwick heathrow, 12 hours ago, up to 25,000 but across the uk, i going to have an extremely difficult and frustrating day, i think. easyjet passengers on easyjet suddenly found that their holiday flights had been have announced more than 230 of their flights have announced more than 230 of cancelled. that went out about 9pm theirflights in have announced more than 230 of their flights in and have announced more than 230 of theirflights in and out have announced more than 230 of
their flights in and out of the uk are going to be grounded. 96 of last night, those messages. today, those are in and out of gatwick. so far, over 230 flights on easyjet british airways similarly are saying is cancelled and of course for many that they are merging a number of schools, this is the beginning of flights. that will mean some the term. we have over 100 easyjet cancellations, we think around 50 of their flights flights cancelled tomorrow and an cancellations, we think around 50 of theirflights are cancellations, we think around 50 of their flights are going to be affected, mostly from heathrow. both astonishing number are to the alpine airlines have been saying, look, resorts in particular geneva and anyone who has been away in favour passengers can rebook for later in to have general know that about the the week. but obviously many people, most sought—after commodity in as you say, hoping to go away for aviation is a seat on a plane to either a winter ski break or some geneva at the start of the february half term. there's also lots of winter sun over the half term school cancellations to ireland, such as holidays, and travelling later in the week probably isn't going to work. it is not looking good, is it? the canaries, madeira, north africa and thousands and thousands of we will come back to you throughout the morning and get more information, because people will be people right now scrabbling around trying to find some other way of waking up this morning i guess getting to their destination. we wanting to go to the airport. 0ur reporter leanne brown is in have stories about people, it it mytholmroyd in the calder valley, where residents are still counting won't work if it it's have stories about people, it it won't work if it its north africa but might work for our european the cost of last week's bad weather. destination, driving instead. what are the rights? it is very clear and
good morning to you. people here in u nfortu nately easyj et, are the rights? it is very clear and unfortunately easyjet, and i have the village still very much feeling tackled them about the sets morning, is only revealing two of the the village still very much feeling the effect of storm ciara, where options. the first is to get a refund. almost nobody will want that roads were turned into rivers. you can see here behind me a skip which option. the second is to be rebooked just shows the scale of the damage. on an easyjet flight but the airline is saying we can't get you there to there's quite a few of these around note her wednesday, half way through here, because hundreds of homes and the holiday. the third option which businesses were flooded last week. the holiday. the third option which the european passenger rights will insist upon but easyjet is but they are used to flooding. they neglecting to tell people about is have had it in the past, and they that the airline must book your we re have had it in the past, and they were flooded in 2015. but here's the ﬂight that the airline must book your flight on another airline or indeed thing. since then, millions of if you're going to the alps, on an pounds has been invested in flood express train. those are your rights defences. but they are not finished. and so the people whose flights they are still under construction. actually are today are in another so the river calder, where the main right old model. the cancellations which have gone out in the past hour threat is from, has been bolstered or so over 100 flights tomorrow, they have got a bit of time to find with large sand bags full of gravel and sand, to try and bolster the alternatives. 0ne track thank you very much. sounds like an absolute edges of the river. but still it has left people here this morning very nightmare. we spoke to a family worried, very anxious. they tell me
thatis worried, very anxious. they tell me earlier who were due to fly from that is the worst bit, the stress of waiting to find out what's going to edinburgh this morning. theirflight was cancelled so they drove through happen. but they have prepared as the night was two young kids to manchester, got on a different airline and try to think about how best they can. the doorways are they get home and a few days' time. boarded up on many of the properties here. they have got a community hub £800 for the flight, not cheap. here, drains have been cleared, premier league champions manchester sandbags have been refilled. so now it is just sandbags have been refilled. so now it isjust a city have been banned from competing sandbags have been refilled. so now it is just a waiting game. they are waiting for storm dennis to arrive. in the champions league for two years, and fined £25 million. and we will of course keep you the sport's european governing body up—to—date throughout the morning uefa found that the club had and let you know what is going on on committed "serious breaches" of its regulations. the roads, rail and flights, with city said they were "disappointed but not surprised" by what it called the "prejudicial" decision, and said they will appeal. half term starting for many people john's here with more. today. premier league champions manchester city have been banned from competing in the champions it is very technical, isn't it? league for two years and fined £25 million. the sport's european governing body, finances and money transferring uefa, found that the club had around. is unprecedented band, this committed serious breaches of its regulations. city said they were disappointed but not surprised by what it called is fairto around. is unprecedented band, this is fair to say. it will have big the prejudicial decision, and said they will appeal. implications for manchester city. john is here with more. they won't be playing the champions league, the elite club competition what can you tell us? this is huge, for the next two seasons, £25
million fine which is pocket money isn't it? it is a really big story for the club's rich middle eastern owners what it is the ban which will for manchester city and football more globally. prejudicial and have the biggest effect and knock on effect for the manager and the club. flawed they have called this decision by uefa. as you say, £25 they have said they will appeal to million fine, they will be banned the court of arbitration for sport, from european football's elite club and if you clearly have a strong case. worth pointing out that they said in the statement, manchester competition for the next two years. city, the cases been initiated by essentially what manchester city have been found to have done here is uefa, prosecuted and judged by uefa. circumnavigating uefa's financial whilst they were not surprised, they fair play rules which were clearly feel an independent approach essentially brought in to make sure that clubs didn't spend more than from a body such as the court of the earned. what city are accused of arbitration for sport might offer a kind of different result for them. doing is inflating a sponsorship deal in this case to make it look as what will happen, you consider the players they have, the star names, if they are breaking even to abide will they want to stay at the club? by those rules. it does leave a lot if they are not going to be playing in the champions league next season? of u na nswered by those rules. it does leave a lot of unanswered questions, of course, for manchester city. as we know, will pep guardiola? let not forget, this is the competition that pep guardiola, their manager, was this is a trophy competition he was brought in to try and win. they brought in to when following the success he had at previous clubs haven't done so despite all the success he has had, of course, at such as barcelona. he is entering previous clubs such as barcelona. the last year had his contract, where does it leave him? he says he probably considering his position at the end of the season, well they plans to stay and see out the
attract big—name players? the squad remainder of his contract, which is next season, that would be a fifth year, but what do they do if they perhaps needs an injection of new players when you consider they are are not playing in the champions league? and the players want to play trailing liverpool in the premier league this season. will this have in the club that is not getting implications for the premier league? champions league football? exactly, could the premier league act in will players want to be transferred, and they need to strengthen, as we light of this breach of financial fair play rules which were brought saw against liverpool, how will that in to try and limit the amount the affect them? there are lots of clu b questions manchester city face. and in to try and limit the amount the club spent a try and see them broke if this appeal is still going on next season, will they be able to even. the club can easily 40 pay the play or not? if they have appealed, fine but the knock on as if you're perhaps they will still be able to not in the champions league and you're not getting the players, your play next season, before a decision is reached. pending the outcome. but income falls, doesn't it? exactly, of course, i am sure they will want it will do. we will hear more about to hear this case. uefa will want them to hear this case quickly so this as it goes to the court of that perhaps it can be solved and sorted before they head into next operation for sport but it is all related to the way they have yea r‘s sorted before they head into next year's competition. i suppose if inflated the sponsorship deal, that fa ns wa nt to year's competition. i suppose if fans want to hear the final sponsorship arrangements will be try decision, but they might not want to circumnavigate the rules by the final decision, so what do you saying we're bringing in more money do? exactly, but as far as than perhaps they are. but it will a manchester city are concerned, they will be pleased it is going to this real impact and perhaps beyond the ban, think of effects will be felt independent body, the court of
arbitration for sport. they say they on the pitch and in the dugout with are not pleased by this ruling, but pep guardiola and his future. thank the case has been initiated, prosecuted and judged by uefa, so they will be pleased that an independent body can hear it. you. health officials in china say another 143 people have died health officials in china have from coronavirus, most confirmed more than 2500 of them in hubei province, new cases of coronavirus in the past 24 hours. the number of deaths where the outbreak originated. since the outbreak it brings the total number of deaths began in december has caused by the infection in china now passed 1500 to more than 1,500. the world health organisation will begin an investigation in china this weekend looking more than 66,000 chinese people at the disease's are now believed to have the virus. spread and severity. let's get the very latest the duchess of cambridge has on his from our correspondent said her parenting inspiration nick beake, who is watching is her "amazing granny" who involved her in arts and crafts, gardening and cooking as a child. the situation from hong kong. these numbers just keep these numbersjust keep rising. they do, certainly in hubei province, in her first podcast interview, where as you say it is the epicentre she said she wants to make sure she gives similar experiences of this outbreak, where it all to prince george, princess charlotte and prince louis. catherine was speaking began. the chinese authorities are after lauching a major survey stressing that outside of that on childhood last month, region, the numbers continue to as our royal correspondent sarah campbell reports. fall. but all along we have had to rely on trust, really, what the people are telling us in beijing. and talking of beijing, a very
do they like brussels sprouts too? significant development in the last i never knew that. the last few weeks have seen 24 significant development in the last 2a hours, because the chinese authorities are saying that anyone the duchess of cambridge who is returning to beijing, interact with children, their parents and carers across the uk. from a children's returning to the capital, after this centre in cardiff... extended lunar new year holiday a women's prison in surrey... a farm in belfast... period, basically has to quarantine and a cafe in aberdeen. themselves for two weeks. so they hello, everybody. catherine, who spent eight years either need to go into a hotel or exploring issues around young children and their development, their home. they are not allowed wants to spark a national out. and so that raises loads of conversation about the importance of the early years. but it's rare for her to speak questions about how are they going about her own views. to enforce this, and also does it at this nursery in south london, she wasjoined apply tojust by the host of the happy mum, to enforce this, and also does it apply to just chinese citizens, or happy ba by podcast. maybe it is people on their holidays on its latest edition, in china, who are now going to the catherine talks about her childhood and the experiences she hopes capital. we haven't got any of those to pass on to her a nswe rs own three children. capital. we haven't got any of those a nswers yet. capital. we haven't got any of those answers yet. but remember, beijing isa answers yet. but remember, beijing is a city of 20 million people, so this is a huge measure that they are for playing with us. bringing in. as you mentioned, the death toll continues to rise. the i had an amazing granny, who devoted a lot of time world health organization have been for playing with us. making the point that china, the doing arts and craft and going to hurt greenhouse to do picture there is different from the rest of the world, and they are doing arts and craft and going to her greenhouse to do urging caution, that people continue to use good hygiene and wash their gardening stuff and cooking with us. i try and incorporate a lot hands, to try and prevent the spread of the experiences that she gave us at the time into the experiences of this outbreak. but certainly if you are in hubei province, the place that i give my children now. where this all began, it remains a
catherine also talked pretty, pretty grim picture. thank about her passion for the outdoors we spent much of her time you very much indeed. you see every as a child. that passion was clear single person walking behind neck on from the child—centred garden she helped to design at last years the street had a face mask. —— chelsea flower show. a garden which was enjoyed by her own three children. behind nick. and we will be speaking toa behind nick. and we will be speaking to a doctor later who can bring us all the sensible health advice that you need to know, there is a lot of misinformation out there at the moment. labour's emily thornberry is out of the party's leadership race after falling short of enough a bit muddy for the garden this backers to move through to the final stage of the contest. despite a desperate last—minute weekend. scramble ahead of the midnight if you're looking for deadline, the shadow foreign secretary failed to win enough inspiration for weekend plans support to make it through then this mightjust have to the final ballot. you reaching for your skates and heading to the ice rink. frontbenchers sir keir starmer and rebecca long—bailey, along with backbench mp lisa nandy, had already made it meet mio. he's two—years—old and loves to the next round. to play ice hockey. he's becoming a bit of a sporting the duchess of cambridge has prodigy in norway and he even sleeps said her parenting inspiration is her amazing granny, with his stick and gloves. who involved her in arts and crafts, in fact mio is considered to be gardening and cooking as a child. so good that he's started training with six—year—olds. in her first podcast interview, she said she wants to make sure she gives similar experiences to her children, prince george, princess charlotte and prince louis.
catherine was speaking after lauching a major survey there he goes again. he is going to on childhood last month. bea there he goes again. he is going to be a star. he is tiny, he is brilliant in training with let's return to our top story now, and thousands of air passengers have had their flights cancelled six—year—old. it is going to be ahead of storm dennis arriving later today. so what are your rights really grim, not least in some if you are one of them? the independent‘s travel editor, places it was last weekend. simon calder, joins us now from our london newsroom. five years ago, catastrophic flooding in the yorkshire village of mytholmroyd destroyed thousands of homes and businesses, very good morning to you, simon. causing tens of millions of pounds of damage. despite a new scheme to help this storm wasn't supposed to be as protect the community, residents are facing further bad as storm ciara. what's going on disruption ahead of the arrival of storm dennis. and what's happening with the flights, let's talk about first of 0ur reporter leanne brown is in mytholmroyd. all today? 0k, well, storm ciara leanne, some are still clearing up the damage left by storm ciara last sunday because the cancellation just a few days ago? of about 1000 flights to and from the uk. we are nowhere near there yet. we are at about 300. but they are still feeling the effects crucially, it is half term, and so of the flooding last weekend. you well last weekend was fairly kind of can see the skips behind me were low season and people could get where they needed to be, everything surrounded by skips. businesses are closed and the roads are underground
is working at high pressure today. are already saturated from last as we heard from jon donnison at gatwick airport, 96 cancellations of weekend. as you mentioned, this area outbound and inbound flights there. also very badly hit our bristol has had flooding in the past back in 2015. since then, millions of pounds airport, 38 cancellations, luton, has been invested in flood defences, 48, south bend, stansted, and then a but here is the thing. they are not finished, which leaves the area bit few cancellations from edinburgh, more at risk of supply am joined newcastle, manchester and belfast —— this morning by two flood warnings southend. but crucially, what i am seeing is that it is the flights to for the area. first, this morning by two flood warnings forthe area. first, let's this morning by two flood warnings for the area. first, let's come to you. where is the risk coming from because it is notjust the river as geneva, to grenoble, to turin, it? the water comes from the hills, va ro na geneva, to grenoble, to turin, varona and innsbruck, which are and asa it? the water comes from the hills, and as a result of global warming being cancelled, along with a lot of which we all know about, it is a ca nary island flights being cancelled, along with a lot of canary island flights —— verona. to problem that is not going to go put you in the picture, i was in away. we need to manage the touch with one traveller last night, opulence, we do catchment plan not afamily touch with one traveller last night, a family who were setting off, just here but on the whole of the uk driving through the night to italy to get to their ski resort because because if we manage the flow of their trip to turin was cancelled water off the hail is, by the time it gets down here, if there is less late on friday. specifically which of it, the defences have less to do. airlines are affected, and we need that catchment plan. it is compensation ways, what are you
imperative we work together because entitled to, if anything? nobody is there is lots of things you can drop going to get cash compensation out in the hills. what is happening this of this, because it is not the morning? in the last we have had airline's responsibility. however, there is a strict duty of care, and co nve rse morning? in the last we have had converse catchment for confirmation the army is coming? they will be so actually, for people who are out deployed cloud along the valley in the canary islands, waiting for where they are needed so we will see theirflight home, in the canary islands, waiting for their flight home, if they are not when they arrive. there is the pressed for time, they are going to get a few extra days of enjoying the floodwater and groups along the sunshine, because the airlines have to pay for it. easyjet is by far the valley all day, helping people. worst affected, 234 cancellations people in this valley help each altogether. british airways so far other and there is a fantastic community and you are never alone. has cancelled 40 flights to and from have only got to ask help. what heathrow. and all of these are kind of proactive cancellations, so that talking of community, tell me about the airlines cancelled them in the what you were doing last weekend? we hope that the rest of the schedule can be protected. 0f we re what you were doing last weekend? we were running about getting very wet, hope that the rest of the schedule can be protected. of course, heathrow, the busiest two runway sandbagging properties, speaking to airport in the world, and gatwick the communities and just the busiest single runway airport in the busiest single runway airport in the world. the trouble is you are overwhelmed. it was quite traumatic, entitled to be rebooked on the first lots of pockets of flooding we were available flight, even if that is on not expecting, things courted by arrival airline, but there is simply surprise but community were out, as no space “—
well as the wardens and clearing arrival airline, but there is simply no space —— a rival airline. i have drains, we were stopping people from coming into the road, getting people seen 15 outbound geneva services on easyj et out of properties, just making sure seen 15 outbound geneva services on easyjet alone from the uk, and that people were safe. it is all we could is 3000 people who are trying to get to the french alps, the swiss alps, do because of the speed of it. we who are simply not going to be able we re do because of the speed of it. we were turning round and finding things happening in front of us that to get there, and i am not seeing any space in the next few days for we had not seen in 2015 which causes them to get to their destinations, i'm afraid. that was my final anxiety. it was upsetting. because you just are not expecting the level question, very quickly, is this expected to carry on into tomorrow? we had last week. quickly, what is at the moment, of course these are pre—emptive cancellations. what we saw last sunday was an awful lot of your advice this morning? to people? extra cancellation suddenly turning be prepared, check the weather, make sure you check the rainfall, make up extra cancellation suddenly turning up out of the blue. and of course, sure you check the rainfall, make sure you're signed up for flood ryanair hasn't warnings and alert if you aren't up out of the blue. and of course, rya nair hasn't cancelled up out of the blue. and of course, ryanair hasn't cancelled anything out of stansted. let's hope that already. most people in flood risk stays good, but things may unravel areas need to be signed up for those further. we have already seen a few warnings go to the government website and sign it because that is cancellations beginning tomorrow, luton to belfast, for example, and i your alert and warning, it it explains what is expected and people fear there will be more, i'm afraid. just need to be... thanks ever so thank you very much, the advice then to check before you travel. much forjoining us this morning.
that is all this morning, we have let's find out what the damages with been waiting for storm dennis but it any and the weekend weather and looks like it is now here. thank you looking into next week as well. —— very much forjoining us thus this damage is. morning. here's ben with a look let's look at the weekend, because it's another weekend and another at this morning's weather. storm, storm ciara last weekend and this weekend, storm dennis. this is going to bring very strong winds, quite a long lasting is of strong things are now started to go downhill. the winds have been winds, so structures and trees picking up, we have had gusts this damaged after last weekend —— long morning of 50 or 60 miles forfor some west coast. very choppy seas lasting spell. an amber warning here in our weather watcher picture because rain will be a significant from cornwall. the wind will be part of the story but i think the rain concern with the potential for flooding. this is the satellite, you could be a bigger part, we have been hearing about flooding concerns can see this hook of cloud, this is earlier in the programme and with storm dennis, which has been this met office under warming in force for the potential for a deepening, this area of low this met office under warming in force for the potentialfor a months worth of rain in some places pressure, very rapidly moving across the atlantic and as you can see that area of low pressure stays with us, spinning into today and tomorrow, considering how wet the ground is already. this is what is going on in various pulses of rain, particularly the big picture. see this curl, this affecting england and wales with strong winds affecting the weekend.
