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tv   The Papers  BBC News  August 20, 2021 11:30pm-12:01am BST

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in the hope of being flown out of the afghanistan. it comes amid reports of executions and torture by the taliban. president biden says the us has made clear to the taliban that any attack on the afghan evacuation mission would be met quickly and with force. mr biden said he was in constant contact with the taliban. borisjohnson says he has full confidence in his foreign secretary, dominic raab, after criticism over his handling of the crisis. there's been anger in haiti over the slow delivery of aid to areas affected by saturday's earthquake. damage to roads is hampering access. more than 2000 people died in the quake. many more were injured.
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hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are kate proctor, who's the editor of politics home, and the businessjournalist, john crowley. tomorrow's front pages. the financial times leads with the pledge from presidentjoe biden, who vows to get americans out of afghanistan. but the admission from president biden that not everyone will get out of afghanistan who wants to leave leads the telegraph. the i says the uk is considering sending british forces and diplomats into the crowds outside kabul airport to search for evacuees. according to the times, thousands of uk allies face being left behind in afghanistan. and the anguish at kabul airport is captured on the guardian, as a baby is passed into the hands of soldiers to escape the taliban rule. the possible threat
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to the uk from the taliban takeover leads the mirror, with security experts warning of a �*clear and present danger. and a different story on the express, which leads on the new drug in the fight against coronavirus. i promise to you more on that and more about your christmas turkey. that will come about in due course. let's begin if we can with the front of the financial times, and that picture of a distressed woman on a truck in afghanistan. biden vows to get americans out.— get americans out. yes, so earlier on this evening, _ get americans out. yes, so earlier on this evening, he _ get americans out. yes, so earlier on this evening, he gave - get americans out. yes, so earlier on this evening, he gave an - on this evening, he gave an interview in the white house where he said they would do everything they could do to provide safe evacuation for their acts afghan
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allies. and those targeted with their association with the us. this piece of theatre, i guess, was him desperately trying to regain control of the situation and project a sense of the situation and project a sense of calm. he gave a pretty fractious interview to abc news, where he came across as kind of belligerent, incredibly touchy and kind of unfeeling for the plight of afghanis who feel deserted by the us. 13 thousands people out of afghanistan, but they also talked to or got a quote from the us, sorry, the nato
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secretary—general, who says they have more lands and passengers. i5 have more lands and passengers. is also striking this is the photo, not of anyone trying to escape to america or to the uk. it's a woman on a truck, hoping to get across the border. it speaks to the fact that this is a regional crisis as much as an ask anyone. £31 this is a regional crisis as much as an ask anyone-— this is a regional crisis as much as an ask anyone. of course, to get to the airport — an ask anyone. of course, to get to the airport is _ an ask anyone. of course, to get to the airport is incredibly _ an ask anyone. of course, to get to the airport is incredibly difficult - the airport is incredibly difficult and it— the airport is incredibly difficult and it takes a huge amount of braverx — and it takes a huge amount of bravery. you're putting your life in danger— bravery. you're putting your life in danger because if you have reason to -et danger because if you have reason to get out _ danger because if you have reason to get out there, you may be facing taliban_ get out there, you may be facing taliban proof you did that. we are seeing _ taliban proof you did that. we are seeing land border departures and people _ seeing land border departures and people trying to get across the border— people trying to get across the border to— people trying to get across the border to pakistan. that's something i border to pakistan. that's something i spoke _ border to pakistan. that's something i spoke to— border to pakistan. that's something i spoke to amnesty international about_ i spoke to amnesty international about today. trying to leave people
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who don't _ about today. trying to leave people who don't have papers and passports and documentation that is needed to -et and documentation that is needed to get on _ and documentation that is needed to get on board a flight. so, this will in impact — get on board a flight. so, this will in impact all the neighbouring countries. refugees will be leaving in their_ countries. refugees will be leaving in their thousands. we countries. refugees will be leaving in theirthousands. we might countries. refugees will be leaving in their thousands. we might see a shift from — in their thousands. we might see a shift from scenes at the airport. i shift from scenes at the airport. mentioned shift from scenes at the airport. i mentioned in the brief review of all the front pages the six baby being handed to a us marine over the wall of kabul airport. slightly blown up picture of it on the front of the times. the warning and the times that thousands of afghanis face being left behind. british have been lobbying hard, talking about this 30 force a deadline —— 31st deadline.