this is this morning, we start off swirl here developing, that shows an dry in southern and eastern areas but rain will gather out west, area of low pressure that has been deepening very rapidly indeed. an turning increasingly wet as the heavy rain pushes east, accompanied intense storm system. the rain has by those strong and gusty winds. we started to splash them, you can see patchy rain initially but heavier might see something brighter into rain now pushing into northern northern ireland and may the far west of scotland later. the wind ireland western scotland, moving towards wales in the south—west, gusts, widely 40, 50, 60 mph, 70 mph this very heavy rain tracking east through the day. for many of us it ora is story of things getting wetter as gusts, widely 40, 50, 60 mph, 70 mph or a touch more for some exposed spots in the west and north. a day wears on all the think parts of eastern england making on some temperature—wise, ten in glasgow, 13 drier spells for a time into the or 14 temperature—wise, ten in glasgow, 13 or14 in the temperature—wise, ten in glasgow, 13 or 14 in the south, very mild. afternoon and for western scotland despite those mild conditions, not and northern ireland, it may well feeling great with the strength of brighten up later. still with some the wind and the persistence of the rain. talking of rain, through the heavy showers. widely gusting up to evening and overnight, this band of 60 mph, even for implant spots but rain sets in across england and in the north and coastal spots, up wales and over high ground this weekend we could see 100 millimetres to 70 miles for a more so winds or more. strong and gusty winds could be damaging. those high along the rain band as well. further north and west, wet spells but temperatures would be the thing you remember about today's weather. this wintry showers, turning colder in scotla nd wintry showers, turning colder in scotland and northern ireland as well. very mild in the south. band of rain will move very slowly,
tomorrow, still this band of heavy rain and squally winds to clear from a stripe of rain suggesting a line east anglia and the south—east, taking a while to do so and behind of really torrential downpours and some very of really torrential downpours and that, something brighter but still some very squally went, that could cause some damage, a mild night point your showers and wintry showers over high ground in the north. another wintry day, perhaps towards the south, 1213 degrees, exceptionally cold, colder, showers not as windy as today in many spots but no still 40, 50, 60 mph and temperatures contrast from north to tomorrow. this will drag its heals south. chilli in the north and fairly mild in the south. 0ne across southern england, somehow south. chilli in the north and fairly mild in the south. one more thing, on sunday night as this area grounds could see some flooding of low pressure, storm dennis, problems. another windy day passes to the north of the country, tomorrow, not quite as windy white lines really squash together yesterday but a colder day as well. and another swathes of strong winds colder digging in from the north. expected in parts of scotland temperatures between 6—10. storm particularly, and that could cause further damage. a reminder of the dennis still with us, pressure amber warnings from the met office pushing, where you see the white for heavy rain, particularly across lines, particularly across convent, high ground in the south of england, another dose of strong wind is parts of wales, northern england and southern scotland. enough rain expected, gusts of 70 mph, even falling on saturated ground to give heavily populated areas like glasgow significant flooding and disruption. and nso another one to watch. we
the bbc weather website to check all have the wind, the rain, met office the warnings for where you are. under warnings force. a lot of rain that website is going to get a lot of clicks and you're going to be elsewhere. could be flooding and busy through the morning. disruptions. dangerous conditions. we'll be back with today's main news stories at 6:30am. time now for the film review, with mark kermode and jane hill. the advice please check before you set off on journeys today. that's stay inside and look at the papers. georgena clarke is here to tell us hello and welcome to what's caught her eye. you're watching breakfast the film review on bbc news. from bbc news, it's time now for a look at the newspapers. to take us through this week's let's look at the front pages. cinema releases is mark kermode. let's talk about susan boyle? hi mark, what have you been watching? award season is out of the way. let's talk about susan boyle ?|j let's talk about susan boyle? i love susan boyle, we remember her on sonic the hedgehog. we also have another britain's got talent. she has renovated her home, a council house and basically says it is good to with a full stop at stay grounded and it is part of her the end of the title. in the new film first love, a valentine's favourite. history, this home. she has
are you saying sonic the hedgehog renovated it. for me, one of the is not up for an award? notan bedrooms hasn't turned into a not an oscar winner necessarily. did dressing room. i don't know fn my view if she hadn't shot to fame and you ever play sonic the hedgehog? i'm afraid not. i'm not good at video games. had that hollywood life she would have turned a bedroom into a that's fine because you can dressing room. good for her. the go in open minded. so, console game character taken out of his native environment, sent to earth in order to get away from evil forces, temptation must be to move to near teams up with a likeable sheriff but soon finds himself the subject to london or private estates but she of the attentions of a very evil scientist played byjim carrey, never knowingly understated. has stayed at home and... she has here's a clip. i'm going to give you five seconds done it well. the stylishly good. the kitchen is really stylish. it to tell me where it is! looked small and quaint but i love that she has wants to stay put and renovated it. ithink that she has wants to stay put and renovated it. i think for her, she feels she is getting that piece of five... i don't know what her that remains even more she is you're talking about. worth so much. you'd think she could ..four... hey, tough guy, i'm a cop! and you're threatning an officer. live in la now. in million pound how can you threaten house for slop good on somebody who never existed ? ..three... come on, wrack your brain!
you might be able to come up she used to share one of those with some lame excuse to go bedrooms with her sister. i love on living in two... ..one... that story. you don't have to forget wait! don't hurt him! your roots. when in doubt, think screams now weirdly enough, that reaction, what would susan boyle do? the new when the first trailers for sonic bond theme. the youngest born the hedgehog came out, a bunch of fans of the game said that was completely wrong, singer. she wrote it with her too weirdly human, his teeth brother. have you heard the song? it is good. you either have people who are scary, and the producers of the film said, "ok, do the sultry silky tunes and this we will listen to this and redesign the character and make him more like cgi." the last time that falls into that camp but then if you happened was with cats. when the caps trailer came out look at the history of pond movies, eve ryo ne the songs they have chosen, we had when the caps trailer came out everyone said it looked weird and creepy. chris cornell then jack white, this they changed it and cats came out and it was terrible. debt doesn't fit into that camp, it in the case of sonic, they changed it in and you know what? is very cool, very sexy, i think it's ok. good on her. she is doing fantastic i'm not going to make any claims for it being a good or great movie. right now. she is only 18. you can't jim carrey does what he does believe it. she has written the which is to do everything like it's turned up to 15. music so it is not even something
someone has written for her. so good it's pretty much what you would expect in terms of a game adaptation on her. we have given her first as much of taken a character and put it in a new environment. cars, they would agree with you. i but it's not awful and if you think about the producers, it's not that level of bad. guess the production team are trying if you think about a genre that has to refresh it and make it sound new produced a super mario brothers and and young and that is partly what streetfighter, it's not that level this is. she will draw the of bad. it is, and i mean this in the best disaffected youth, the 18 possible sense, bearable. laughter individuals to listen to her song. i love when you say things that are so going on the poster. i've seen a few clips and i actually banksy. i love this story. banksy, laughed a couple times. only a few months ago people early hours of valentine's day, he were talking about cats as an awards contender. sort of painted this picture, this sonic the hedgehog is way better art ona sort of painted this picture, this art on a bristol home. effective, it than cats. which is also going the isa art on a bristol home. effective, it is a little girl with a slingshot of poster, better than cats. flowers. if you look, i think it is 3d, flowers. if you look, i think it is 30, i'm flowers. if you look, i think it is 3d, i'm not sure if those are roses or not but it has been called the valentines banksy. as i understand it, i live in bristol, they are
leaves. they have been painted red. people are wondering if it was this version of emma ba nksy people are wondering if it was banksy but he posted it on instagram does have a after. i'm curious why. this is the final so that has been a lot of attention. version of period piece. this is a new version. the homeowners said he will get some it's basically playing up the screwball comedy elements. glass perspex to cover it. because we have as emma, joy who was so brilliant in the which. he is worried about storm dennis. she makes him a pretty unlikable in kind of an engaging way. those leaves won't last very long. there's a reason it has been adapted to me time, it is an indestructible text. how lovely is this, it appeared on a it's so clever, funny, witty... she is quite an unlikable character. home owned by a man who celebrated she is, and many adaptations and take those edges of her. i think this place up that spiky his 67th birthday on thursday. and disk but it's at the centre of something which is kind of a much nice birthday present. she only more immediate confection. it's very bright, it's beautifully dressed, and it's a beautiful looking film. found out about it after being tagged on a facebook post. imagine waking up too see art on your home. some people have had it on the side of their business. i think the glass perspex covering it would be a good there's a whole thing about everybody‘s collars are far too high idea. this is interesting about your as if all their heads have been put
on platters, and it's a beautiful looking film and it does change the mobile phone and broadband. you will tone of the novel, it does play up now get an alert from the company, the comedy, there are great they can't just now get an alert from the company, they can'tjust roll you over and performances, josh 0'connor is the keep quiet about it. how many of us get a contract and look at the deal insufferable elton, mia gough place harriet, who emma takes under her and after the deal is over, and you have got those fantastic rates, you wing and she tries to fix her up and she plays her almost like a school just day on it. because you don't kid. from the way she walks she is know what is out there but actually almost in the playground so there's there is a little bit... is no an element of caricature being brought to this and i don't think incentive for the company to give you a better deal. seizure mobile it's a definitive element, that's why i don't think emma... it's not". and this is the end of it. a really phone, you finish your contract and great ensemble cast, bill nighy is stay on this —— say your mobile terrific in it, and it will go down very well with the cinema crowd. i phone. they have to tell you that is laughed all the way through and i've cheaper deals here so i think that seen lots of adaptations of emma. is good. it will incentivise us all there's humour in austin but it's not laugh out loud humour. you often to look for those cheaper deals but hear it being right and eyebrow from our seeing it could save people between 101 have to 150 pounds a raised, but i enjoyed it and it is slightly confectionery but i did
enjoy it. did you enjoy first love year. it says 20 million of us are is the i did but i don't think it is for you, it is by the man who made out of contract. thank you very much audition and happiness of the categories, one of the most knutzon indeed. it has been fun this morning. it has been fun this morning. films you can imagine. typical fare, this is breakfast. a valentine's day love story with ada decapitated head rolling into we're on bbc one until 10am this morning, when matt tebbutt takes over in the saturday kitchen. frame and it's about a young boxer matt, what's on the menu? who is terminally ill and he loses good morning. 0ur his fear, he gets mixed up with a good morning. our special guest todayis good morning. our special guest today is a great actor, singer and young woman who he saves because he he isa doesn't have any fear and then it is today is a great actor, singer and he is a judge on dancing on ice. a plot with you cruisers, corrupt john barrow man. fabulous is your cops, boxing, as i said, things about honour and death and bludgeon... about honour and death and bludgeon. .. i'm about honour and death and bludgeon... i'm already about honour and death and bludgeon. .. i'm already exhausted... thing isn't it? it is but it is too all thrown together and at one point it even turns into a cartoon. here's early to say just thing isn't it? it is but it is too a clip. early to sayjust now. we will talk all things dancing on ice later. let's talk food heaven and food hell for now. food heaven for me would be right checking and macaroni and cheese. hearty. food hell would be
rhubarb of any sort. i with blood orange or whatever. disgusting. rhubarb of any sort. i with blood orange orwhatever. disgusting. i won't eat it. we also have two great chefs as well. traditional pot stickers. two sunnyside eggs and crunchy chili. brunch thing? i am a pot sticker connoisseur. nice to have you here. what is your menu? portuguese style spices, that will be ona portuguese style spices, that will be on a bed of pumpkins and potatoes. with that, we have watching one of their films is like being hit over the head with exploitation cinema, everything is rockley, spinach and bean salad. turned up. he's an extraordinary very special. jane parkinson. what filmmaker, he 63, this is 103rd film, so he is absolutely no slouch. bottles have you got? is a new, if you want you like is that crispy whites to go with the spaces. depending on heaven or hell may be a
violent, sensational, romantic, exploitative, all those things, it's cheeky martini to end the show. an alternative valentines movie. looking forward to that. your in com pletely an alternative valentines movie. completely the opposite of emma. i'm charge of whatjohn eats later so go not recommending it for you because to the website for voting details. i don't think you'd like it but if we will see you at 10am. he looks you're a takashi miike fan, you know what's going to be in this, which brings us nicely to the subject of terrified! makes it more fun. thank best out. this crosses all forms of you very much indeed. very much indeed. genre. parasite, clearly the best stay with us, headlines coming up. thing out in cinema and hasjust genre. parasite, clearly the best thing out in cinema and has just won the oscar for best film, the best film entirely in a foreign language to do so. you really liked it?|j did, even though there's a couple of elements of blood, where i had to look away, but as a story it was so clever, so interesting, really well written. which genre would you say it is in? i have struggled to describe it to people. exactly. social satire about everything. but with a ghost story element in it, with a ghost story element in it, with some moments of horror? with some dark humour. things you recoiled from, also family melodrama
mixed in. yes, some bits are quite funny. and visually very striking, it has the most extraordinary soundtrack which goes from these piano tunes to the choral stuff and the sound of a musical saw. there's so much going on in it and i've now seen it four times and it's coming into cinemas after it's finished this run in a black and white asian. bong joon—ho, the director, thinks the black—and—white version makes hello, this is breakfast the black—and—white version makes the shades of grey in the story even more pronounced so i'm going to it a withjon kay and tina daheley. fifth time. i think it's perfect. coming up before 10am, fascinating, i'm interested to see ben will have the weather for you. what that does do it and you're but first, a summary of this right about the score, the music is... astonishing. striking. shame morning's main news. it's not been picked up on more, the britain is bracing itself for a second weekend music is brilliant, if you haven't of devastating weather, with warnings that storm dennis seen it, go and see it, the best thing is to go and see it without could inflict more damage than last week's storm ciara. knowing the story. do not engage in tens of thousands of air passengers plot spoilers, i haven't done it. are facing major disruption tightlipped. very good. onto dvd. i after their flights were cancelled overnight, bringing chaos to half term holiday plans.
love shaun the sheep!|j a major incident has already been declared in west yorkshire tightlipped. very good. onto dvd. i love shaun the sheep! i do think where the armed forces have been deployed. that they are geniuses and if you look at a movie like this, i watched we can speak now to tony andryszewski from the environment agency. parasite parasite four times, you could see it a few times and every time you would see farmageddon jokes thank you for making time for us. we know how busy you are. how are more than you... it made me feel things looking in yorkshire with storm dennis approaching? good young at heart and i'm the youngest i know. nick clarke is a national morning. it is busy. we arejust on treasure, the whole team is the back end of storm ciara. that remarkable. the arden team, they are 18, absolutely, ithink affected many properties across remarkable. the arden team, they are 18, absolutely, i think they are great. lovely, thank you very much. yorkshire in particular. nationally thank you very much for watching. there are about 800 properties enjoy your cinema going. see you flooded. what we did do is that our soon. goodbye. flooded. what we did do is that our flood prevention operator very well. 0ther flood prevention operator very well. other was a big impact nationally, the flood defences worked well. to kill here in yorkshire, we are preparing now for storm dennis
coming over and we are expecting the next 24 hours' rainfall to be very heavy. the green is saturated, we have pared our warnings and flood defences, we feel as though we are ready for this. but there will be properties that will flood u nfortu nately. we properties that will flood unfortunately. we have given advice to the public. stay away from flooded water, it is contaminated and dangerous, for those who receive warnings, we want them to act on those warnings. move belongings and possessions and look after themselves and their families, make sure that their neighbours, communities have all looked after as well. we are providing all the support we can with our emergency partners and our authorities. to hello, this is breakfast, withjon kay and tina daheley. make sure that although there will good morning. be flooding and damage, minimising here is a summary of today's main it with the work we do. how does stories from bbc news: tens of thousands of air passengers are facing major disruption this weekend's event, storm dennis,
after their flights were cancelled overnight, as storm dennis brings chaos to half—term holiday plans. compare in terms of weather and amber weather warnings remain potential damage with storm ciara? in place across many parts of the country. in west yorkshire, a major incident has been declared, it could be worse. certain locations with the environment agency warning hundreds of homes are at risk of flooding. will get hit twice. we heard about some places and we're looking at other parts, particularly in york, health officials in china say another 143 people have died where the river is three metres from coronavirus, most of them in hubei province, above normal and rising again. it where the outbreak originated. it brings the total number of deaths could be worse. it a little bit caused by the infection in china early to say how much, but over the to more than 1,500. next 24—hour is, we will get a better idea. we will understand what the impact is. but it is widespread, more than 66,000 chinese people are now believed to have the virus. significant rainfall which cuts labour's emily thornberry is out of the party's leadership race cause significant widespread after falling short of enough flooding. we are make sure everyone backers to move through to the final is aware of that and taking action stage of the contest. to respond. we are hearing the army will be deployed to parts of yorkshire, what work they do and what difference could they make? yorkshire, what work they do and what difference could they make ?m is great to get the army involved.
despite a desperate last—minute they are a fantastic resource. we're scramble ahead of the midnight looking to use them to help our deadline, the shadow foreign secretary failed to win enough support to make it through mountable defences where we can to the final ballot. frontbenchers sir keir starmer quickly install defences to protect and rebecca long—bailey, along with backbench mp lisa nandy, had already made it communities. also with things like to the next round. sand bagging and just helping some police are investigating a video published on social media which appears to show another car of the people move possessions, being driven on the wrong side of the road outside an raf base used belongings if they need assistance. there are some elderly and infirm by the american military. the video shows the car driving people that might need some help as into incoming traffic before well. we will be helping with the swerving back into the left—hand lane. it is the latest of several reports local authorities to identify those of cars driving on the wrong side and use that extra manpower to help of the road near raf croughton, in northamptonshire, where19—year—old harry support those communities. we wish you all the best today. thank you dunn died last year. for making time for us and our thoughts with all of those communities potentially affected, not just if you are looking for inspiration communities potentially affected, notjust in yorkshire, but across the uk. looking at the weather map, for weekend plans, then this might just have you reaching for your skates and heading it looks as though there are several to the ice rink. areas all over the uk which are likely to get a hammering. fingers crossed everyone estate. those are the main stories this morning. storm dennis is a huge story, but
meet mio. another huge story in sport. he is two years old and loves manchester city, a two season ban to play ice hockey. and a big fine. he is becoming a bit of a sporting prodigy in norway, and he even sleeps with his stick and gloves. in fact, mio is considered to be so good that he has started training with six—year—olds. it is manchester city's failure to abide by the financial fair play rules of uefa. they can only make john is here with the sport.|j certain losses over a certain period, but manchester city have inflated their sponsorship imagine we will see mio in a sports arrangements to make it look like they are bringing in more money they bulletin in the future. this actually are to circumnavigate the rules. they have been caught out and morning, things a bit more serious for manchester city and their fans, severely punished. it is a big punishment that could have two year ban from the champions league, £25 million fine, and far—reaching indications for the club. how does affect the future of leaving so many unanswered questions. how does this leave their her body only? the future of some of manager, pep guardiola, going into the final of his contract? will he their star players? we're now joined by stay? how will that affect the independent‘s miguel delaney who's been reporting tra nsfers ? stay? how will that affect transfers? so so much uncertainty extensively on this. miguel, what does
comes with what is a really significant ruling from uefa. this mean for city? uefa claim the club have committed serious breaches of their financial quite a bit. especially in terms of fair play rules. city say they will appeal what it could mean for their manager and the squad. 0ne the "flawed and prejudicial" ruling, having been accused of inflating the value of a sponsorhip deal what it could mean for their manager and the squad. one of your‘s best to balance the books. teams will not be able to win the champions league over the next two seasons if the appeal fails. it puts an awful lot of pressure on the season, they have a massive match against real madrid next week. a clu b against real madrid next week. a club who have always been put out by this has been a long time coming. the way city, the abu dhabi owners in november 2018, a german newspaper published leaked documents alleging have spent money. pep audio is city had broken financial rules, obsessed with the champions league, and uefa began an investigation. last may, city were referred to uefa's financial watchdog he has always defined his football for investigation, and in november, city failed in a bid to halt the investigation. career buyers. there is huge and yesterday, as we know, pressure to win it this season and if he doesn't, you would wonder, city were banned from european club competition for the next two seasons there are a lot of questions about and fined £25 million. the club said they were disappointed him sticking around over the summer but not surprised, adding they had anyway, so if they are actually always anticipated the ultimate need banned, if the appeal fails, to seek out an independent body and process to impartially consider anyway, so if they are actually banned, if the appealfails, it anyway, so if they are actually banned, if the appeal fails, it is very possible he could leave. the comprehensive body of irrefutable evidence in support of its position. the club will pursue an impartial secondly, pep guardiola has never judgment as quickly as possible, stayed at a club longer than four and will therefore in the first instance commence proceedings yea rs, stayed at a club longer than four with the court of arbitration for years, which raises the question about rebuilding a team. that is
what many around manchester city sport at the earliest opportunity. we re what many around manchester city were talking about. if they are banned from the champions league, thatis banned from the champions league, that is suddenly a lot more with more on this, here is football difficult, because the champions financial expert kieran maguire. league has such sporting capital, as if you take a look at manchester a club like everton have found trying to buy players, if you are city's commercial income, where i think the accusations have been not in it, you are in a difficult made, that has increased from £65 million in 2011 to £218 million by position. it puts manchester city back to 2009 levels with rebuilding because they won't have that cachet, 2017. uefa are claiming that the and because of this man, they won't deal struck by manchester city were be able to pump the money and that they did around that period either. artificial amounts, and therefore it they will be missing out on £200 gave them a financial advantage. million of potential champions league income which has a huge affect on... this really, it could we will of course be covering this change the landscape of european story throughout texas this morning. football in terms of what uefa have stone here in the line that has —— throughout breakfast. to matters on the pitch. drawn. inning and we could see a more var controversy in the premier league last night, real shake—up. with wolves playing leicester. drawn. inning and we could see a real shake-up. and if manchester wolves thought they had narrowed city qualify for the champions the gap on the top four with this league as they likely to do and they goal from willy boly are banned, we could see the on the stroke of half—time, only for it to be ruled offside. fifth—place team in the premier league orfinishing
not that it's easy to spot. fifth—place team in the premier league or finishing fifth this pedro neto on the far season. that would get uefa champions league place. we know side was ruled against. manchester will appeal, do think pep guardiola and some of their top something has to be done, and let players will await the outcome before determining what they do next the people that understand make and what they are going to do with regard to their immediate future is? something to again have the game it is huge for pep audio. with the players it is different because of have this joy of celebrating. the contractual situations. —— it is because we are in danger of becoming robots, and football is not about huge for pep audio. players like that. from a goalless draw to an extraordinary game in the championship — hull and swansea earning a point dibb rhona —— players like kevin in apiece in a 4—4 draw. tom eaves scored hull's equaliser five minutes into into injury time. that ruined swansea's hopes of midfield. some of those players have been the core of pep guardiola's closing in on the play—off places. side. some haven't been replaced from last season. 0ther side. some haven't been replaced from last season. other players like there is live sport on the bbc this davitt silva need to be replaced as weekend, with one of the most prestigious events on the athletics well. it is very difficult. it's calendar, the indoor grand prix. puts them in such a state of flux it starts in glasgow today, with katarina johnson—thompson and laura muir among a host of british athletes competing. and gives them uncertainty at the and muir isn'tjust using the event to help her prepare wrong time for the club. it would have been bad enough saying it for the olympics. she has a big plan for happened last year after the
the thousand metres. domestic travel and they were on a i've run the1 km before. high, but now they have been struggling in the wake of livable and they know they need to restructure, it is that bit more difficult. there are so many compilations to this. quickly, how i've got the british and european record for it. seismic is this as far as an hoping to get the world record for it, to go one step better. announcement like this in the world i know it will be tough, of football? unprecedented. i mean, but i feel i am close. england will be close, and i hope i am doing the right the biggest or closest was thing, but that last lap will be difficult. it is essentially to run marseille, the european champions in an 800 m and keep going. 1983. that was much greater, there so yeah, it's going to be hard, but i'll work my best to do it. looking forward to it. was outright match fixing there, but you may remember on wednesday england's cricketers lost the opening t20 match they were stripped of the champions against south africa byjust one run. league. this is the egg is well, yesterday they came out on top in another aboslute thriller, permission for a scene in european winning by two runs. joe wilson reports. football since then. throughout all this, uefa have been accused of the best sport is often about the being soft on financial fair play finest margins. look at south regulations and this time they have been as strong as they can be. africa's fielder here, straining everything to catch that ball. he has gone. it went for four, helping
england to 204. well, it seemed like assessing how difficult this will be south africa would chase that down for manchester city and whether or in ten overs, nevermind 20. quinton de kock hit the ball out of the not pep audio and those players will wait on that outcome of the appeal. ground, literally. he could have whacked this one anywhere, as well. it will be months before we know the six? no, stokes. a big swing to true penalty. a seismic announcement. a huge ban for england, eyes locked on the changing manchester city. equation. can we do it? it looked to matters on the pitch. more var controversy doubtful. south africa needed 15 of in the premier league last night, with wolves playing leicester. the last five balls. hang on. with wolves thought they'd narrowed the gap on the top four one mighty hit, perceptions were with this goal from wily boly on the stroke of half time, overturned again. south africans only for pedro neto we re overturned again. south africans were back in this game. each and to be ruled offside. another one that every one of them. the last ball came with south africa needing three is not easy to spot. to win. hit it somewhere, hit it frustrating for the manager. anywhere. don't hit it there. the something has to be done, and let the people that catch is taken! that catch one understand make something, to again the game have england this match. attention to the this joy of celebrating. because we are in danger last second is what cricket lives of becoming robots, for. —— tension. and football is not about that. we've talked a lot about the return of the former australia rugby union star isreal folau, and his controversial signing to play rugby from a goalless draw league with catalans dragons. to an extraordinary game well, he is set to make his in the championship, hull and swansea earning a point
super league debut today. apiece in a 4—4 draw. folau was sacked ten months ago for posting homophobic comments tom eaves scored hull's equaliser five minutes into into injury time — on social media, but dragons head coach steve mcnamara explained that ruined swansea's hopes to bbc sport exactly why the club of closing in on the decided to sign him. play—off places. asa as a coach, my decision was based rory mcilroy is playing in his first around his rugby league ability, his event since returning to the top of golf‘s world rankings. ability to add positivity to the and he's been pretty impressive so far — he's two shots off the pace at the genesis open in los angeles dressing room, to really increase after a second round of 67. our opportunities of winning. and it the american matt was based around that, and being a kuchar still leads. good person, having spoken to him there's live sport on the bbc this over a long time over a number of weekend, with one of the most occasions, i felt it was right and prestigious events on the athletics calendar — the indoor over a long time over a number of occasions, ifelt it was right and i felt he deserved the opportunity. it grand prix in glasgow. shouldn't have been a life sentence, what he was given, and he gets an opportunity here in the south of france. last night, huddersfield giants claimed a narrow win over salford red devils. and we're looking forward to seeing aidan sezer‘s penalty training partners laura muir just two minutes from time was enough to give and jemma reekie in action. huddersfield the victory. reekie recently broke three british that's two wins out of two indoor records in a week — two of them belonging to muir — so far this season. she goes in the 1500m, elsewhere, leeds rhinos hammered hull kr 50—10. and muir has the 1000m world no six nations this weekend. premiership leaders exeter chiefs record in her sights. beat gloucester 26—15 at kingsholm. i've run the1 km before. i've got the british
stuart hogg is back with exeter and european record for it. after ca ptaining scotland, hoping to get the world record and scored his side's second try after a flowing move. for it, to go one step better. it is the chiefs' fifth win i know it will be tough, but i feel i am close. england will be close, and i hope in six league games. i am doing the right thing, but that last lap will be difficult. it is essentially to run an 800m and keep going. in the pro14, glasgow warriors thrashed zebre 56—24 so yeah, it's going to be hard, for a bonus—point win. but i'll work my best to do it. in the night's other game, munster were even bigger winners looking forward to it. over southern kings, winning by 68—3. it's amazing and i learned so much from 0mar and i learned what hard ronnie 0'sullivan has work is and it is lovely. continued his march towards a fifth we are also great friends as well. welsh open title in cardiff. 0'sullivan beat mark selby 5—1 to have that friendship in yesterday's quarter—finals, and will play kyren wilson in such a hard sport in the semis after he beat defending when we are on camp quite a lot champion neil robertson. the othjer semi—final will be and away quite a lot, andy and lawro between shaun murphy and bingtao have become like second yan. family to me, yeah. and the coverage from glasgow starts at 1:15pm on bbc one, that is all of the sport for today. as well as the bbc sport and of course, that big news website and app. regarding manchester city and that two season banned from the champions in premier league action returns for manchester city next week and they league. 0bviously manchester city are back in champions league action preparing to play in the champions the week after that against madrid league this week, and we will wait for now. with that brings extra pressure to potentially try and win and see what pep guardiola will say the title this season if they are
when he next faces the press. not playing in the competition next and see what pep guardiola will say when he next faces the pressm will run and run, that one, won't season. so many ifs and so many it? u na nswered season. so many ifs and so many unanswered questions this morning. a let's return to our top story now, and thousands of easyjet passengers are waking up this morning to find their flights have been cancelled because of storm dennis. double shift! so much to do here. many of them have already taken to social media for now thank you so much indeed. to voice their frustration at what they're calling the radio silence from the company. here's ben with a look rich collie and his family at this morning's weather. have been up all night driving from edinburgh to manchester, after their easyjet flight to geneva was cancelled. how is it looking, ben? things are he joins us now from going downhill. the winds have been manchester airport. picking up in western and southern parts with gusts of 50 to 60 miles an hour already. parts of western good morning to you. this sounds scotla nd an hour already. parts of western scotland too. a lot of places are like quite an epicjourney you have already very wet. the ground is saturated. that is staffordshire at the moment. we have the wind today, already had, and you haven't even left the uk. you are supposed to be but the rain is the thing that needs flying from edinburgh with easyjet, to be giving greatest cause for right? yes, they sent us a text last concern. there is the potentialfor significant flooding in certain night to say our flight had been places and the met office has issued cancelled, and after that we haven't heard a thing from them. we tried a amberwarning places and the met office has issued a amber warning covering some parts of the uk. storm dennis has been ringing, the website, social media, developing over the atlantic. you
and wejust can see the area of cloud developing ringing, the website, social media, and we just couldn't get anything out of them at all. so we managed to this swell. it looks impressive on find a flight in manchester, and we the satellite picture. the stone has been deepening very rapidly heading to the north—west of the uk. this is drove the four hours down there, so we have done a nine hour round trip the rainfall radar. we have had rain to get to geneva. and you have got a already. actuate initially but heavy couple of kids as well, so you have and persistent rain now showing its been up all night heading down the motorway. yes, the boys are hand in northern ireland, scotland, absolutely shattered. i am not feeling the best myself. but you west wales, south—west england, and that heavy rain will track its way eastward through the day. parts of don't expect a lot from a budget eastern england holding onto some airline, buta dry interludes into the afternoon. don't expect a lot from a budget airline, but a little bit of communication would be great.|j it may dry up a little bit for airline, but a little bit of communication would be great. i was going to ask, is one of your kids is western scotland and northern trying to get in the background ireland. still showers but may be a there. good morning, hello! what has bit of brightness here later in the it been like dealing with this? you day. what about those wins? gusts of are checking for messages, as you 50 to 60 miles an hour, 70 miles have to make that decision, do we go proud gusto a touch more for some coastal areas in the west and in the somewhere else and try to pay to get north. those wins could be strong on another airline or do we stay put enough to cause damage and and risk it? yes, well, the first disruption. very mild, 11 to 14 thing was we realise that pretty soon when we were looking at other degrees. but remember the wind and the rain will not make it feel people at the hotel we were staying m, people at the hotel we were staying in, we were having the same present. —— make it feel pleasant. conversations, we were realising we
needed to find another flight pretty quickly and the only thing we could in this band here you can see this find anywhere now was manchester. so we quickly jumped in band of green. that indicates a band find anywhere now was manchester. so we quicklyjumped in the car and drove four hours down here, and of torrential rain which will be luckily got a very expensive flight. accompanied by really squally winds how much is it costing you, this which could cause some damage in one or two places. a slightly different extra ? light. under northern ireland, clear how much is it costing you, this extra? all up about 900 quid extra skies but also some showers, some at the moment, and then when we get to geneva we have got to transfer. will be wintry over high ground. a we have got to wait until 8pm really soggy start crossing in and wales and that rain in the tonight, so we have got to sit in south—east corner will linger. flooding could be a problem here. the airport all day as well. that is further north and west, a brighter a lot of money. did you ever think day. we will see sunshine, lots of at any point let's just forget this, it's not worth it? yes, my kids have showers, some heavy, some wintry over high ground in the north. hi been looking forward to it for about a year. we wanted to go skiing. it gusts and 50 to 60 miles an hour. was a family holiday and we don't maybe some not as windy as today. get to do it very often, so we thought we would just go for it. but cold out with temperatures between we are a bit upset about it, to be six and 10 degrees. sunday night, honest. easyjet and other airlines the area of low pressure, storm say that these are pre—emptive dennis, still with us and we see these white lines washing together on the charge across scotland, there cancellations, because storm dennis is likely to be another dose of 60 is coming in later this afternoon and tonight and into tomorrow, and they are trying to make sure that or 70 miles is likely to be another dose of 60 or70 miles an is likely to be another dose of 60 or 70 miles an hour or more in terms people don't get stuck in the wrong
of the gusts funnelling through places. but what do you make of that places like glasgow and edinburgh. on principle? they say this is to sunday night could be help people like you, but it must be problematically windy. we have the wind, the rain, these areas are the a bit weird to have to make these areas covered by that met office plans and shell out when the storm warning. they are areas over high hasn't even hit yet. exactly, that's ground that could see a month's the thing. they don't know whether worth of rain this weekend. but it is going to hit tonight. we're everywhere is wet and windy and checking every app we can find and no—one can really tell. there is a disruptive, potentially dangerous bit of guesswork in there. but the weather. more wear on the news channel throughout the day. that is thing that really frustrated eve ryo ne thing that really frustrated everyone that i was talking to is that they are not giving you any all from me. —— more weather on the alternatives. they are not helping you with what you can do as an news channel throughout the day. alternative to get to your the new coronavirus has been destination. are you going to get described as "public enemy any compensation or any money back number one" by the head of the world health organization, in any form? no, not at all. i think with health officials in china confirming more than 2,5000 we might be able to get a refund if new cases of coronavirus in the past 24 hours. we might be able to get a refund if we can finally get hold of them, we but how much of a threat might be able to get a refund on the is covid—19 here in the uk? ﬂight, might be able to get a refund on the flight, and that will be it. well, look, have a great holiday. i hope you've been sending in your questions all morning — it will be worth it and you have got and we'rejoined now by gp dr aisha awan who can answer good snow. goodbye to the rest of some of them for us now. the family. take care. and easyjet have made a statement. they say they are doing everything they can to try you can put our minds at rest or
and get people back. and it is not tells what we need to know and how we cope with it. mark is e—mailed in just flights being affected, rail and the roads as well. all because of storm dennis. to say, what are the symptoms? here's ben with a look at this morning's weather. we cope with it. mark is e—mailed in to say, what are the symptoms7m we cope with it. mark is e—mailed in to say, what are the symptoms? it is like a respiratory illness. cough, good morning. really atrocious weekend to be out and about, some disruptive weather and potentially shortness of breath and fever. those are also the symptoms of a common dangerous weather thanks to storm dennis. very windy through the whole cold and flu. the important thing to remember is only if you have had weekend, so that could cause some damage but i think rain is the main contact with a confirmed case of concern and the met office has issued a number of amber warnings covid-19, which contact with a confirmed case of covid—19, which means health for heavy rain and we could see a officials or nhs, they will have month's weather of rain in places, so flooding is very likely. this is contacted them to confirm they have what's going on on the satellite, covid-19, or if contacted them to confirm they have covid—19, or if you have returned to see this area of cloud developing a the areas of high instances, which hook and then a swell. what we have are on the website, those other is an area of low pressure that's symptoms that you need with those been deepening extremely rapidly as circumstances. so if you just have a it's moved across the atlantic. that cough but don't think you have had any contact, you haven't been told low will sit and spin throughout the you have had contact with somebody with it, you don't need to have weekend, various pulses of heavy rain around it and that long lasting quarantine? people have been speu rain around it and that long lasting spell of very strong and gusty winds. this is how today is looking, contacting about babies and pregnancy. dylan asks what is the some dry weather to start in central
advice for travelling with a baby of and eastern areas and then we see six months to japan with the current patchy rain and heavy rain. for many coronavirus? the fco website is it's the story of things getting wetter and wetter as the day goes saying clearly don't travel to on, and windier. the one exception places with high incidence at the moment. as a mum with a baby, i to that wetter and wetter theme is parts of northern ireland and wouldn't travel as things are, but scotland, here out to the west it thatis might dry up and brighten up a bit wouldn't travel as things are, but that is not just wouldn't travel as things are, but that is notjust because of covid-19. as i later this afternoon what about that is notjust because of covid—19. as i have mentioned, it is those winds? widely up to 40, 50, 60 a relatively mild respiratory tract infection for the vast majority of mph but some gusts of 70 mph or a people. the risks are of the measles touch more for exposed spots in the outbreak which is currently in west and north. mild, touch more for exposed spots in the westand north. mild, 10—0 touch more for exposed spots in the place. and also mumps. these west and north. mild, 10—0 team, touch more for exposed spots in the westand north. mild, 10—0 team, but children haven't been immunised the temperatures to be the most against those. they are much more noticeable part of the weather, the rain and wind will be. through the likely to be a cop over things evening and overnight, this band of because of the long distance of travel more than anything else. we rain sits over england and wales, a all have different circumstances and line of green showing up on the i would never say don't travel. if you have an unwell relative that you graphics, a line of really torrential downpours accompanied by need to see, there isn't really an squally winds, gusty winds, that option. but take advice, only travel could cause some damage and in the when it is sensible. this from abbey north—west, the skies clear but says that i'm in the early stages of wintry showers in scotland and northern ireland, a chilly night my second pregnancy and work in a here. mild in the south and east, primary school, have close contact
with rain falling into the first with children, do i have a high pa rt with rain falling into the first part of tomorrow. struggling to pull chance of contracting the virus and how can i limit the chances of this away south—eastwards but for tomorrow for many, it will be happening? with abbey i really brighter with sunshine but showers, empathise. i was pregnant during the wintry over high ground in the bowler outbreak. despite working in north. another windy day, not perhaps as windy as today for many, manchester, i was returning with —— and increasingly chilly as well with colder air spreading from the north dealing with returning travellers. as the day wears on, so afternoon temperatures typically between six anxiety in pregnancy is difficult to and ten. 0ne temperatures typically between six and ten. one more sting in the tail, deal with especially during the first couple of trimesters. what abbey has got to her advantage is of storm dennis, through sunday night as the area of low pressure that she can teaches children good goes to the north of the uk, notice hand hygiene too, when they cough and sneeze, make sure they cough and white lines squashing together and seize into the elbow not their particularly scotland, another hands, so they are not spending swathe of potentially strong and those germs everywhere. but there damaging winds. we have the wind and are good videos on the who website also the rain, amber warnings from to show how to wash your hands. the met office, especially over high ground, a month of rain for some and teaching children to do that whilst flooding looks likely. pretty singing happy birthday is a disruptive and possibly dangerous relatively simple thing to do and out there. with children, we should be hearing we will stay in and watch the tv. choruses of happy birthday in for now, thanks very much indeed.