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talking about this 30 force a deadline -- 31st deadline. there are still thousands _ deadline -- 31st deadline. there are still thousands of _ deadline -- 31st deadline. there are still thousands of people _ deadline -- 31st deadline. there are still thousands of people who - deadline -- 31st deadline. there are still thousands of people who need l still thousands of people who need to leave, _ still thousands of people who need to leave, and from the paper, we're hearing _ to leave, and from the paper, we're hearing it's — to leave, and from the paper, we're hearing it's taking up to 48 hours to he _ hearing it's taking up to 48 hours to be processed and get on a flight. so to be processed and get on a flight. 50 the _ to be processed and get on a flight. so the pressure is huge. it does seem _ so the pressure is huge. it does seem at— so the pressure is huge. it does seem at the moment that this deadline — seem at the moment that this deadline of august the 31st can be very difficult to meet, and biden seems _ very difficult to meet, and biden seems confident in some ways that he can get— seems confident in some ways that he can get everybody out by then, but also says _ can get everybody out by then, but also says it — can get everybody out by then, but also says it could be extended. there's — also says it could be extended. there's also pressure from nato the uk. there's also pressure from nato the uk the _ there's also pressure from nato the uk. the main thing is how will this airport— uk. the main thing is how will this airport he — uk. the main thing is how will this airport be managed if the us do get people _ airport be managed if the us do get people out of? the protection of what _ people out of? the protection of what they've been doing, who stepped in and _ what they've been doing, who stepped in and how— what they've been doing, who stepped in and how does it operate? at one point _ in and how does it operate? at one point do _ in and how does it operate? at one point do the — in and how does it operate? at one point do the taliban want that airport— point do the taliban want that airport back? and taking control again _ airport back? and taking control
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again it — airport back? and taking control again. it feels like we're on borrowed _ again. it feels like we're on borrowed time.— again. it feels like we're on borrowed time. g ., ., ., , ., borrowed time. john, what do you make of what _ borrowed time. john, what do you make of what the _ borrowed time. john, what do you make of what the times - borrowed time. john, what do you make of what the times is - borrowed time. john, what do you | make of what the times is saying? borrowed time. john, what do you - make of what the times is saying? as make of what the times is saying? is kate was saying, we're on borrowed time. we're also dancing to an american tune. they say they will be out by august the 31st, and the uk can't have a presence there. so, what they're saying is by tuesday, they need to get key security personnel out. they have to move to there, and they said i think out of 6000 people they want to get out to the uk, there might be 2000 left behind. the front of the guardian is interesting. it's got the picture of the baby. you get more of a sense of context that the baby is being lifted over razor wire. with the
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military on one side and the civilians on the other, it's a really graphic sense of slowly, one is being separated from the other, people who were working close together are suddenly being pushed apart. it's interesting, iwonder this so make a vacant of the big... underlines the fact that for western women, presumably kabul is no longer a safe place to operate.— a safe place to operate. exactly. the guardian _ a safe place to operate. exactly. the guardian is _ a safe place to operate. exactly. the guardian is going _ a safe place to operate. exactly. the guardian is going full - a safe place to operate. exactly. l the guardian is going full square, and as kate was saying, it's important how it impacts on the uk
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and how it impacts, these are human beings. it's very easy to talk about shifting tectonic plates. you looked at the footage earlier on from the outside the british military compound. there were people waving british passports and being shoved away. really disturbing scenes. this fear it's just going to get worse when nato troops leave. fear it'sjust going to get worse when nato troops leave.- fear it'sjust going to get worse when nato troops leave. kate, on that story. _ when nato troops leave. kate, on that story. l'm — when nato troops leave. kate, on that story, i'm assuming, - when nato troops leave. kate, on that story, i'm assuming, it's - when nato troops leave. kate, on| that story, i'm assuming, it's hard to tell whether she is. she would've drawn together all the pictures and people should have spoken to her on the telephone. my colleague was telling me earlier in the week about
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the context she's had because she's involved in charities for women in afghanistan. she is afghan by birth, and she was saying girls screaming almost hysterically down the phone or on social media, convinced they're going to die. i can't put it in a more bluntly than that. i heard an mp for wheeldon, one of her colleagues said she is sitting there waiting to be killed. some of this may be overblown because none of us know quite what the taliban leadership will do, but we know they have limited control over the people at least who adhere to them. it's a series of militias as much of an organisation. this human aspect is most troubling because it emphasises the sense of the loss of control that the west is experiencing very suddenly. i that the west is experiencing very suddenl . ~ �* , .,
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suddenly. i think it's important that we see — suddenly. i think it's important that we see images _ suddenly. i think it's important that we see images like - suddenly. i think it's important that we see images like this, l suddenly. i think it's important i that we see images like this, and that's— that we see images like this, and that's a _ that we see images like this, and that's a really harrowing image i'm sure will— that's a really harrowing image i'm sure will he — that's a really harrowing image i'm sure will be one of the pictures that remains with people for a very lon- that remains with people for a very long time — that remains with people for a very long time. it's important because at the moment, the home office and priti patel— the moment, the home office and priti patel are talking about the resettlement scheme, 5000 people in the first— resettlement scheme, 5000 people in the first year, and also a second beam _ the first year, and also a second beam for— the first year, and also a second beam for the forces in the government. these are numbers we talk about— government. these are numbers we talk about all the time, but we really— talk about all the time, but we really do — talk about all the time, but we really do need to see who these honourable people are, and i don't think— honourable people are, and i don't think anything takes a clear picture —— vulnerable people. this family felt this— —— vulnerable people. this family felt this was the best option for this child — felt this was the best option for this child and they're trying to get it to safety. the country is going to go _ it to safety. the country is going to go through some adjustment and we will see _ to go through some adjustment and we will see people coming here from afghanistan. councils have been generous— afghanistan. councils have been generous so far. there are towns
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across _ generous so far. there are towns across the — generous so far. there are towns across the country that are saying they are _ across the country that are saying they are kind—hearted and ready to accept _ they are kind—hearted and ready to accept people, and i think we need to remember that these images show the very— to remember that these images show the very people that britain is trying — the very people that britain is trying to— the very people that britain is trying to help. when we talk about these _ trying to help. when we talk about these huge numbers, there's so much discussed _ these huge numbers, there's so much discussed there, but at the heart, these _ discussed there, but at the heart, these are — discussed there, but at the heart, these are the people the uk government is trying to help. yes, and for those _ government is trying to help. yes, and for those who _ government is trying to help. yes, and for those who tend _ government is trying to help. yes, and for those who tend to - government is trying to help. yes and for those who tend to see migration with the lens of economic advantage. we've all done that over the years. moves between countries to get betterjobs or whatever. it's no wonder there are other reasons why people leave. somewhere about life and death, not about having more things or acquiring more skills. they're about much more basic things. it's a bit of a gear change, but a
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slightly lighter tone on the front of the sun. a british ex—soldier and a scape in his flip—flops. —— escape of. a scape in his flip-flops. -- escape of. , ., ., ., ., of. this former soldier, ian cameron from hampshire. — of. this former soldier, ian cameron from hampshire, the _ of. this former soldier, ian cameron from hampshire, the reason - of. this former soldier, ian cameron from hampshire, the reason he - of. this former soldier, ian cameron from hampshire, the reason he was| of. this former soldier, ian cameron i from hampshire, the reason he was in prison— from hampshire, the reason he was in prison was— from hampshire, the reason he was in prison was allegedly he was selling alcohol— prison was allegedly he was selling alcohol in— prison was allegedly he was selling alcohol in kabul, which is banned. he gets _ alcohol in kabul, which is banned. he gets this very vigorous description of his escape, and he -ets description of his escape, and he gets on— description of his escape, and he gets on a — description of his escape, and he gets on a plane and manages to get out of— gets on a plane and manages to get out of there. it's very graphic. it says— out of there. it's very graphic. it says he — out of there. it's very graphic. it says he had _ out of there. it's very graphic. it says he had a desperate —— and his flip—flops before finding his way to a plane _ flip—flops before finding his way to a plane out. that's one individual who i'm — a plane out. that's one individual who i'm sure has a real very deep