not good when you end a forecast schools after half—time because it with dangerous and disruptive. apart from that, just great. we will keep is important to get children and washing because they are super you updated for weather across the spreaders. the other think schools country. we'll be back with the headlines need to be clear about is with half term coming up and people returning at seven, but now on breakfast, it's time for click. from travels overseas, really robust clear advice is given. we do not wa nt clear advice is given. we do not want pa rents' whatsapp clear advice is given. we do not want parents' whatsapp groups saying they have been here and we don't wa nt they have been here and we don't want them returning and we need to have robust guidance. and that would come from the fco website. it is clear where they have clear last week, youtube revealed incidents and high incidence. the for the first time just how much advice is being present for a while cash it's making parent company google. that was $15 billion last year. now. countries like japan and china and we are really careful that those announcing its results for the first people self isolate on return. also ta ke time seems almost a rite of passage people self isolate on return. also take time off from work. employers and to be flexible. i got a colleague who was due to be going to — the service has matured, grown up and is standing on its own two feet. malaysia but is now doing a podcast
and said because he can't present i visited youtube's london office to find out how it's come of age. kevin, youtube used to be the place his project there. we need to alter the way we work and live at the moment and it is important because we don't want an outbreak here and we don't want an outbreak here and where video went viral, we can control it with straightforward public health measures. can we do some if busting? we heard earlier the chinese but now it seems that a lot of that community are being affected by this happens on tiktok or facebook. how do you feel things have changed? and some are facing discrimination. what is your medical response that? the internet has gotten a lot bigger. it is much easier to make a beautiful video now i would say it would not be than it was ten years ago. tolerated in the nhs if any patient when you look at now what the most came up to any gp, be it malaysia or popular videos on youtube are, they're often not these one—off, viral hit videos, but coming chinese or anywhere, and said, i am from channels producing lots of content regularly and that worried about seeing you or was have large audiences. i think youtube has moved from this perhaps... it would not be unintentional kind of quick, short video thing which we all associate tolerated. it is xenophobic and with the early years of youtube to this sort of new world there is no place for it. to put it in which you have creators who have businesses and build into perspective, if this becomes a these audiences. and few could have predicted some pandemic, meaning it spread across of the most successful genres. the world, we are all equally tell me about asmr. asmr is short for autonomous sensory meridian response. likely, frankly, viruses don't care it is a genre of video people call about where we are from all the whisper videos where people whisper colour of our skin. we are all equal or do things quietly hosts. it doesn't matter where
someone is from. i have seen several m essa g es someone is from. i have seen several messages with this question. this coronavirus is no more deadly than a to make audiences react. normal flu, coronavirus is no more deadly than a normalflu, a normal winter, why is it getting so much attention, why only worrying about it so much?m isa whispering: what sort only worrying about it so much?m is a good news story. and we don't of things might they do? they might whisper, or cook, or rub things on the microphone. have any immunity to it. we have it is a very unusual there been exposed to it before. form of entertainment, but it's not designed necessarily although we have been exposed to to make you laugh or do the things flu, some of us will have inner that we think about for traditional entertainment. immunity to that, we have never been it's designed to help you relax or calm down. another big trend is recipes. exposed to this coronavirus. making something the old—fashioned although the mortality rate of it is way can be time—consuming 1%, which, stars as i mentioned and fiddly. so some of the videos online, particularly many that have gone earlier was 20%, many more of us viral, make it look very simple. would get affected if it were to but is it always possible to do what you're watching? come to our shores. but more of us well, chris fox has would also then suffer the been finding out. consequences of that because of the size of the outbreak and lack of you've probably seen food hacks immunity. thank you so much for like these online before — those. we rattled through a lot of top tips for tasty treats — questions. thank you for your but are they too good to be true? a nswe rs questions. thank you for your answers and thank you if you are watching at home for the questions videos like this have clocked up this morning. now, if you have an amazing granny
billions of views on youtube it seems you're not alone. in a new royal first, the duchess of cambridge has and facebook, but do credited hers for her parenting inspiration. appearing on giovanna fletcher‘s ‘happy mum, happy baby‘ podcast, all the receipes and tips catherine says she wants to pass on what she learnt as featured actually work, a child to prince george, or will they just waste your time and ingredients? here is a milk carton flan princess charlotte and prince louis. from the lifestyle channel blossom. this video's had 17 million views. the episode‘s released you put the ingredients at 4pm this afternoon — in the carton, microwave it, here‘s a preview... cool it, and out pops a perfect carton flan. now, i followed this video step—by—step. i've used the exact same quantities. if i take the experience now, the first problem came when i tried to put this of my own childhood, in the microwave, because the milk coupled with what i know now, carton was too tall, it wouldn't fit. what i have learned from the experts and that got me thinking, well, how did they fit their milk carton in the ida sector, i think full of ingredients there is a few things that really in the microwave? and it looks like they didn't, stand out for me. one is quality of relationships. because if you rewatch the video, so those moments you spend you'll see that they actually with the people that just cut the bottom are around you, i think, of the milk carton off. i rememberfrom my own childhood. i had an amazing granny who devoted a lot of time playing to us, not to be deterred, i poured the mixture into a gym—shaker doing arts and crafts and going into her greenhouse, and followed the rest of the video, putting it in the microwave to boil doing gardening stuff and cooking with us. for ten minutes. and did i get a flan i try to incorporate a lot at the end of it? of the experiences that she gave us
no, i did not. at the time into the experiences that i give my children now. next up, gummy bear hacks: easy diy but also, the environments that dessert recipes from so yummy. you spend time in as well. 3.2 million views. in this video, melting gummy bears you know, a happy home, turns them into jelly. which you can use to create deserts. happy environment, safe environment. but as children, we spend a lot of time outside here's my attempt copying exactly and that is something i‘m passionate about. it is so great for physical what i saw in the video. turns out gummy bears are actually and mental well—being and really very thick and gloopy laying those foundations. when they are melted, not runny like liquid jelly. it is such a great environment will my spoon go into the jelly just as effortlessly to actually spend time building as in the so yummy video? those quality relationships well, no it will not. without the distractions. because, as you might expect, this gummy mixture at the bottom of the glass is rock solid. let‘s talk a bit let's have one more. more about this now. we‘re joined in the studio now this is from 5—minute crafts. with vicki psarias — founder and editor of the honest mum parenting blog. if you've run out of popcorn, in our london newsroom, why notjust shove an ear of corn kate stanley, from the nspcc. in the microwave thanks forjoining us this morning. why do think it is important for to make some popcorn? mums and parents in general to hear the experiences of the duchess of now, i'm sure i don't need to tell cambridge? we admire her and look to you that if you put an ear of fresh her and it is important she is using
corn into the microwave it won't come out as popcorn her and it is important she is using but will just her position to naturalise motherhood, to say that there isn‘t be hot corn. but i was willing to be proved a manual when it comes to wrong, so i tried it out in the name of science. motherhood. she has done this really when it comes out, it is warmer than before! detailed survey that is going to laughs i'm not the only one who has been intrigued by this — give us lots of answers as to where ann reardon is a food scientist and runs a cookery channel we are struggling as parents and how on youtube, and she's been investigating, too. best pa rents it's the fake news we are struggling as parents and how best parents can support children as of the baking world — this is faked baking. well. this period, zero to five is very critical. first—time motherhood the reason why that works is it's more clickable, is stressful and we don‘t know if we and clickbait content is currently what's currently working are getting it right. we don‘t have on the youtube the experience and lived experience. algorithm, and apparently working on facebook as well. i welcome this and this candid ann's been trying a lot of these conversation we will hear later on. recipes on her youtube channel, too. some people will see these photo there's one on so yummy where they make cake frosting out opportunities and say, does a of strawberry ice cream. now, ann tried it, duchess have the experience of and it didn't work. real—life parenthood? can we really i've also tried it, and it doesn't work. ta ke real—life parenthood? can we really take care advice when it is very having a food science degree, i know what properties different different from the way most of us are living as parents? you can see things have and whether that would actually work or not. it's actually not possible to whip up ice cream, because the fat content that catherine is really hands on as isn't high enough. a mum. she talks about that, the even if you get the most luxurious
ice cream you can get, press have detailed that she cooks it will not whip and it meals, she doesn‘t have a cook. she will not make frosting. that's an example of the faked ones, seems to take the position but there's also some seriously. yes, they will have a bit which are going to dangerous territory as well. more help, but that doesn‘t matter. one on 5—minute crafts, we need to hear celebrities and they've one where they put a strawberry people of all different backgrounds into bleach to make it white. if a child was to watch that and do and we want to hear about their it, they could consume a lot of bleach, which is obviously experience of motherhood. it shows a not good for them. real dedication to howick important there is also a so yummy video it is. it is —— i real dedication to where molten caramel is poured over a spinning whisk to make a sort of birds nest decoration to put on top of a dessert. molten caramel is hot — like, how important it is. look at the it's hotter than boiling water. so we made a box and put plastic storms here today, he coincided, wrap in front of it. also to things going on, how do we the hot caramel melted support children miss so they are right through it. able to talk about their emotions while we're here, those melted and be resilient so they can survive caramel cake decorations i showed, that's not the best way to make those, either. and be resilient so they can survive it takes a long time to melt one and thrive in this troubled world? sweet, and usually theyjust burn and stick to the pan. the professional — the thing the duchess cares about is and just as easy — way, according to ann, is to put your sweets in a blender, early years. put a thin layer of that the thing the duchess cares about is early yea rs. why the thing the duchess cares about is early years. why are earlier so on greaseproof paper and put it important was mike the early years in the oven forjust a few minutes. are where we build the foundations
that's a quick and easy way to make for who become. building a brain is caramel cake decorations that you can try at home. that was chris, like building a house. getting the and chris is here now. foundations of strong and stable are you didn't manage to bring me lunch, though, did you? really important. sorry to cut in, i should have saved you some of my sweaty egg flan! i'm not sure it looked that appetising! what did the companies have to say? you have worked closely with the duchess, what was that like and 5—minute crafts, which made the popcorn video that didn't pop, which like to work with? fantastic. they didn't reply to my email. and first media, which runs the so yummy and blossom channel, well, they invited me the duchess is very knowledgeable. she is curious about the early to their studios in la to prove that the recipes work, years. she brought together a group but they said i couldn't film them doing it. of experts to increase her own they told me they only put recipes understanding and guide her in how in the videos that do work, although i suspect not as shown she can really add value and make a in the videos because we tried it difference in the space. she spends and they didn't work, and the food scientist, a lot of time with families ann, she said some of the recipes, listening to their stories, but also there's no way they would work, looking at the scientific evidence even if you followed the instructions and used about what it takes to help children the most luxurious ingredients. so why are people so busy to thrive and how parents can reach sharing these videos? out for help when needed. what are i think they are obviously very the big five questions? one of the visual, they are nicely produced. things is, for example, do what extent do people think that early the companies would say that the purpose of this is entertainment, they are to give you maybe cooking childhood being about your genes and ideas and inspiration. the experiences you have an
and, crucially, most of the people environment to grow up in and who watch these videos aren't actually going to try the recipes, getting a sense of people's theyjust like the visuals. keeping up with the pace understanding of those issues. we heard the duchess talking in that podcast at the critical importance of technological change can be of relationships and that is something she is keen to understand difficult at the best of times, the extent to which people recognise particularly for parents who want to be able to keep track that. thank you very much. it is of what their children are doing, interesting this is in a podcast, it how much screen time they're having, whether all the content is not a speech or a letter, it is a is appropriate. and never has this been more true than when it comes to video games. very intimate and longform bits of so mark cieslak has been looking audio. what you make of it as a at this very problem with a spot strategy of world munication?m of help from one of the best—known audio. what you make of it as a strategy of world munication? it is lovely. it is intimate and you go faces in football. directly to the listener. it is father—of—three and ex—manchester often not found. they filmed some of united and england footballer it. it is informal. i think we need rio ferdinand is fronting a campaign to encourage parents to learn about the parental controls they can this. hopefully she is talking about the challenges of motherhood as use in their children's videogames. well. that is something that isn‘t focused on a lot and you suddenly i was someone who's been fairly involved in gaming have a baby and think you are the only person in the world who is throughout my adult life, struggling. i had a traumatic birth andi struggling. i had a traumatic birth and i know i felt quite alone and my children play, because there wasn‘t enough conversation around that. everybody and we thought we've got a good was... you feel that when you are a balance in our house — first mum that you are billed to do
you get in, you do your school work, you do your chores about the house, it. that is not the case. we need and have a balance between the gaming and being outside. the support. i hope she talks of the but having an understanding of what your children are actually doing, that's always so invaluable downsides as well as how we can to me to understand what i can help. that's four o'clock podcast actually do in terms of controlling what type of games that they're on. do you think parents have to take this afternoon. that‘s all from breakfast this more responsibility as far morning, but louise and roger as videogames and their will be here tomorrow from 6am. children are concerned? you have to take a key interest, until then, enjoy your day. good bye! like you'd take a key interest in your child's school life, take an interest in their game life because it's an integral part of their lives nowadays, like it or not. the get smart about play campaign is the work of the uk games industry trade body. it provides online guides about parental controls on consoles and computers, controls which can limit play time and prevent children spending real—world money on virtual items. well, we know that more than half of parents in the uk in particular have concerns about the amount of time their children and people in their care are spending playing games and on screens in general. this is part of an overall society digital literacy agenda. you know, so, really understanding boundaries, understanding how to protect yourself, understanding how to protect your privacy, it's part of a wider thing
in society that i think we need to really pay attention to. research suggests that up to 99% of children in the uk aged this is bbc news. the headlines at 10am. between eight and 15 play the uk braces itself video games regularly. for storm dennis. weather warnings are in place for many parts of the uk and the army has been compare this to research carried out deployed in west yorkshirete by the nspcc which found only 19% of parents with children and the army has been deployed in west yorkshire. between aged of five and 15 actually the army are on their way, they‘re use parental controls on devices gonna be deployed along the valley, where they are needed. which connect to the internet. so, we will see when they arrive. but some parents think there‘s lots of, there‘s floodwater that the games industry should bear groups along the valley and they‘re a greater response ability. are they trying to empower parents, going to be out all day. or are they passing the buck? they have a purpose the storm is scuppering and a responsibility to actually travel plans for many. hundreds of flights have been protect the mental cancelled and trains services are disrupted. well—being of our children. that is part of their manchester city say they‘ll appeal role as i see it. every company that is producing against their ban from european content for our children has to take competitions for the next two on that responsibility. seasons, after they were found to have broken financial fair play rules. features in games like loot boxes, randomised in—game virtual items the uk has held talks with china over giving beijing‘s state—owned which can be bought with real—world railway builder a role
cash, have been compared in constructing the hs2 rail link. to gambling, and have led to increased scrutiny of the industry. so does it need to clean up its act? we are businesses at the end of the day, and these parental controls and family controls are important, because you can turn off in—game spending. that's why the conversation is really important, so it is a shared responsibility. while learning about parental controls improves digital literacy, perhaps some parents who play video games with their children might enjoy the experience as well. well, that's it for the short version of the programme. the full—length show can be found on the bbc iplayer as ever. and throughout the week if you want to keep track of what the team are up to, you can find us on instagram, facebook, youtube and twitter at @bbcclick. thanks for watching.
to lead to major disruption for a second weekend running in some areas. we will keep you updated throughout the morning. there are ample warnings in force from the met office. up to a month's with of rain falling on saturated ground in some parts of the uk. flooding is very likely on top of that. some very strong and gusty winds —— amber warning. a huge blow for manchester city. they are banned from european competition for two seasons after breaching financial rules. they say they will appeal. pregnancy, parenthood and precious times with her own amazing granny. the duchess of cambridge chats about her experiences for a new podcast. it is saturday 15 february. our top story: tens of thousands of air passengers are facing major disruption after their flights were cancelled overnight, as storm dennis brings chaos to half—term holiday plans. amber weather warnings remain in place and a major incident has
been declared in parts of west yorkshire, where the environment agency are warning hundreds of homes are at risk of flooding. let's get the latest now from our reporterjon donnison at gatwick airport. good morning. just how bad is it down there? well, look, i think it is going to be a pretty frustrating day for a lot of passengers. you've got people arriving here this morning not really knowing if they are going to be taking off. easyjet has announced that it has cancelled more than 230 flights in and out of the uk today. 96 of those are here at gatwick. now, this morning the wind is picking up a bit, but it is not too bad. i think if you are flying this morning, you might get away. but this afternoon there are clearly lots of cancellations. british airways, similarly, has said that it british airways, similarly, has said thatitis british airways, similarly, has said that it is cancelling flights. it has said it is going to be trying to merge flights, but we think about 50 flights will be grounded, probably
mostly at heathrow. now, what the airlines are saying is that people can try and rebook their tickets for later in the week. but of course, it is half term this week. many people won't be too flexible as to when they can travel. people will be trying to get away for a winter break, perhaps going skiing, and the truth is they mightjust have to forget their holiday altogether. but of course, it is notjust about the travel disruption. we've also got dozens travel disruption. we've also got d oze ns of travel disruption. we've also got dozens of flood warnings in place across the uk. after last weekend's pummelling from storm ciara, britain is now bracing for storm dennis. in hebden bridge in west yorkshire, so often the victim of flooding, people are once again preparing for the worst. the anxiety levels are a little high. but we've left the flood defences on the back door. we'll put them on the front door, and then we'lljust wait and see and see what happens, really, slowly move any valuables and things upstairs.