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understanding of how dangerous things— understanding of how dangerous things are at the moment. it is an unusual— things are at the moment. it is an unusual thing for the sun to do to focus _ unusual thing for the sun to do to focus on _ unusual thing for the sun to do to focus on one person, whereas all the other papers — focus on one person, whereas all the other papers are very focused on afghan— other papers are very focused on afghan nationals and not british people — afghan nationals and not british people. but it's very interesting. it's certainly that. when you look at the detail, he was being held in the high—security narcotics detention centre. it sort of implies may be incorrectly, but in the context of afghan, he was locked backed by the previous government. they didn't regard this as a case of selling the odd bit of hooch to his mates. it'sjust selling the odd bit of hooch to his mates. it's just there was a bit more going on than that, but it's a very colourful account of his escape and his —— in his flip—flops. i
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completely agree with kate. it is a strange, it's a different take, but it's definitely a sun take. where he goes across kabul having escaped from his prison. he was known as the milkman because he delivered alcohol to governors, to ministers and members of the president's, so he's knocking to get any drink in the uae. when he was met by the first parachute regiment, the major said," you're the milkman, we've been expecting you." it's very much down the sun's streets. they spoke to his wife and thought he was a goner. he clearly isn't, he's made it back to the uk and promised to be a good boy down. �* , , _,
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the uk and promised to be a good boy down. �* , ., down. absolutely. in the context of afghanistan. _ down. absolutely. in the context of afghanistan, something _ down. absolutely. in the context of afghanistan, something not- down. absolutely. in the context of. afghanistan, something not approved by the authority. i can't help with you said the milkman of thinking of the meal the sinister figure at the heart of... more seriously, on the front of the i, john, uk is considering rescue squads because it says time is running out. squads because it says time is running out-— running out. yes, this is the problem _ running out. yes, this is the problem that _ running out. yes, this is the problem that nato - running out. yes, this is the problem that nato has - running out. yes, this is the problem that nato has got l running out. yes, this is the | problem that nato has got is processing people. it's complete chaos and pandemonium at the airport. peoplejust coming chaos and pandemonium at the airport. people just coming there who don't have a right to come to the uk because they don't have a connection or a passport, but it's difficult to process people who are entitled to come to the uk on flights. so, we do know that forces
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are in situ in afghanistan. we were told a numberflew are in situ in afghanistan. we were told a number flew out. they were going out in a squad rescuing people, and the ft have a record in that and other conflicts. ii he people, and the ft have a record in that and other conflicts.— that and other conflicts. if he had been let out _ that and other conflicts. if he had been let out of— that and other conflicts. if he had been let out of prison. _ that and other conflicts. if he had been let out of prison. kate, - that and other conflicts. if he had been let out of prison. kate, just| that and other conflicts. if he had l been let out of prison. kate, just a take on the mirror. clear and present danger to the uk. it won't all be over. the clear and present danger to the uk. it won't all be over.— it won't all be over. the mirror leads on _ it won't all be over. the mirror leads on a _ it won't all be over. the mirror leads on a warning _ it won't all be over. the mirror leads on a warning from - it won't all be over. the mirror leads on a warning from a - it won't all be over. the mirror. leads on a warning from a former commander of british forces in afghanistan, saying that with the taliban— afghanistan, saying that with the taliban taking control of afghanistan, there is the potential there _ afghanistan, there is the potential there for— afghanistan, there is the potential there for them to shelter terrorist groups _ there for them to shelter terrorist groups. al-qaeda is mentioned, the group _ groups. al-qaeda is mentioned, the group that— groups. al-qaeda is mentioned, the group that plotted the 9/11 attack on the _ group that plotted the 9/11 attack on the us, and that was done from