just down the road, in mytholmroyd, they're trying to shore up the only—part—built flood defences. it's terrifying. the impacts on the community is massive. we've lost all the shops, all the businesses. just over your shoulder, there's barbers, there's hairdressers, there's sainsbury's. all these places are ruined. they'll be ruined for months. it's going to happen again, and again. many rivers, this is the 0use in york, are already at their limits, and with some places expecting a month's worth of rain over the next 48 hours, they are unlikely to hold. if we see some of the repeat totals we saw last weekend in some of our more sensitive catchments, we could see more flooding. but we continue to monitor that situation. last weekend's storm meant a miserable time for many people travelling. this was euston station in london, after dozens of trains were cancelled. storm dennis is likely to bring the same. in a few minutes, we will have
the latest on how some of the communities thought to be most at risk are preparing for the arrival of storm dennis. and all the weather for us in the forecast very shortly. premier league champions manchester city have been banned from competing in the champions league for two years and fined £25 million. the sport's european governing body, uefa, found that the club had committed serious breaches of its regulations. city said they were disappointed but not surprised by what it called the prejudicial decision, and said they will appeal. john is here with more. what is going on? this is huge news for manchester city and their fans. as you say, a two season than from the champions league, £25 million fine. essentially have been accused by uefa of trying to circumvent their financial by uefa of trying to circumvent theirfinancialfair by uefa of trying to circumvent their financial fair play rules —— ban. essentially they came in to try and ensure the clubs don't spend more than they earn. what they have done is inflated a sponsorship deal
to essentially get around those rules. now, uefa have obviously charged them with this. manchester city have said they will appeal, and i think they feel that the court of arbitration for sport, who will hear that appeal, they feel it will bring a more independent approach. as manchester city have said in their statement, they feel the cases initiated and prosecuted by uefa, and judged by uefa, initiated and prosecuted by uefa, andjudged by uefa, and initiated and prosecuted by uefa, and judged by uefa, and they think that cas will bring a more independent approach and that they have a case to answer for. but there are more far—reaching questions about where this leaves manchester city and their manager, pep guardiola. let's not forget he has one year left on his deal and was brought in to try and win the champions league. will he stay around if they are not playing in the champions league next season? will some of their star players stay if they are not playing in the elite clu b if they are not playing in the elite club competition, and will they be able to bring in the star players as well that they need to kind of reinforce the ranks, having fallen short in the league against liverpool this season? will pep
guardiola want to be competing only for the premier league title? so many questions. what does it mean for the rest of this season? well, they will stay in the competition this season. they are not kicked out. if, iguess, this season. they are not kicked out. if, i guess, the court of arbitration for sport are still hearing the appeal and it is ongoing next season, we presume manchester city will be able to play in the champions league next season. but it isa champions league next season. but it is a lot of pressure on this season to deliver the trophy they really want. 0bviously they play real madrid in the champions league the week after next. a huge distraction, he will face a lot of questions, as will the players. so arguably a lot of pressure on them to try and deliver the trophy this season. but i think it is fair to say that the real effect of this band will perhaps be felt on the pitch as well. —— ban. perhaps be felt on the pitch as well. -- ban. and we will not know about it for ages, because sporting appeals go on for longer than the seasons themselves. thank you very much indeed. health officials in china say another 143 people have died from coronavirus, most of them in hubei province,
where the outbreak originated. it brings the total number of deaths caused by the infection in china to more than 1,500. more than 66,000 chinese people are now believed to have the virus. let's get the very latest on his from our correspondent nick beake, who is watching the situation from hong kong. anotherjump another jump in figures, anotherjump in figures, then. that's right, the latest figures from china ‘today‘ show that more people are dying from this virus and more people are catching it. the vast majority of them of course in hubei province, where this outbreak began. the chinese officials are saying that outside the province of some 58 million people, the number of cases continues to fall. but that doesn't stop a huge amount of concern within mainland china, and also here in hong kong. you may be able to see lots of people are wearing face masks. even though there is no compulsory means of doing so, and also the medical advice is that washing your hands
regularly is the most effective way of doing this. the big news we have got from china overnight is that they are trying to do something quite drastic. they are saying that anyone who is coming back to beijing, the capital, has to put themselves away for two weeks. so that raises big questions about how are they going to enforce that. and if you think about it, how many other countries would think that they have the power and the control to make sure that people are not going out onto the streets? another thing which is really interesting, we don't know whether this applies just to chinese citizens or whether foreigners, british people or other people, already in china but in another part of the country, whether they have to put themselves away for two weeks if they are going back to beijing. so lots of questions here this morning. we haven't got many a nswe rs this morning. we haven't got many a nswers for this morning. we haven't got many answers for now, but it gives you an indication ofjust how seriously beijing and china are taking this outbreak. and you mentioned the people behind you. everybody walking past seems to have a face mask on. that is really striking from where
we are in the uk. what is lifelike in hong kong? it is the middle of saturday afternoon there now. is this a normal day? can anything be described as normality right now?m is in described as normality right now?m isina described as normality right now?m is in a way, john. lots of concerts have been cancelled, for example. people going to church, the catholic church have said for the next two weeks they won't be any services. civil servants are working from home for the next ten days. i guess the other big thing is the kids are home from school for another month, because they are desperate to prevent because they are desperate to p reve nt a ny because they are desperate to prevent any sort of outbreak. the reason for that is that 17 years ago they had another coronavirus outbreak, that is the sars epidemic, more than 300 people died from that and that lives long in the memory, that experience. thank you very much indeed. and if you have any questions about coronavirus, send them in and we will put them to our gp dr aisha awan in just a few minutes. labour's emily thornberry is out of the party's leadership race after falling short of enough backers to move through to the final
stage of the contest. despite a desperate last—minute scramble ahead of the midnight deadline, the shadow foreign secretary failed to win enough support to make it through to the final ballot. frontbenchers sir keir starmer and rebecca long—bailey, along with backbench mp lisa nandy, had already made it to the next round. police are investigating a video published on social media which appears to show another car being driven on the wrong side of the road outside an raf base used by the american military. the video shows the car driving into incoming traffic, before swerving back into the left—hand lane. it is the latest of several reports of cars driving on the wrong side of the road near raf croughton, in northamptonshire, where19—year—old harry dunn died last year. the duchess of cambridge has said her parenting inspiration is her amazing granny, who involved her in arts and crafts, gardening and cooking as a child. in her first podcast interview, she said she wants to make sure she gives similar experiences to prince george, princess charlotte and prince louis.
catherine was speaking after lauching a major survey on childhood last month, as our royal correspondent sarah campbell reports. do they like brussel sprouts to? i never knew that. the last few weeks have seen the duchess of cambridge interact with children, her parents and carers across the uk. from a children's centre in cardiff, women's prison in surrey, a farm in belfast, and a cafe in aberdeen. hello, everybody. catherine, who has spent eight years exploring issues around children and their development, wants to spark a national conversation about the importance of the early years. but it is rare for her to speak about her own views. at this nursery in south london, she wasjoined by giovanni fletcher, who hosts the happy mum, happy baby podcast. 0n
its latest edition, catherine talks about her childhood and experiences she hopes to pass on to her own three children. i had an amazing granny who devoted a lot of time to playing with us, doing arts and crafts and cooking with us, and i try and incorporate a lot of the experiences that she gave us at the time into the experiences that i give my children now. catherine also talked about her passion for the outdoors, where she spent much of her time as a child. that passion was clear from the child—centred garden she helped to design at last yea r‘s garden she helped to design at last year's chelsea flower show, a garden that was enjoyed by her own three children. i don't think many people are going to be wanting to be in the garden this weekend. it will be pretty grim outside. a major incident has been declared in parts of west yorkshire as communities prepare for further flooding ahead of the arrival of storm dennis. it comes just days after storm ciara left hundreds of homes
and businesses underwater across the region. in a moment we will speak to our correspondent fiona lamdin, who is at the rnli's headquarters for us. but first let's cross to our reporter leanne brown in mytholmroyd in west yorkshire. what is the latest? well, this area is still very much feeling the effects of last week. we are surrounded by skips here, because hundreds of homes and businesses we re hundreds of homes and businesses were flooded when the roads were pretty much turned into rivers. but it is something that has happened here before, in 2015. and here's the thing. since then, millions of pounds has been invested in flood defences, but they are not finished. so as we speak, the river is being bolstered up with sandbags. i am joined now by the deputy leader of the local council. jane, how frustrating is that? very frustrating, we need to get the defences people need and want stop
before this weekend, storm dennis, we are doubling down on the defences and the environment agency has its protections in place. fingers crossed. the key message is about staying safe. will have time for postmortems afterwards but this weekend, graba postmortems afterwards but this weekend, grab a bag, but your medications and papers in it and make sure you're prepared and no heroics, please. what are you doing asa heroics, please. what are you doing as a local counsel to try to help people? we have our flood hubs open, the point in our villages and towns to make sure you have access to help, finding accommodation, sandbags, everything, and we know we can call on the army this weekend if we are in a serious situation and i hope we won't be. one person certainly hoping not to be in the same situation as last week is lisa, this cafe owner. what happened? i came down to secure the building and make sure the floodgates were on to try to salvage what we had inside
but from being dry, the cafe was waist deep in ten minutes and it was too late. i couldn't get out the front, i had to climb the 8—foot wall at the back. how are you feeling this morning? terrified, we have cleared everything back to break, but doing it again on monday morning is soul destroying. good luck and i hope everything works out stop it i know this village is very resilient. how do you cope when this happens? —— good luck and i hope everything works out. i know this village is very resilient. since the last floods we have put money into building floods, you look at the cafe, the electrics are above waist height and we want to get people back as quickly as possible. neighbouring businesses are open after having quite high up water but then there's also homes and you've got to make sure we're rebuilding homes and making sure we look after them. you do it because you have to and we come together and yorkshire grit makes sure it happens. thanks,
josh. it's now a waiting game and people say the stress of waiting for storm dennis is the worst. thanks very much. fiona lamdin is at the rnli's headquarters in poole for us this morning. fiona, what's the message there? we saw dramatic pictures last weekend of some of the rescue attem pts weekend of some of the rescue attempts going on out at sea, and more big waves for coastal communities this weekend? yes, thanks. we are at poole lifeboat station and as you can see in the harbour at the moment, things are pretty quiet. if you look at this window, you'll see. the wind is picking up out in the english channel, and things will be getting much rougher. if we can come onto the boat we can meet ed davis, who isa the boat we can meet ed davis, who is a helmsman, you're an engineer in the day but you volunteer in the week and you've been it on the weekends for over 15 years. tell us why you do that. i love to be part of the station and i guess it is a nice thing to be able to help
people. now you are a helmsman, so if the call comes today, you will be out there driving the boat. tell me, is it terrifying? it is quite scary out there. the sea is hugely unpredictable, especially when the weather is like this, you've really got to have your wits about you. 0ften got to have your wits about you. often people think... " ah..." you've been doing it for 15 years and it is still scary, isn't it? absolutely, the conditions are dangerous but what is reassuring to know is we are on a bit of kit designed especially to cope with those conditions. how do you drive this boat differently when you are ina this boat differently when you are in a storm? if we are out there, we have a few things. down here i can fill a water tank in the front of the boat and that puts around 270 litres of water up into the bow. the boat and that puts around 270 litres of water up into the bowm all comes in here? it helps keep the front end of the boat down. and
something in the back, tell us about the back. if worst came to worst and we did capsize, at the back we've got a big airbag and if the crew found themselves in the water, they can inflate this and it will fill with c02 and it will bring the boat back upright. thank you for that, ed. the message is for people to stay away. ross, tell us quickly, this is worst—case scenario and you don't wa nt worst—case scenario and you don't want people near the sea? the main advice this weekend is its looking horrible, a nice weekend to stay—at—home with friends and family but if you're unexpectedly in the water, relaxed and float and if you need assistance, dial 999 and ask for the coastguard and they can ask one of our rnli lifeboats to get you. thanks, ross. they will be training hopefully and not responding to an emergency this weekend. thank you very much, what a great job they do. you see the pictures
from last weekend and my goodness, the bravery involved! so, what are your rights if you're one of the thousands of passengers who've had their flights cancelled today? the independent‘s travel editor, simon calder, joins us now from our london newsroom. simon, that figure of cancelled flights seemed to be going up, we last heard it was 230 easyjet flights. watch the picture across the country as you know it now? we're still seeing what's called the pre—emptive cancellations, these are effectively to create fire breaks in the service. gatwick airport, the busiest runway in the world. if they have two reduced the flights going in and out, that can cause problems. as you say, 230 flights cancelled —— have to reduce. in the last few minutes we've seen extra cancellations at heathrow but these aren't particularly significant, not great if you're booked on them, but air france to paris and aer lingus to dublin and swiss to zurich, far
more concerning is the vast number of easyj et more concerning is the vast number of easyjet cancellations, including 96 to and from gatwick airport. 48 to and from luton and 38 to and from bristol. now, most of those are holiday flights with families going off for winter sun or a ski break. i'm really concerned about what people are being told. i've contacted easyjet about this and asked them for an urgent response. if your flight is cancelled then you're entitled to three things, it's your choice. you can have a full refund. of course, most people won't want that option, they want their holiday. you can transfer to another easyjet flight, but i'm typically being told by lots of people on social media, "help, we are told nothing until wednesday". and crucially, this is what easyjet has forgotten to tell passengers, it has forgotten to tell passengers, it has to buy you a ticket on another airline if it can't get you to destination in reasonable time. there are still tickets available on
lots of flights to the alps and the canaries. 0bviously lots of flights to the alps and the canaries. obviously the demand is intense but easyjet isn't telling people about this crucial entitlement to be booked on another airline. simon, thank you very much for that comprehensive update. simon calder. it's going to get busy, isn't it? not too bad at the moment but over the next 36 hours it's going to be horrible pretty much everywhere. i think we need a pre—emptive weather forecast. here is ben with a look at this morning's weather. thank you to both of you. as we've heard, storm dennis is expected to cause all kinds of problems with the wind is starting to pick up close to the english channel coast and parts of scotland. wind will be part of the story this weekend but i think rain may be the bigger part of the story and the met office has issued an amberwarning for story and the met office has issued an amber warning for some parts of the uk with the potential for a month of rain this weekend, and that's likely to cause flooding.
quite an impressive satellite image and you can see this developing of cloud turning into a curl. an area of low pressure that's been deepening and intensifying rapidly and is going to be with us pretty much through the weekend, so a long lasting spell of strong winds and various bouts of rain to come as well. let's get into the detail, and at the moment there's some dry —ish weather around in central and eastern parts and we see some rain starting to push in from the west and then heavier rain. for many it's the story of things getting wetter and wetter as the day goes on and windier as well. one exception to that wetter and wetter theme, in parts of western scotland and northern ireland, it may drier and brighter dominate brighten up later but those winds easily getting to 40,50, 60 but those winds easily getting to 40, 50, 60 mph but those winds easily getting to 40,50, 60 mph widely. —— brighten up 40,50, 60 mph widely. —— brighten up later. 70 mph in exposed gusts. ten to 13 degrees, mild, but the
temperatures won't be the memorable thing, it will be the wind and rain. through tonight, the band of rain is slow—moving in england and wales. noticed the greens, there's likely to bea noticed the greens, there's likely to be a line of torrential downpours accompanied by squally and damaging winds. in northern ireland and scotland, clear spells and wintry showers. quite a clear night but very mild further south and east, where we will have more rain to content with during tomorrow, really dragging its heels. should eventually clear but then sunshine and showers, some will be heavy and wintry over high ground in the north. another wintry day tomorrow, perhaps not quite as windy as today but gusts like these could still cause a few problems and it's going to be chillier as well with colder air spreading from the north through the day, so by the afternoon, attem pts the day, so by the afternoon, attempts between 6—10. worth mentioning sunday night as well, with storm dennis, the area of low pressure goes past the north, and the white lines are squashing
together and a swathes of strong winds affecting parts of scotland. we have the wind but also the rain. these areas of high ground covered by the met office amber warning, and there's the risk of flooding and disruption as well. the new coronavirus has been described as public enemy number one by the head of the world health 0rganization with more than 66,000 people now infected in china alone. but how much of a threat is covid-19, as but how much of a threat is covid—19, as we have to call it now, here in the united kingdom? we are joined by a gp, whose written two papers on the virus. good morning. shall we start with that question, how much of a threat is it right now, right here? at the moment we know that we've got returning travellers in london who have brought it back in, and we know that there's a gp in brighten who was infected and we know there was a
businessman in brighten, so we have a small outbreak here but nationally we have really good measures in place to make sure this doesn't get much bigger —— in brighton. 0ne place to make sure this doesn't get much bigger —— in brighton. one of the things i would like to emphasise about this new covid—19 is it's nowhere near as contagious as the... not anywhere near as deadly as the sa rs not anywhere near as deadly as the sars outbreak not anywhere near as deadly as the sa rs outbreak in not anywhere near as deadly as the sars outbreak in 2002/2003. that had a mortality rate of 20%. this is approximately 1%, so much less lethal. the problem with this is it's much more contagious, so what we need to do is really sensible public health measures and we need to all take responsibility for making sure we wash our hands and we make sure our children know how to wash their hands, that people are really clear about when it's ok to go into work and keep children off and there needs to be flexibility from employers to ensure that people who are worried and who have travelled to areas of high risk don't go in
unnecessarily. there needs to be a rethink of the way we've been work, life and making sure we try to contain this. before you take us through all of the steps that we could be taking, sensible advice, the one thing you have this time round that you didn't have with sars, there is a lot of misinformation spreading on social media from the completely bonkers to mums, whatsapp groups, people circulating information not maliciously but information that isn't true. one of the biggest challenges identified is misinformation and sars in 2002/2003, there wasn't social media and people got their information from newspapers and medical journals. now most people are getting their information from twitter and eminent epidemiologist, but lots of people are getting their stuff from twitter and facebook and whatsapp groups that are just forwards. misinformation...
considering we don't have a tube for this and treatments for this, when the who said misinformation is the biggest risk, it would perspective how much will cause problems —— a tube. i would urge people not to share stuff they‘ re tube. i would urge people not to share stuff they're not sure about. in terms of social media information? and with family and friends, it causes unnecessary stress. this is no more infectious or deadly than the flu. we don't have an immunity to it because our bodies... nobody in this country has been exposed for, so it's likely to infect more people, but it's a very mild respiratory infection —— exposed before. the same people are at risk as they would be for the flue. there is positive information coming out of wuhan. —— the flue. a paper released a few days ago looked ata paper released a few days ago looked at a small group of pregnant women who had the virus, covid—19, as well as being in the final trimester of their pregnancy and they didn't pass their pregnancy and they didn't pass
the virus on to their children. all nine were born via a c—section and they were born healthy and there was no virus present in the breast milk. that's positive. we don't know what happens in the first two trimesters but we have to wait it out and see what happens in the next few weeks. information is key and we need to share that responsibly. the problem for the authorities here and around the world is doing it responsibly and not scaring people. we're talking about a handful of cases here but when we talk about washing our hands properly, it sends a message that i could get it by touching a table but the chances at the moment are very tiny, aren't they? let's put it in perspective, most people in this country are at far greater risk of things like pneumonia from influenza. get your flu jab. you're much more likely to get months if you haven't had your mmr get months if you haven't had your mmpr get months if you haven't had your mmrjab and you're much more likely to get your children having measles if they haven't had the mmr. that's the reality we have at the moment.