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afghanistan. i think this is a really— afghanistan. i think this is a really important story. it's a warning _ really important story. it's a warning from someone who really, really _ warning from someone who really, really know — warning from someone who really, really know their stuff, knows the area really— really know their stuff, knows the area really well. it's trying to basically _ area really well. it's trying to basically tell people that from what's — basically tell people that from what's going on in afghanistan, it can have — what's going on in afghanistan, it can have repercussions for our country — can have repercussions for our country. there could be terrorist attacks— country. there could be terrorist attacks and if there is a change in how prisons— attacks and if there is a change in how prisons are run, we could see lots of— how prisons are run, we could see lots of people being let out, people who, british forces would want to see behind bars. we will see a huge upheaval _ see behind bars. we will see a huge upheaval. we will see such change in terms _ upheaval. we will see such change in terms of— upheaval. we will see such change in terms of who is able to operate, and the taliban— terms of who is able to operate, and the taliban are trying to get the impression they're changed. things are different now and perhaps they're — are different now and perhaps they're trying to present the image they're _ they're trying to present the image they-re not—
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they're trying to present the image they're not as extremist as they were _ john, different story. new weapon in the fight against covid. mi john, different story. new weapon in the fight against covid.— the fight against covid. all the other stories _ the fight against covid. all the other stories have _ the fight against covid. all the other stories have been - the fight against covid. all the other stories have been about| other stories have been about afghanistan, and this takes something to knock covid off the front pages. this is actually a good news story about a new drug that brings up antibodies to tackle covid. this treatment was the treatment that was used by former president trump, when he fell ill and he was having a cocktail of drugs. it works. it's been peer—reviewed. drugs. it works. it's been peer-reviewed.— drugs. it works. it's been peer-reviewed. drugs. it works. it's been eer-reviewed. . �* , . peer-reviewed. that's terrific. i promised _ peer-reviewed. that's terrific. i promised l _ peer-reviewed. that's terrific. i promised i would _ peer-reviewed. that's terrific. i promised i would say _ peer-reviewed. that's terrific. i | promised i would say something peer-reviewed. that's terrific. i - promised i would say something about turkey. i will keep it brief. the star reports after the shortage of turkey, the lack of workers could well mean turkey is off the christmas menu. i wonder how many
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shopping days there are left until christmas. i'll leave you to that. from kate, john and me, sport calling up and nancy has the news at midnight. hello. i'm 0lly foster with the latest from the bbc sport centre. southern brave men have made it through to tomorrow's hundred final after a seven wicket victory over trent rockets in today's eliminator at the oval. they had bowled the rockets out forjust 96 — this clever catch from craig 0verton on the boundary dismissing tom moores — and reached their target with some ease. james vince was unbeaten with his 45 runs coming offjust 26 balls as they won with 32 balls to spare. southern brave are on a six—match unbeaten run and will now face birmingham phoenix, who had already qualified for tomorrow's final by finishing top of the table.
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it's true we got off to a slow start, but that feels an age ago now. people don't really remember their first game. in the short format, it's about getting on the role. we seem to be able to do that. in the final, so very happy. there was a brilliant comeback from 0val invincibles in the women's eliminator at the oval. they beat birmingham phoenix by 20 runs. the invincibles batted first and after losing their openers forjust 15 runs. marizanne kapp steadied the ship. she top scored with 37 as they reached 114 from their 100 balls — so a moderate target, but the phoenix made hard work of it, bowled out forjust 94. they'll face southern brave in their final. i don't know how many were here today, but it sounded very but loud. it's going to be a big day tomorrow.
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the hundred has exceded everyone's expectations, and i think the women's game will go from straight to straight. i think this is the level we need to keep that now. i think it's so great to see so many fans here supporting the women's game and getting to watch what a great game it is. to the golf and the final major of the year, and it promises to be an exciting weekend at carnoustie. there are joint leaders at the top of the women's open leaderboard. georgia hall, the 2018 champion is one of them. she had one of the early tee times and shot a three under round of 69 to top the leaderboard alongside american mina harigae. scottish amateur louise duncan is four shots back. she's on three under and still in the hunt over the weekend. but the defending champion sophia popov won't be there. she finished three over par and missed the cut.