coded 19 might come, and it probably will do at some point, but it will be no different to the yearly flu —— covid—19. most will recover with a very mild respiratory infection. if you want to protect your family, immunise them, vaccinate them, wash your hands and there is a great video on the world health 0rganization website. wash for 20 high and 30 seconds, sing happy birthday twice and teach your children to do that —— wash for 20 high children to do that —— wash for 20 mgh30 children to do that —— wash for 20 high 30 seconds. thanks, we will get more from you later. doctor aisha awa n more from you later. doctor aisha awan will be with us from 9:30am so if you have concerns or questions about coronavirus, send them in. e—mail or tweet us and we will put them to her. ask anything, because there's some real basic stuff we are all struggling to get our heads around and it goes on day after day in the news. let us know this morning and we will ask doctor aisha awa n
morning and we will ask doctor aisha awan later. don't look so worried, you'll be fine! you'll the answers! —— you'll know the answers and. hello, this is breakfast, withjon kay and tina daheley. good morning. here is a summary of today's main stories from bbc news: tens of thousands of air passengers are facing major disruption after their flights were cancelled overnight, as storm dennis brings chaos to half—term holiday plans. amber weather warnings remain in place across many parts of the country.
in west yorkshire, a major incident has been declared, with the environment agency warning hundreds of homes are at risk of flooding. health officials in china say another 143 people have died from coronavirus, most of them in hubei province, where the outbreak originated. it brings the total number of deaths caused by the infection in china to more than 1,500. more than 66,000 chinese people are now believed to have the virus. labour's emily thornberry is out of the party's leadership race, after falling short of enough backers to move through to the final stage of the contest. despite a desperate last—minute scramble ahead of the midnight deadline, the shadow foreign secretary failed to win enough support to make it through to the final ballot. frontbenchers sir keir starmer and rebecca long—bailey, along with backbench mp lisa nandy, had already made it to the next round. police are investigating a video published on social media which appears to show another car
being driven on the wrong side of the road outside an raf base used by the american military. the video shows the car driving into incoming traffic, before swerving back into the left—hand lane. it is the latest of several reports of cars driving on the wrong side of the road near raf croughton, in northamptonshire, where19—year—old harry dunn died last year. there is only one big sports story eve ryo ne there is only one big sports story everyone is talking about, manchester city. a two year ban from the champions league. we await the results of the court of arbitration for sport. so many unanswered questions when you consider where this is going to leave their manager, pep guardiola, transfers, the futures of their big—name players, and someone who can answer
those questions is rob wilson. i was saying there it was pretty seismic. manchester city were expecting this, judging from what they said in their statement, but this will have far—reaching implications, potentially, for the club. it is absolutely huge, and i think seismic is the best word for it. while manchester city will have expected what was coming, i don't think they really expected a two year ban. put the find to one side for a moment, because that is a bit of change for them, really. if you look at how this will have implications for other teams across european football, their player recruitment strategy, not to mention whether the manager is going to stay on, whether they will have a team that doesn't play champions league football, for example, it will be murky waters for them to wade through. and it relates to them breaking the fair play rules brought inafew breaking the fair play rules brought in a few years ago to make sure the clu bs a re in a few years ago to make sure the clubs are living within their means. the understanding from this is that manchester city have essentially inflated a sponsorship deal. they have tried to make it look as if
money coming in this from legitimate means when actually it is coming from the club's owners. to really oversimplify this, what they have done as they have said we have a big sponsorship deal with etihad airways, they sponsor the shirt and that kind of thing, and instead of doing a deal with organisation and etihad, organisation b, the money has come from organisation d, e and f. that is what financial fair play tries to stop, making sure you can wash your face financially based on your own and income which you are able to generate, not depending on those other investments. that is important in the context of football. we have sat here before talking about bury football club, for instance, and what happens when that financial investment doesn't come through. it perhaps has some ropey regulations here and there. come through. it perhaps has some ropey regulations here and therem this band fair? —— ban. is ita
ropey regulations here and therem this band fair? —— ban. is it a fair response to what it has been claimed they have done? i think the issue for me is more moral and ethical. we can argue about whether the regulations are legal or not, but manchester city signed up to those regulations. they agreed to play with that set of rules, set up a pitch, for example. what they have done over the last few years, it seems, is that they have tried to have a bigger goal at the other end that they can score into, which is not what the other clubs have done. imight not what the other clubs have done. i might have gone a little bit further and i might have gone a little bit furtherand given them i might have gone a little bit further and given them a bigger ban and a biggerfine. further and given them a bigger ban and a bigger fine. when you look at other teams, there is and a bigger fine. when you look at otherteams, there is a and a bigger fine. when you look at other teams, there is a status quo that you can't break into this european elite group. if you are a team like eve rton, european elite group. if you are a team like everton, you are not allowed to put money in. they have breached these regulations, apparently, so they should be punished accordingly. will other clu bs punished accordingly. will other clubs be thinking what about us next? i think there is one over the in this channel in paris which will be looking at this. they are
obviously really well— positioned with ufo, so it will be interesting to see whether uefa decided to cut their teeth with psg as well. and what about the fans on this? there isa what about the fans on this? there is a lot of disgruntlement from manchester city fans saying this is a campaign by uefa to stop them convincing, because teams like manchester united and bayern munich and juventus are manchester united and bayern munich and juve ntus are always manchester united and bayern munich and juventus are always trying to stop them competing. the issue i haveis stop them competing. the issue i have is city had £1 million of investment prior to takeover in 2008, had these regulations put in and really should have limited investment accordingly. and manchester city back in premier league action and champions league action. and they will appeal against it. and you never know how long that appeal process is going to take. thank you very much for your time this morning. to matters on the pitch.
more var controversy in the premier league last night, with wolves playing leicester. wolves thought they had narrowed the gap on the top four with this goal from willy boly on the stroke of half—time, only for it to be ruled offside. not that it's easy to spot. pedro neto on the far side was ruled against. something has to be done, and let the people that understand make something, to again the game have this joy of celebrating. because we're in danger of becoming robots, and football is not about that. not leaving the fans happy there either. you may remember on wednesday england's cricketers lost the opening t20 match against south africa by one run. well, yesterday they came out on top in another absolute thriller to level the series. moeen ali was in great form with the bat, as england set their hosts a target of 205, and south africa nearly
chased it down. but, needing three runs from the final ball to win, dwaine pretorious gave tom curran a straightforward catch, as england won it by two runs. we wonder what will be dished up in the decider in centurion on sunday. we have talked a lot about the return of the former australia rugby union star isreal folau, and his controversial signing to play rugby league with catala ns dragons. well, he is set to make his super league debut today. folau was sacked ten months ago for posting homophobic comments on social media, but dragons head coach steve mcnamara explained to bbc sport exactly why the club decided to sign him. as a coach, my decision was based around his rugby league ability, his ability to add positivity to the dressing room, to really increase our opportunities of winning. and it was based around that,
and being a good person. having spoken to him in—depth for a long period of time over a number of occasions, i felt it was right, and i felt he deserved the opportunity. it shouldn't have been a life sentence, what he was given, and he gets an opportunity here in the south of france. he does indeed, after his much anticipated arrival. he will take to the field for the first time. we will be reflecting obviously on the big news this morning regarding manchester city throughout the morning, and i think it is fair to say certainly from what rob was saying, far—reaching implications which will be felt notjust beyond the club and what comes from the ban, but on the field as well. potentially players coming back after the winter break and talking about their futures, wanting some assurances as to what is going to happen. they could be real impact felt at the club with regards to not just the club, but the manager as well. the duchess of cambridge has said her parenting inspiration is her amazing granny, who involved her in arts and crafts, gardening and cooking as a child. in her first podcast interview, she said she wants to make sure she gives similar experiences to her children, prince george,
princess charlotte and prince louis. you won't be able to hear the full interview until later this afternoon, but we can let you hear a little bit of it now. ifi if i take the experience of my own childhood, coupled with what i know now, what i have learnt from the experts and the sector, i think there's a few things that really stand out to me. one is quality of relationship. so those moments that you spend with people that are around you, i think i remember that from my own childhood. i had an amazing granny who devoted a lot of time to playing with us, doing arts and crafts and going to the greenhouse, doing gardening stuff, and cooking with us, and i try and incorporate a lot of the experiences that she gave us at the time into the experiences that i give my children now. they also... the environments that you spend time in, as well. you know, it is a happy home environment, safe environment. but
as children we spent an awful lot of time outside, and it is something i am really passionate about. i think it is so great for physical well—being and also mental well—being, and also really laying those foundations. but it's such a great environment to actually spend time building those quality relationships, without the distractions. let's get more on this now from the royal commentator victoria murphy, whojoins us from our london newsroom. very good morning to you, victoria. how significant is this? because in the duchess's nine years as a royal, we haven't heard her speak like this, as freely and openly, and on a podcast. absolutely, and in so many ways, the fact that this has happened is remarkable in itself. we so rarely hear members of the royal family talk about their personal lives. as you say, kate has given a handful of very short interviews, but now we have her sitting down for more than 30 minutes, talking about all aspects of her life. in many ways it is quite a brave decision,
should because she is very exposed there, talking about just should because she is very exposed there, talking aboutjust herself. i think when people listen to it, they will feel the genre serves her very well because it gives her an opportunity in that sort of quite relaxed environment, to really demonstrate firstly her knowledge on this area, which does really come across when you listen to it. she has been working on this for eight yea rs has been working on this for eight years now, and i think you can really tell that she has built up quite a substantial knowledge. and also, of course, talking about her family life, and that is the bit that people will latch onto. people are always very interested in. but i do think the strength and this will be its honesty. the openness. i think when you listen to her speak, you feel that she is being very genuine and really telling us what her philosophy is and what she hopes to pass on. what i am interested in is the fact you have already listen to it before it is released at 4pm this afternoon. i know you can't give away too much, but can you give usa give away too much, but can you give us a sense of your impression of it,
what you heard? i think she comes across what you heard? i think she comes a cross very what you heard? i think she comes across very well. i think she comes across very well. i think she comes across as very genuine, across very well. i think she comes across as very genuine, very caring. i think her knowledge in this area very much shines through. she has a lot of opportunity in that half—an—hour to come back time and time again to the things that she has learned, and the things that she hopes people will take away from this. and you do actually get a sense that there is a real desire on her part to pass on what she has learned to people, and i actually came away from listening to it with a couple of thoughts about my own family there, to be honest. so i think it is something that people will find very interesting to listen to, and there is a lot of stuff in there about her own experiences, and herfamily. and there about her own experiences, and her family. and i there about her own experiences, and herfamily. and i think people might be surprised by that. i think is a royal she is always treading that line, of course, about being open and honest about universal experiences, but also acknowledging that her situation and her circumstances are very unique. i think people will respond very well to this, because it is clear that she is giving us some real insight.
and what more do we know about who she chose, who she picked, ms fletcher, to speak to? well, i think giovanna was surprised at how she got so much information there out of the duchess. i don't think she was perhaps expecting quite so much honesty from her. and i think it is a reflection really of the fact that i think kate is very keen to emphasise the work that she has been doing in this area, and this podcast is an opportunity for her to reach out to a lot of people who are interested in families in early yea rs. interested in families in early years. i think the podcast has a bigger audience and people who are interested in raising children listen to it. so that was a motivation, perhaps. but also i think the fact that she did a podcast, the opportunity to speak at length, i do think that genre worked very well for her. it was a very relaxed, very nice discussion. thank you very much. that episode of happy mum, happy baby, featuring the duchess of cambridge, will be available to download from 4pm.
if you have any plans to leave the house over the next 36 hours, you need to pay attention. here's ben with a look at this morning's weather. it's looking pretty grim pretty much everywhere, isn't it, ben? absolutely, all parts of the uk will have a tricky weekend with travel or outdoor plans, courtesy of storm dennis, a week after storm ciara last weekend. this storm dennis will bring gales white widely but also a lot of rain and that's the main concern, the met office has issued an amberwarning for concern, the met office has issued an amber warning for the risk of flooding in some parts of the uk. this is the satellite, see this pipeline of cloud and how it's been developing. this curl becoming more and more intense, a rapidly deepening area of low pressure spinning around to the north of the uk through the weekend, feeding various pulses of rain in a cross many parts of the country, particularly england and wales, could see flooding rain, and the
strong winds continue through the weekend and the winds picking up our already, 50 high 60 mph wind gust or western and southern coasts —— 50 high 60 mph. turning red as the bursts of rain head eastwards —— turning wet. these kind of wind gusts, you will see quite widely. 40,50, 60 gusts, you will see quite widely. 40, 50, 60 mph gusts, you will see quite widely. 40,50, 60 mph in some coasts in the west and north could get to 70 mph or even a bit more. a very mild day but i don't think the temperatures will be the most memorable part of the day. i think the wind and the rain will be. through the evening and overnight, this band of rain will be very slowly moving across england and wales and noticed this line of bright greens here, that represents a line of real torrential downpours accompanied by squally winds and gusty winds, could cause a bit of damage. slightly different for northern ireland and scotland,
wintry spells and showers but rather chilly. mild in the south—east, where we start on a soggy note. that rain will takea where we start on a soggy note. that rain will take a while to clear but for most tomorrow, a brighter day with sunshine but also showers. some will be heavy and wintry over high ground in the north. another windy day but perhaps not quite as windy as today and a slightly chillier one, cold air spreading from the north as the day wears on. one more thing to mention, sunday night, as this area of low pressure slides through, on its southern flank, see the isobars squashing together. another sway of strong winds across parts of scotland and that could cause problems —— suede. amber warnings from the met office for the risk of flooding, disruptive and possibly dangerous weather out there —— another swathes of. i'm not quite sure what you are being thanked for but thank you!m is grim out there. stay in and watch
the tv. we'll be back with the headlines at 8am. time now for newswatch. hello and welcome to newswatch with me, samira ahmed. as storms hit the united kingdom, is it necessary or responsible for reporters and camera crews to be out in their midst facing the elements? phillip schofield tells the world he's gay. should that be headline news? and does bbc news get overexcited every year by the oscars, with excessive and trivial coverage? first, westminster was abuzz as the prime minister announced his cabinet reshuffle. before details emerged, political editor laura kuenssberg wa already on the trail of rishi sunak. are you expecting a promotion today? you're widely tipped as on the way up. i have absolutely no idea... rishi sunak unaware first thing in the morning just how high
he was about to soar. leisure to be part of the government. —— pleasure to be part of the government. emerging as the brand—new chancellor, but has number 11 become an annex of the prime minister? number 10a? chancellor? will you have any power if number 10's in charge, chancellor? maggie robinson was among a number of viewers taking exception to that report. she e—mailed: chris tetley made a similar point: and the eyes of the bbc were still of the new chancellor on friday morning, even in the middle of a report about mumps on the news channel.
around half of mumps cases last year were amongst unvaccinated people accoridng to public health england. but many, like flora, ben and ollie, did have the mmrjab and... studio: there goes rishi sunak, the new chancellor of the exchequer, alongside stephen barclay into number 10, for his first cabinet meeting as chancellor. now we go back to mumps for a moment. apologies for breaking into tim muffet's report. chris mitchell wondered: the annual display of celebrity glit and glamour that is the oscars always features prominently on bbc breakfast, as the ceremony takes place in los angeles
overnight our time. this year was no exception. plenty of clips of acceptance speeches, studio interviews and discussions, analysis of some of the dresses on display and live output from reporters on the red carpet. sophie long explained how that works. kim kardashian and kanye have just made their way out. what happens, the stars come in these doors here, they walk along, most of them don't speak to us. haven't quite found out what the deal is yet. then they go out to have their photographs taken. you can hear all the paparazzi shouting at them. you can see all the press lined up. basically they all come past. reese witherspoon has already gone past, robert de niro, we're hoping, of course, to see the oscar winners. later sophie long and her colleague colin paterson did find some award winners.
although coverage across the breakfast and the bbc is undoubtedly popular for some viewers, others find it trivial and excessive. that view is articulated in a telephone message here from rupert ballantine. yes, the oscars only take place once a year, and all the luvvies go into overdrive, but the bbc breakfast presenters were also in overdrive. and supplemented by a supercharged. storm ciara received plenty of coverage across the weekend. bbc teams dispatched across the uk to report on the damage and disruption it was causing. here's an example from sun day's brea kfast. people are being told to avoid unnecessary travel. ina in a moment we will speak to thomas morgan in aberystwyth. luxmy gopal is in dover. luxmy, good morning to you. it seems maybe slightly less windy than it was earlier, but hard to tell. it's certainly blustery, isn't it?
distorted noises it might seem that way, a strong gust can take you by surprise. a little while ago our camera got knocked over. i don't know if you can hear over the sounds of these strong winds, but to the right of me... i'm so sorry, it is so noisy, so blustery, we can't quite hear you. a few minutes later we saw that even when reporting on subjects other than the storm, it still made its impact felt. here's sarah gervin providing an update from dublin on the general election in ireland. so whatever way the numbers stack up, later on today and into tomorrow, it could be weeks or even months of intense political negotiations ahead. sarah, go inside and get a nice cup of tea and thaw out! including jo cottingham:
allison gibson recorded her thoughts on camera. i'm sure your reporters are in a safe place when being filmed, however they do appear to be rather too close to danger and often apologise for the difficulty we may have hearing them above the atrocious conditions. when later one hears an appeal to members of the public to stay away, one can't help but feel the bbc isn't setting a good example. show us footage of dramatic scenes, yes. but play the report over the top with yourjournalists well out of harm's way.
presenter phillip schofield revealed on social media that he is gay, following that up with an interview with his co—presenter holly willoghby on this morning. it was greeted with widespread messages of support for schofield, who has two daughters with his wife of 27 years and was covered widely across the media. here's the bbc‘s lgbt correspondent ben hun reporting on friday's news at 6. some people are questioning why this matters. well, this is an important moment for lgbt people, for someone as famous as phillip schofield to come out and immediately receive such support. it shows the amount of progress that has been made in just a few decades. however, not everyone's coming out experience will be as positive. not everyone was impressed by the extent or the tone of the coverage. steve barlow said: chris robinson agreed:
and mrjayy and mrjay y lee had this to markjustin ford found out the news on his phone, and had this response. i was disappointed by the use of the bbc breaking news alert service to state phillip schofield has come out as gay. i feel it is inappropriate in 2020 we are using sexuality as a breaking news story, and, as such, a misuse of the bbc news text service for which i feel should only
be used for emergency or breaking news stories. finally, one or two viewers have noticed a habit of some news presenters, on display from huw edwards here this week on the news at 10. 0ur chief political correspondent, vicki young, is outside number 10 for us tonight. and vicki, what are you expecting then? after that decisive election victory there's a lot of talk of a valentine's day massacre, but i'm told the reshuffle will be a lot more modest than that. vicki, thanks very much. vicki young there. let's go live to geneva to our global health correspondent tulip mazumdar at the world health 0rganization headquarters. what have they been saying today, tulip? around 400 of the world's top scientists have been gathering. tulip, many thanks again there, tulip. peter briggs e—mailed us with this objection:
where you can see previous interviews and discussions recorded. that's all from us, we'll be back with our thoughts about bbc news coverage next week. goodbye. good morning welcome to breakfast withjon kay and tina daheley. 0ur headlines today... britain braces itself for storm dennis, with warnings that it could inflict more damage and destruction than last weekend's storm ciara. travel disruption is also expected, with hundreds of flights cancelled and delays on the railways. we'll keep you updated throughout the morning. there are amber warnings in force from the met office, up to a month's with of rain falling on saturated ground in some parts of the uk. flooding is very likely on top of that. some very strong and gusty winds. a huge blow for manchester city. they're banned from european competition for two seasons, after breaching financial rules. they say they will appeal. pregnancy, parenthood and precious
times with her own "amazing granny". the duchess of cambridge chats about her experiences for a new podcast. it's saturday the 15th february. our top story. britain is bracing itself for a second weekend of devastating weather, with warnings that storm dennis could inflict more damage than last week's storm ciara. a major incident has already been declared in west yorkshire where the armed forces have been deployed as the environment agency says hundreds of homes are at risk of flooding. tens of thousands of air passengers are also facing major disruption, after their flights were cancelled overnight, bringing chaos to half term holiday plans. jon donnison reports. after last weekend's pummelling from storm ciara,
britain is now bracing for storm dennis. in hebden bridge, in west yorkshire — so often the victim of flooding — people are once again preparing for the worst. the anxiety levels are a little high. but we've left the flood defences on the back door, we'll put them on the front door tonight. and then we willjust wait and see and see what happens, really. slowly move any valuables and things upstairs. just down the road in mytholmroyd, they are trying to shore up the only part—built flood defences. it's terrifying, the impact on the community is massive. we've lost all the shops, all the businesses, just over your shoulder there is barbers, hairdressers, sainsbury's, all these places were ruined, they've been ruined for months. it's going to happen again and again. many rivers, this is the river 0use in york, already at the limit and with some places expecting a month's worth of rain over the next 48 told us, they're unlikely to hold.
if we see some of the repeat totals we saw last weekend in some of our more sensitive catchments, we could see further flooding but it's very uncertain at the moment and we continue to monitor that situation. last weekend's storm meant a miserable time for many people travelling. this was euston station in london after dozens of trains were cancelled. storm dennis is likely to bring the same. jon donnison who is at gatwick airport for us this morning. there have been lots of cancellations as a precaution. how many are we talking about? here at gatwick we know that easyjet have cancelled 96 flights in and out today. the winds beginning to pick up today. the winds beginning to pick up yourandi today. the winds beginning to pick up your and i think it will get worse later in the day. looking at the departure board, it looks like
this morning if you are flying with easyj et you this morning if you are flying with easyjet you will be ok but it's later this afternoon and this evening where we have got most of the cancellations. it is notjust gatwick but across the country. easyj et has gatwick but across the country. easyjet has cancelled more than 230 flights in and out of the uk. luton, sta nsted, flights in and out of the uk. luton, stansted, bristol flights in and out of the uk. luton, sta nsted, bristol and then flights in and out of the uk. luton, stansted, bristol and then we have british airways saying they are cancelling flights, mostly out of heathrow. what they are trying to do is merge flights but they say around 50 flights will probably be cancelled. both airlines are saying that passengers can book free of charge to travel later in the week but of course because it is the school holidays, most people are not that flexible and they will probably lose that chance for winter break. bad timing. as the idea that this tries to prevent extra problems in the next 24 hours as the weather gets worse? i think that is probably
right. the weather will probably pique later this evening but then it is not going to clear up until early next week so tomorrow will be pretty bad too and we might have knock—on effects rolling onto next week and asi effects rolling onto next week and as i say, some people might be trying to read book so it might be difficult all week. it is windy now but unlike last week it is not so much the wind it is the rain. it is dry at the moment but we are expecting very heavy showers later this afternoon. thank you for now. 0ur reporter leanne brown is in, mytholmroyd the calder valley, where residents are still counting the cost of last weeks bad weather. how are the preparing a week on? people still feeling the effects of storm ciara last week. we are surrounded by skips here because
hundreds of homes and businesses have been flooded when the roads literally turned into rivers. this has happened before in 2015. since then, millions has been put into flood defence but here is the thing. those flood defences are not finished. we are told the army is being brought into help. josh is with me he is a councillor, what is happening this morning? we are getting ready. we have been building some temporary flood barriers, we have got flood volunteers, as you say we have got the army ready to assist with preparedness but also response when it comes. lisa, your business has an flooded out. how are you feeling? terrified, we have cleared as much as we can and we are waiting to see what happens.
cleared as much as we can and we are waiting to see what happensﬁ cleared as much as we can and we are waiting to see what happens. it is a very anxious time at the moment while we're waiting for storm to hit. thank you very much indeed, we will keep you updated throughout the morning. and we will have the weather coming up in a couple of minutes. premier league champions manchester city have been banned from competing in the champions league for two years, and fined £25 million. the sport's european governing body, uefa, found that the club had committed "serious breaches" of its regulations. city said they were "disappointed but not surprised" by what it called the "prejudicial" decision, and said they will appeal. john's here with more. talk is through this. it is quite technical and complicated but massive implications. huge implications. notably the ban from the champions league from the next two seasons which is competition they have been desperate to win since pep guardiola came in. it is related to fair play rules which
u efa related to fair play rules which uefa brought in a number of years ago to make sure clubs are living within their means. what manchester city are accused of is inflating a sponsorship deal to make it look as if they are bringing in more money than they actually are to circumnavigate those rules. they have said they will appeal less, they are taking it to the court of arbitration for sport, the highest court which deals with issues related to sporting situations such as these and they believe they have as these and they believe they have a strong case and have set themselves they are not surprised by themselves they are not surprised by the ruling as you say, but the case has been initiated by uefa, prosecuted by them and judged by u efa prosecuted by them and judged by uefa so the court of arbitration for sport will bring a more independent review and approach but as you can imagine, far—reaching implications for the club this morning potentially. not least their manager pep guardiola, into his last year of his contract. well he want to stay next ufa are not competing on the biggest stage such as the champions league. the premier league title being the only one they can compete
for, well that interest in? the big players in star names, well they wa nt to players in star names, well they want to stay if they are not competing on the bigger stage on the champions league and well players wa nt to champions league and well players want tojoin champions league and well players want to join the club if they know they will not be playing on the champions league? the bigger picture, is the governing body trying to set an example with a club as big as manchester city. exactly and it is not the first time we had issues the financial fair play issues. we have faced a fixed fine in the past. this is essentially uefa's way of trying to level the playing field. some will say it is their way of preserving the status quo and protecting their tournament so established clubs stay in that and other clubs can speculate by spending lots of money to try and join the elite but it is hugely significant and i think for manchester city, the impact will not be felt with the band but i think it will be seen potentially on the pitch, not only with their manager but the players as well. and there is nothing fans can do, is there?
they have to sit and wait for the appeal and arbitration. exactly and these things drag on. if it is not settled by next season, perhaps manchester city will still be able to play in the champions league next season but we wait and see what happens. they are back in premier league action in the next coming days, players coming back from winter breaks. uncertainty and pressure to try and deliver that trophy this season. thank you very much. health officials in china say another 143 people have died from coronavirus, most of them in hubei province, where the outbreak originated. it brings the total number of deaths caused by the infection in china to more than 1500. more than 66,000 chinese people are now believed to have the virus. let's get the very latest on his from our correspondent nick beake, who's watching the situation from hong kong. every date seems to increase
further. no sign of this stabilising or peaking yet? you are right and i think what is willie difficult is that we can't say with any confidence where this is going. that is because we are entirely reliant on the facts and figures of the chinese authority given to us on a daily basis and we know especially in the early days, many people were accusing the beijing authorities may be not been completely honest about the truth and extent of this outbreak. what is for sure is that in beijing in the last 12 hours they have sent out this new order and it is pretty drastic. they are saying that anyone coming back to beijing from other parts of china need to put themselves away for two weeks so we have a completely self isolate as they call it. lots of confusion because we don't know whether this applies tojust because we don't know whether this applies to just chinese citizens or foreigners and so maybe someone flying on a holiday into beijing or someone already in the country but it goes to show what the chinese authorities are trying to do to stop this outbreak being any worse than
it already is. thank you. labour's emily thornberry is out of the party's leadership race, after falling short of enough backers to move through to the final stage of the contest. despite a desperate last minute scramble ahead of the midnight deadline, the shadow foreign secretary failed to win enough support to make it through to the final ballot. frontbenchers sir keir starmer and rebecca long—bailey, along with backbench mp lisa nandy, had already made it to the next round. police are investigating a video published on social media which appears to show another car being driven on the wrong side of the road outside an raf base used by the american military. the video shows the car driving into incoming traffic, before swerving back into the left hand lane. it's the latest of several reports of cars driving on the wrong side of the road near raf croughton in northamptonshirewhere, where19—year—old harry dunn died last year. the duchess of cambridge has said her parenting inspiration
is her "amazing granny" who involved her in arts and crafts, gardening and cooking as a child. in her first podcast interview, she said she wants to make sure she gives similar experiences to prince george, princess charlotte and prince louis. catherine was speaking after launching a major survey on childhood last month, as our royal correspondent sarah campbell reports. do they like brussels sprouts, too? i never knew that. the last few weeks have seen the duchess of cambridge interact with children, their parents and carers, across the uk. from a children's centre in cardiff... a women's prison in surrey... a farm in belfast... and a cafe in aberdeen. hello, everybody. catherine, who spent eight years exploring issues around young children and their development, wants to spark a national conversation about the importance of the early years. but it's rare for her to speak about her own views.
at this nursery in south london, she wasjoined by the host of the happy mum, happy ba by podcast. on its latest edition, catherine talks about her childhood and the experiences she hopes to pass on to her own three children. i had an amazing granny, who devoted a lot of time for playing with us. doing arts and craft and going to her greenhouse to do gardening stuff and cooking with us. i try and incorporate a lot of the experiences that she gave us at the time into the experiences that i give my children now. catherine also talked about her passion for the outdoors where she spent much of her time as a child. that passion was clear from the child—centred garden she helped to design at last year's chelsea flower show. a garden which was enjoyed by her own three children. there's no doubt how serious the coronavirus outbreak is, but the world health organization said there's also what it called an "infodemic" of fake news
about the virus online. that's leading to some chinese businesses here in the uk reporting a fall in custom, while other british chinese people have reported being the target of racist abuse. we'll talk to two businessmen in just a minute, but first these schoolchildren from manchester told us about their experiences. a lot of people in my school keep calling me the coronavirus spreader even though i don't even have it. they call me the coronavirus spreader because i am chinese. they called me contagious ones. it made me feel really upset. i think the economy contagious because i am chinese and they think i have been to china quite a lot. people have in talking about the coronavirus and when i go to school i am just really stressed out because everybody is coming up to me and giving me lots of questions and it is hard to
answer. my message to the children in china is that there will be up here and when there is a cure, their life will be much better. my message for the children in china is to not panic. stay calm and don't worry. let's speak now to gerry and warren yeung, who are brothers who both own chinese restaurants in manchester. thank you for coming in. what is your personal experience have your business is been affected? business has definitely been affected but the personal experience comes from anything from innocence to unpleasantness anything from innocence to unpleasa ntness to abuse. anything from innocence to unpleasantness to abuse. so for example you could get kids coming up toa example you could get kids coming up to a manager saying are you from china, have you got the virus? to customers, chinese friends of, going to theatres anderson as they sat down, the person sitting next to them turning their back for the
whole show, saying go home, in fact yesterday, manager reported somebody came up to him, a group of young children said what meat do you serve and hear, and she said chicken, pork. they said do you have any snakes and dogs? that sort of... i think the whole kent thing comes from the factor are a lot of misinformation in social media, the mainstream media has it on headlines every five minutes, radio, television, so it created a sort of irrational hysteria, irrational as sino phobia. how does that make you feel? for you and your staff? don't think it is anger or upset but i don't think it is the fact that we need to send a message out there to see how we as a chinese community
actually is dealing with it as a whole. as well as the fact that i think we need to lobby the media, lock politicians to send the right message out there. what concerns me is there are racial undertones here because when swine flu for example originated in america, you would not call it american flu or avoid american people or american restau ra nts. american people or american restaurants. i think that is why who are calling it covert 19, a neutral name. 0ne track how have you've seen is this affected? the whole chinatown business has severely affected. they may have to close and let their staff on unpaid leave and just pay rent. we are
seeing some pictures of chinatown in manchester, usually a thriving and bustling part of the city and lots of other chinese communities across the uk. can you put a number on it in terms of visitor numbers, dining table cover numbers? it must be over 50% if not more. sales have been dropped by 50% or more. 50% if not more. sales have been dropped by 50% or morem 50% if not more. sales have been dropped by 50% or more. if people cancelled the table, what do they say about why they are doing it? because let's be clear, there is absolutely no suggestion that there is anything to do with coronavirus with your staff, is or any restau ra nts with your staff, is or any restaurants so why would the not wa nt to restaurants so why would the not want to go? may simply do not turn up. this is what i mean by the irrational fear up. this is what i mean by the irrationalfear and phobia. up. this is what i mean by the irrational fear and phobia.|j up. this is what i mean by the irrationalfear and phobia. i would be interested to know, you talked about it affecting business and your restau ra nt about it affecting business and your restaurant but whatever your personal experiences name like and your friends and family? people of chinese heritage in the uk?|j
your friends and family? people of chinese heritage in the uk? i work long hours in my restaurant so i don't actually go out that often, but i have no personal experience as such but by daughter who works in london told they when she was travelling home on the tube, someone sat next to her imitating coughing at herand sat next to her imitating coughing at her and sort of saying why don't you cough. that kind of thing. making her really agitated and angry at that. i was at a chinese resident on monday and i know this is reality because somebody said to me are you sure you're going to eat at a chinese restaurant? which is com pletely chinese restaurant? which is completely irrational if you are talking about fear of being around chinese people or chinese food and i know there has been misinformation, the video circulating on facebook, snake videos, what message would you like to give to people who are watching? the first thing is that we need to put this in perspective. in
the sense that i don't want to understate the seriousness of the disease and the illness but at the same time if you look at flu for example, i read some statistics in america that 19 billion people in this cold season could con contract flu -- this cold season could con contract flu —— 19 million people. we need to put this in perspective. for example, if chinese or any people travelling from china, the would—be temperature tested before they are boarded and fme illness takes place during the plane, there are procedures to deal with it. the chinese community has invited health ca re chinese community has invited health care professionals to give lectures
and meetings to inform the community on what should be done. we actually, many of our colleagues would self quarantine when they came back from china. i have a couple of staff who went back to china for chinese new year. they came back, they would stairway from 14 days before they come for work. all of the self regulating self imposing rules and regulations that actually is good for everybody and i think the point i'm trying to make is that we are all part of this community in the uk. and actually, to single out the chinese community as a scapegoat is very unfairand chinese community as a scapegoat is very unfair and regrettable. thank you very much indeed for coming in and talking to us. well said and we are asking, if you're sitting at home with questions about coronavirus, if there is anything you have been mulling over or
confusing your frightening you, do get in touch in the usual way. we will a get in touch in the usual way. we willa gp get in touch in the usual way. we will a gp here who is an expert and can help us through it and maybe put minds at rest because she was trying to reassure people that at the moment the situation here is not as serious as it is elsewhere. and giving sensible advice. that is all to come. another big story, storm dennis. here's ben with a look at this morning's weather. thank you and good morning. last weekend we had storm ciara, this weekend, storm dennis is sweeping in from the west. another dose of very strong wind but also rain could be the bigger concern so there is a member warning for the risk of flooding. some spots this weekend could see a whole month's worth of rain. this is a satellite image, you can see this pipeline of cloud, notice a developing this curl. this isa sign
notice a developing this curl. this is a sign of an area of low pressure which has been deepening extremely rapidly and intense, it will spin with us throughout the weekend, various pulses of rain, particularly across parts of england and wales and those strong winds will continue throughout the weekend. the length of time for which we will have strong wind, poses cause for concern. but of dry weather around in eastern areas of the moment but rain already sweeping in from the west, that will push east through the day, some very heavy indeed. the wind will be strengthening as well, something a bit brighter perhaps later in the day for the far west of scotla nd later in the day for the far west of scotland and parts of northern ireland but still some showers. these gusts here will be quite widespread, 40—60 mph but some coasts in the west could get to 70 or stronger so they con could cause a little bit of damage. mild temperature today, through to night, rain continues to track, you can see line of lime green colours, that indicates a line of really
torrential downpours with squally winds, that could cause a little damage. parts of scotland and northern ireland different knight, some clear spells but wintry showers, chilly night and exceptionally, many places. tomorrow with rain, that will drag its heels, clearing through the afternoon finally. behind that, brighter day with something much hours. some of which will be heavy and over the high ground. not as windy as it has been today and it will start to turn colder from the been today and it will start to turn colderfrom the north. temperatures through the middle of the afternoon. as we go through sunday night and the area of low pressure, storm dennis tracks to the north of the uk, notice all these white lines quashing together, that means we will see some very windy weather. another dose of gusts across parts of scotland. the wind this weekend, also the rain, met office amber
warning particularly for some high ground for the potential for a warning particularly for some high ground for the potentialfor a month worth of rain which could cause some significant flooding. it could be disruptive and dangerous out there. thank you very much indeed. the lawyer georgena clarke is here to tell us what's caught her eye. you're watching breakfast from bbc news, it's time now we were going to end with this book that start with storm dennis. everyone has been getting reports about this when speed and he has been getting messages on social media saying i had enough, stay
away. some people saying i don't wa nt to away. some people saying i don't want to be rolling down the hill like sonic the hedgehog. all his family members laughed when the storm was called after him. he is based in yorkshire and whitby but it is all light—hearted messages. nothing, no one saying anything to cause him any offence but it has been avalanche with lots of messages on social media. and i think his view is he's probably going to get a bit more when the storm hits. you have a fun weekend. your trap. the fa ct have a fun weekend. your trap. the fact he is in yorkshire where it will be most affected. if you are watching this morning, we will move on to watching this morning, we will move ontoe watching this morning, we will move on to e next. this is a good one. isn't that everyone's absolute nightmare when you're pregnant, trying to get the hospital and then
think my gosh i will give birth any time right now. that would be an absolute nightmare for me, i had when is but they were stuck in roadworks driving 50 mph, realise they would not make it, call the emergency services, and luckily, they told them to pull over and on they told them to pull over and on the inside lane and that is when they gave birth. dad was literally when you read in the transcript of the emergency services call, he said the emergency services call, he said the baby is about to pop. it is coming. the baby is here and it is literally as quick as that. luckily, the emergency services told them to pull over on the inside lane. they arrived within a minute of the daily‘s delivery. and they were all 0k. daily‘s delivery. and they were all ok. i thought it was interesting because a lorry driver must see what was happening, pulled over in the inside lane and put his hazard on to maintain privacy. the dad who is a tree surgeon says delivering my son ona tree surgeon says delivering my son on a motorway is public the best thing i have done on my life.