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world number one and overnight leader nelly korda has dropped back to four under, so she's still three shots off georgia hall's lead. very happy with the way i played. i feel like i played - better than yesterday. a bit more consistent. managed some good pars. yeah, i'm happy. i've done it before, | i've won this event, so it gives me a lot of confidence that i can do it. _ four days of golf is very long. we've still got 36 holes to play, but i've given myself— the best position i can. aaron ramsdale has said he can't stop smiling afterjoining arsenal from sheffield united for £24 million. the 23—year old could also earn an extra 6 million in add—ons. the club also confirmed the permanent signing of midfielder martin 0degaard from real madrid. the norwegian scored two goals in 20 appearances on loan with the gunners last season. he'sjoined for a fee
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in the region of £30 million. 0degaard's unlikely to take part in sunday's game against chelsea, though, as his visa application process is ongoing. alexander lacazette will also be missing. he's got covid—19, as has chelsea's christian pulisic. anfield will be full for the first time in 18 months tomorrow when liverpool host burnley. when they played each other there injanuary, burnley won 1—0, ending liverpool's record run of 68 home games unbeaten. we lost it, burnley one it. they're tough so well deserved. we really want to have a positive game, and that only works when you play really good. there was one match in the championship tonight, and swansea city have their first win of the season. they beat bristol city 1—nil. joel piroe scored the first half winner to also give russell martin his first win since taking over as swans boss. bristol city haven't won at home
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since january — that's 12 games — an unwanted club record. we've reached the preliminary round of the fa cup with dozens of ties over the weekend. sheffield fc against sherwood colliery will be live on the bbc iplayer tomorrow lunchtime, and also on the red button and bbc sport website. sheffield are the oldest football club in the world, established in 1857, but tomorrow is their first time live on tv. well, we can have all these claims to fame and we've got members of 59 different countries. when it comes to football, it's a level playing field. we are obviously hoping for victory. they're one division below us, but big aspirations. as we say in football, on paper, we should win, but we don't play on paper, do we? and there was a big win for saint helens at wigan in the super league derby match tonight. saints running away with it 26 points to 2 — mark percival with the pick of the tries, finishing off
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a flowing team move that completed the doubles over wigan. saints remain second in the table, six points behind leaders catalan dragons. much more on the bbc sport website, but that's all for now. hello. most of us can expect to see some rain at times this weekend, and some rain at times this weekend, and some of that rain will be quite heavy. saturday looks set to be the wettest day with spells of heavy rain, even the odd thunderstorm. sunday should be brighter with some sunshine, but still one or two showers. this is the recent satellite picture and you can see this stripe of cloud working from the west. it is going to bring some outbreaks of rain, and instead of clearing through quickly, this front will stick with us all day on saturday because there is this regal running around it. that will hold the front back and stop it from
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clearing away quickly. western area starting soggy, drierfurther clearing away quickly. western area starting soggy, drier further east at mainly cloudy. 0ur wet weather will stagger its way eastwards with some heavy and possibly thundery burst missing in. we will still see some scattered showers and thunderstorms popping up. quite breezy for wales in the southwest, lighter winds elsewhere. temperature is a little disappointing for the time of year, 70—21 degrees. saturday night, rain will continue to staggered eastwards, but it will fizzle away. many places will start on a strike note —— 20—21 degrees. —— a dry note. we start sunday with low pressure quite close to the eastern side of the uk, but high pressure beginning to build in from the southwest. that means something
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a little bit drier on sunday, and there will be quite a lot of cloud, but it should break from time to time to give us spells of sunshine. we will see some showers breaking out across scotland and england. temperature is still struggling up to around 21, may 22 degrees in the sunniest spots. into next week, this area of high pressure is establishing itself more strongly. if you look for dry and bright weather, the start of next week looks quite promising. we will see some good spells of sunshine. it looks mostly dry, but there is no heat wave on the way. temperature and low to mid 20s. in the sunshine, that will feel quite pleasant.
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this is bbc news — i'm nancy kacungira — with the latest headlines for viewers in the uk and around the world. despair and danger in afghanistan, as thousands at kabul airport beg for safe passage away from the taliban how long have you been here waiting? how long have you been here waitin: ? ., waiting? until morning. five o'clock. and _ waiting? until morning. five o'clock. and still— waiting? until morning. five o'clock. and still am - waiting? until morning. five o'clock. and still am waiting | o'clock. and still am waiting to hear in the last three days, i've been trying to go inside. in they will not let you into the hotel?— in they will not let you into the hotel? ,., , _ ., the hotel? the embassy told me to come here. _ the hotel? the embassy told me to come here. yes. _ president biden says the us has made clear to the taliban that any attack on the afghan evacuation mission would be met quickly and with force. president biden says the us has made clear to the taliban that any attack on the afghan evacuation mission would be met quickly and with force.

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