a p pa re ntly thing i have done on my life. apparently the sun is a chip off the old block. if you are trying to decide whether to have a cup of tea or coffee this morning, apparently cocoa . or coffee this morning, apparently cocoa. apparently it helps your heart. this particular one talks about the fact that it improves blood flow to your cabs and improves muscle function so i think the story was there to help people with peripheral artery disease because they have decreased blood flow to their legs so if you're going to run a marathon, or do any long walks, drinking cocoa three times a day a p pa re ntly drinking cocoa three times a day apparently will help you. but i don't think... i would be asleep if i had some this morning. i associated with a night—time drink. went to and it will coco drinkers were able to walk further than they were fa just... i
guess the key thing is we're not talking about hot chocolate, probably more expensive cocoa. talking about hot chocolate, probably more expensive cocoam says everyday coco. apparently if you drink it it will help you walk that little bit further. i don't know if it is good for the waistline. and that is where we will leave it 20 i was going to have another coffee, i was going to ask if he wanted one. stay with us, the headlines are coming up.
hello, this is breakfast withjon kay and tina daheley. coming up before nine ben will have all the weekend's weather for you. but first, a summary of this morning's main news. britain is bracing itself for a second weekend of devastating weather, with warnings that storm dennis could inflict more damage than last week's storm ciara. a major incident has already been declared in west yorkshire where the armed forces have been deployed as the environment agency says hundreds of homes are at risk of flooding. tens of thousands of air passengers are also facing major disruption, after their flights were cancelled overnight — bringing chaos to half term holiday plans.
health officials in china say another 143 people have died from coronavirus, most of them in hubei province, where the outbreak originated. it brings the total number of deaths caused by the infection more than 66,000 chinese people are now believed to have the virus. labour's emily thornberry is out of the party's leadership race, after falling short of enough backers to move through to the final stage of the contest. despite a desperate last minute scramble ahead of the midnight deadline, the shadow foreign secretary failed to win enough support to make it through to the final ballot. frontbenchers sir keir starmer and rebecca long—bailey, along with backbench mp lisa nandy, had already made it to the next round. police are investigating a video published on social media which appears to show another car being driven on the wrong side of the road outside an raf base used by the american military. the video shows the car driving into incoming traffic, before swerving back into the left hand lane. it's the latest of several reports of cars driving on the wrong side
of the road near raf croughton in northamptonshirewhere, from today, companies which provide phone, broadband and pay—tv services will have to alert customers when their contracts are coming to an end. the media regulator, 0fcom, says about 20 million people are currently out of contract — with many likely to be paying higher prices than they need to. those are the main stories this morning. john is here with the sport because we have a huge football story. it broke last night. manchester city punished by uefa for "serious breaches" of its rules, they'll be banned from champions league for two seasons
and fined £25 million. will their best players stay? what plays will they be able to bring in? bands and season tickets and that sort of thing if you aren't going to see those... it will be the fans that suffer. we know an appeal will, from manchester city to the court of arbitration for sport. depending on what comes from that, it could be a lifting or some sort of change to that ban. that ban has been manchester city published for inflating the value of its sponsorships to make it seem they're earning more money than they are. earlier the football finance expert dr rob wilson joined us on breakfast and outlined the impact the ruling could have. manchester city might have expected what was coming, i don't think they ever really expected a two—year ban.
put the fine to one side for a moment because that is a bit of change them, really. but if you look at how this is going to have indications for other teams across european football, their player recruitment strategy, not to mention whether managers will stay on, have a team that doesn't play champions league football for example, it will make it very difficult and murky waters for them to wade through. and it all relates to them breaking uefa's financial fair play rules, brought in a few years ago to make sure clubs were living within their means. inflated a sponsorship deal to make it look like money that is coming in is coming in legitimately when it is actually coming in from the club's owners. what they've done is to simplify this they have said they have got a big sponsorship deal with etihad airways that sponsor the shirt and that type of thing, and instead of doing a transaction between manchester city, organisation a and etihad, organisation b, the money
is actually coming from organisation d, e or f, actually probably from the owner of the football club. that is what financial fair play was brought in to stop. limiting your owner investment, make sure you can wash your face financially based on your own income and the income you can generate and not depend on those owner investments. football focus on today. and well, some teams back in action this weekend with a staggered winter break. what's coming up? six games this weekend so everybody gets some time. that is huge story! it is something we will discuss at length on the programme. we also have bbc sports correspond and to talk about it. you touched on some of the key issues. the future of pep aureole is a huge one for manchester city because when he has been asked about it, he hasn't been as clear as you might expect and to be or hoping to be if you are a manchester city fan about committing your future to
the club. and the potential of them not being in the champion league for two years. that makes it slightly murky as to where he might be. the clu b murky as to where he might be. the club will obviously appeal and they feel they have a strong case. but the other thing you touched on is that that ability to attract the buyers of the calibre they want if there is a potential of not buying in the champions league. that it has a huge impact on one of the biggest clu bs a huge impact on one of the biggest clubs in europe at the moment. it is a fascinating story and will be interesting to see how it plays out and manchester city are certain that they are going to be ok. but it is certainly something, and uefa will certainly something, and uefa will certainly feel they have a precedent here. clubs can't get around these rules. and that will be a strong test case. i'm sure we will be talking about it overnight. they feel that if they go to an independent body and say, listen, this is what we did, these are the rules and this is too harsh, they feel they will be all right. uefa
will not have put this out there had they not felt they had a strong case against manchester city as well. that will be a big talking point. we have jose mourinho on that will be a big talking point. we havejose mourinho on the programme as well, with his fancy new haircut. he got held up in the bad weather in germany this week. yet a big game this weekend in the premier league against aston villa. steve is talking about that and his new haircut. what is the reason behind the haircut? it was front—page news. the reason behind the haircut is that the barber is bad and he did a bad job. when i looked at myself in the mirror i told him, come on, bring the one and shave it. because now i know that it will come, it will take a little longer but it will come back to normality. he has been banned from the
champions league for two years without haircut! falling asleep in the barbers. he has said it is terrible because of his barber. the barber is appealing! be baba has a very strong barber is appealing! be baba has a very strong case “— barber is appealing! be baba has a very strong case —— the barber has a very strong case —— the barber has a very strong case —— the barber has a very strong case. very strong case —— the barber has a very strong case. it will be an interesting week in the football league as well. lots of stories. we have leon osman and alex scott. 0nly half—an—hour today. we are packing a lot in. we are small but we are perfectly formed. we also have the best bits from wolves against leicester in the premier league. see you at midday. you will be talking about va are again. to matters on the pitch,
more var controversy in the premier league last night, with wolves playing leicester. wolves thought they'd narrowed the gap on the top four with this goal from wily boly on the stroke of half time only for it to be ruled offside. not that it's easy to spot. pedro neto on the far side was ruled against. something has to be done, and let the people that understand make something, to again the game have this joy of celebrating. because we are in danger of becoming robots, and football is not about that. he is frustrated. you may remember on wednesday, england's cricketers lost the opening t20 match against south africa by one run. this time they came out on top in another great match to level the series. moeen ali was in great form with the bat, as england
set their hosts a target of 205. and south africa nearly chased it down, but needing three runs from the final ball to win, dwaine pretorious gave tom curran a straight forward catch, as england won it by two runs. we wonder what will be dished up in the decider in centurion on sunday. with no six nations this weekend, scotland captain stuart hogg was back in club action for premiership leaders exeter chiefs. and scored his side's second try, as they beat gloucester 26—15. it's the chiefs fifth win in six league games. there was high scoring in the pro 14, with a huge win for munster — they beat southern kings by 68 points to 3, to move to the top of conference b. and fijian hooker mesu dolokoto scored two tries on his debut for glasgow warriors, in their resounding bonus—point win against zebre — 56—24 the score there. controversial australian isreal folau is set to make his super league debut today with catalans dragons — they're at home to castleford.
last night, leeds rhinos scored nine tries to thrash hull kr by 52—10. and aidan sezer kicked a late penalty to make it two wins out of two for huddersfield — their best start to a super league season for six years. they beat salford red devis12—10. last night's action for you and plenty of talk today about manchester city and how that ban potentially will affect them. we will keep across that over the coming days and the appeal and we await the decision on that. and chester city back in action against west ham in the premier league and then the champions league to follow then the champions league to follow the week after and pep aureole that will be facing the press and will have some difficult questions. —— manchester city against west ham. and dancers they will be successful in their appeal. —— dan says they
will be successful in their appeal. the rnli is warning the arrival of storm dennis poses a ‘severe safety risk‘ to those visiting the british coastline this weekend, with people continuing to put themselves in danger. it comes after six volunteer lifeboat crew almost capsized trying to reach a surfer during storm ciara last weekend. our correspondent fiona lamdin is at the rnli's headquarters in poole. what can you tell us? what precautions are being taken and what is there advice? let me just first show you how sheltered we are here. we are in the lifeboat station. some swa ns still we are in the lifeboat station. some swans still enjoying the calm. just out there on the bay it is still calm. the flags are flying a little bit more wind in the air. but actually out on the english channel things will certainly pick up. let's
meet ed davis who is on standby this weekend. he is now wearing his dry suit, since you last spoke to us, because you are one of 30 members on standby, because what will you be doing this weekend if not called out? we will be out on training. we will be practising to learn how to drive the boat in rough weather. we saw pictures of last weekend in hastings, really rough, do these boats ever ca psize? hastings, really rough, do these boats ever capsize? it is very unusual for these two capsize and we do have things on board to recover from that if needed. show me how you would steer the boat differently in really rough weather. if we were out in really rough weather, we can fill the front end of the boat with water, we have a ballast tank where you are and that will help to keep the front end of the boat down and stop it tipping over backwards. show
me what else. if we had to the back of the boat. if the worst happen and we capsized, we have a capsize bag at the back here and the crew can manually inflate this. it will fill up manually inflate this. it will fill up with c02 and it will bring the boat back upright. do get scared? watch at home and receive out there doing these rescues, what is it like actually driving the boat in these conditions? it is scary. it is dangerous out there. the conditions, especially when we have a storm like this, are pretty threatening. but it is ratio genome we have a piece of kit that is designed to cope with that. —— kit that is designed to cope with that. -- it kit that is designed to cope with that. —— it is reassuring to know. we have had lots of photos of people taking selfies of themselves with huge waves behind them. but actually, you want people to stay away. the we can understand people wa nt away. the we can understand people want exciting photos for instagram,
but it isn't worth the risk this weekend. the best idea would be to stay out of the water and say away from the coast. having won weekend with friends and family. if you come down and find yourself in the water unexpectedly, it is cold out there so try and relax and float in the water. don't —— the best thing to do is to call 909 and as for the coast guard if you see somebody in danger and then they can ask a volunteer and then they can ask a volunteer and we can try and rescue. this is ed's 30 people like ed will be on standby in case people get onto difficulty across the country. that is 5000 people. the advice is to please their way from the water so we don't put these people in risk. let's see what storm dennis is doing, ben can tell is with the weather. the wind is already
starting to pick up. the weather watchers have taken photos. don't get too close if you are out taking photos today. this one from cornwall sta rts photos today. this one from cornwall starts to give you an idea that the wind is picking up. we have had gusts of up to 60 miles an hour for some coasts. wind is part of the story. rain could well be the bigger pa rt story. rain could well be the bigger part of the story. the met office amber warning for part of the story. the met office amberwarning for rain part of the story. the met office amber warning for rain and the risk of flooding with more than a month's worth of rain in some parts of the uk. this pipeline of cloud, notice the curl that has been developing. this is a sign of low pressure that has deepened very rapidly. that alone will be with us all weekend. it is storm dennis and it will bring the strong winds and heavy rain. here is the radarfrom early on. some heavy rain now starting to push into the picture. through today for most of us it is reallyjust the story of things getting wetter and wetter and windy as well. the one exception to that wetter and wetter theme is up to the north—west. 0ut
of scotla nd theme is up to the north—west. 0ut of scotland and northern ireland we may just start to see something brighter developing later in the day. 0therwise brighter developing later in the day. otherwise that heavy and persistent rain is the story. some of the coastal areas could see gusts of the coastal areas could see gusts of up to 70 miles are more. the winds are damaging but the wind and rain won't make it easy today. you can say line of bright green here and that indicates the potential for and that indicates the potential for a narrow band of really torrential downpours and very squally winds. that could cause some damage. in northern ireland and scotland as it is slightly different night and some clear spells. very mild down towards the south and england and wales starting off tomorrow with more heavy rain. that will take a while to clear away from the south—east. a risk of flooding in southern counties. further north and west it turns into a brighter day with
sunshine. also some showers. some heavy and some wintry over high ground. it is a wintry day and those other wind gusts to expect. quite perhaps not as windy as today. tomorrow won't be as windy as today, but through the evening as low pressure m oves but through the evening as low pressure moves to the north of the uk, notice the white lines squashing together here across scotland. wherever you see that it shows that we are going to see some strong winds of real slave of sunday night across parts of scotland —— mike a real swathe of rain. there is a potential for flooding and disruption and some dangerous conditions of there. i will keep you updated throughout the rest of the programme. thousands of bereaved children are missing out on money from the government
because their parents are not married when one of them dies. the high court has ruled that the loophole around these "government support payments" breaches the human rights of minors, who have no choice whether or not their parents are married. the department of work and pensions says it will appeal the verdict. paul lewis from radio 4's money box can tell us more. paul, on the face of it, this sounds unfair. can you tell us what these payments are and who is entitled to an? they are not very well-known, but if somebody under pension age who is married or in a civil partnership dies, their spouse or civil partner gets a payment from the government. if they have children, the payment is a lot more. it is about £250 a month more or £1000 in a lump—sum more than if they don't have children. the high court said that these payments are clearly for the children. because
you don't get them if you are not married, that is this dating against those children, breaching their human rights. because the children of unmarried couples don't get this extra payment given to their remaining parent. that can help them immensely in those 18 months after the bereavement. and is it that decision that is being appealed? the department for work and pensions is ina department for work and pensions is in a strange position. it only decided yesterday, friday, to appeal or seek leave to appeal as it has to, but on wednesday, the prime minister intervened in this by saying this is an injustice and we will do all we can to remedy it. meanwhile, the department was thinking, we better appeal this, have already lost a similar decision in the supreme court a couple of yea rs in the supreme court a couple of years ago which they have never done anything about for various reasons. i think the department is in that slightly pits difficult position whether want to appeal to but the
prime minister said it is an injustice. the department for work and pensions wanting to appeal a decision that would allow unmarried people to receive this payment. i don't understand it. it would give more money to thousands of children, as you said, every year. there is about 2000 unmarried couples find themselves in a position where one of them dies. i spoke to a father yesterday and he said it was a terribly difficult time and had to stop work and couldn't feed his children properly, he worried he couldn't keep the lights on. this payment which would have been for him fringe and £55 a month would have been immensely helpful. if this -- it is have been immensely helpful. if this —— it is discriminatory against these children. you might say the pa rents these children. you might say the parents didn't get married and that was a choice, but the children didn't make the choice and they are getting less money for that support because of this cremation against unmarried couples. paul, thank you very much. —— because of this
discrimination against unmarried couples. you can find out more on that story on money box on radio 4 at midday. when rally driver chris ingram lost his sponsorship last year, it could have spelled the end of his career. instead, he went on to become the first british person to win the european rally championship in more than half a century. with the help of a crowdfunding page set up by his mum, chris raised £20,000 to be able to compete in the final three races of the year. we're going to speak to chris and his mumjo injusta minute but let's have a look at the nail—biting moment he and his co—driver ross whittock found out they were european champions. a week before the first rally this year my main sponsor pulled out of a two—year contract and, you know, that really dropped me in it and it could have ended my whole career, but i wasn't going to let it. in rallying, crashes happen. it is like a footballer
missing a penalty. but i can afford to let that happen because it is a £20,000 excess. i don't even earn any money. to get to these last two rallies, my mum actually set up a crowdfunding page for rally fans to chip in and be part of it and have their name on the car. over 300 people have contributed to the team. good look, pal. come on! rallying has always been my escape from normal life. going into a rally was always living the dream. commentator: he comes to the end of the stage, for england. he had a puncture! chris ingram has 142 points and his competitor 141.
i have always known deep down i can do whatever i want as long as i put in the work and the dedication and don't lose my passion for it. i can achieve whatever i want really. ifeel quite proud of that. so tense here watching. congratulations! chris and jo join us now. and amazing trophy. what is it like watching that buy? it fills me with proud. it is crazy to know i am living my dream being able to compete in this sport and i'm so happy to have done it. my take is back. this time last year, almost exactly, your sponsorship deal ended. you almost thought that was it. i don't come from an wealthy background and it is an expensive sport so i am believing in sponsors
believing in me and help me get to the top. a sponsor pulled the plug andi the top. a sponsor pulled the plug and i didn't know whether i could carry on, so it has been a stressful time. this is where mum comes in and start the crowdfunding page. why was it so important for you to do that and try and give him a hope of carrying on? i don't think it was an option for him to give up, it is all he has ever strived for and wanted since about eight years old. so he was so near yet so far. didn't have the money to carry on, so i thought about crowdfunding. there were so many people behind him, it was fantastic. if it hadn't been for the crowdfunding, that would have been it, would it? definitely. every year i have put everything towards it. 0ne whatever i have done. it would have just been the end. thanks to mum, it saved the day really. does that add extra pressure knowing you have crowd funded to support you and
your career? definitely but i don't know, i have never really felt pressure. it is the driving and it comes naturally to me and ijust wa nt to comes naturally to me and ijust want to win it and make all of those people proud and happy that have supported me and believed in me. people proud and happy that have supported me and believed in mem isa supported me and believed in mem is a different kind of sponsorship, not a company, but people. what kind of people pledged money? everyone. so many foreign people who had seen me drive abroad. lots of local people in manchester. everyone chipped in and made it happen and i am so grateful. i'm asking a basic question, why is it so expensive to compete? you need a car, obviously. i have a huge team in the car is expensive to run on transport around europe, hopefully the world this year. it europe, hopefully the world this yea r. it costs europe, hopefully the world this year. it costs so much. the technology is so advanced and is is becoming a very expensive 40
u nfortu nately. becoming a very expensive 40 unfortunately. —— expensive sport u nfortu nately. unfortunately. —— expensive sport unfortunately. it is formula 1 on steroids. you lost your sponsorship, you are sitting here now talking about is, you have done phenomenally well and have one, any word from them or any other sponsors sticking around? i'm trying to get into the world championship now which is the ambition to become the youngest ever world rally champion. it is very difficult still. i just world rally champion. it is very difficult still. ijust hope someone will be watching and believing in me and help me get to the top and on the journey. your mum will help you out! she will sort you out again. how do you realise that this is something you are good at? how did you start? my dad drove for fun. i fell in love with the sport and it was a magic experience to see the ca rs was a magic experience to see the cars through the forest and the sound of the rally cars. ifell cars through the forest and the sound of the rally cars. i fell in
love with the sport and desperately wa nted love with the sport and desperately wanted to get behind the wheel and he gave me the chance very early on. but quickly, we ran out of all of our money and i luckily got picked up our money and i luckily got picked up by our money and i luckily got picked up by some sponsors. it went from there. i started to win and i thought i could get to the top and can thought i could get to the top and ca n world thought i could get to the top and can world champion. you're going so fast there. i can feel your enthusiasm, budge your heart must be in your mouth when you are racing? very quick taxi driver! people ask me if i'm scared when he is behind the wheel, and most of the time, you are so well protected in the car it is not like driving a car on the roads, withjust a seat belt, but there was a time when he had a very bad crash in ireland. the car barrel rolled. when i saw the in car clip, that was scary. it looked like he