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tv   BBC News  BBC News  October 18, 2021 10:45pm-11:01pm BST

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it is more heat pump boiler goes in. it is more difficult, _ heat pump boiler goes in. it is more difficult, expensive. they said impose, — difficult, expensive. they said impose, would you switch to a heat pump? _ impose, would you switch to a heat pump? and — impose, would you switch to a heat pump? and people say, the vast majority, — pump? and people say, the vast majority, say, yeah, of course. they say, _ majority, say, yeah, of course. they say, would _ majority, say, yeah, of course. they say, would you be prepared to spend up say, would you be prepared to spend up to— say, would you be prepared to spend up to £70,000 to change it, and people _ up to £70,000 to change it, and people suddenly have a different thought— people suddenly have a different thought about it, because the problem — thought about it, because the problem is, while you want to do your— problem is, while you want to do your bit. — problem is, while you want to do your bit, you don't want to at the expense — your bit, you don't want to at the expense of— your bit, you don't want to at the expense of not being of the page healing _ expense of not being of the page heating for any considerable amount of lime _ heating for any considerable amount of time. and their worries about how lon- of time. and their worries about how long is_ of time. and their worries about how long is to _ of time. and their worries about how long is to last. is this going to be superseded? do you want to be at the front. _ superseded? do you want to be at the front, the _ superseded? do you want to be at the front, the back, orat superseded? do you want to be at the front, the back, or at the next bit coming _ front, the back, or at the next bit coming through? is front, the back, or at the next bit coming through? is it front, the back, or at the next bit coming through?— front, the back, or at the next bit coming through? is it we have left us a bit late _ coming through? is it we have left us a bit late and _ coming through? is it we have left us a bit late and should _ coming through? is it we have left us a bit late and should have - coming through? is it we have left us a bit late and should have beenj us a bit late and should have been doing this sooner, martin? possibly, althou:h doing this sooner, martin? possibly, although the — doing this sooner, martin? possibly, although the technology _ doing this sooner, martin? possibly, although the technology is _ doing this sooner, martin? possibly, although the technology is evolving. | although the technology is evolving. some of that technology is not there. hydropower being developed.
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50 i suppose to be fair, that is the so i suppose to be fair, that is the other side of it, but i agree with what penny said. a lot of what penny said. it is one of those problems as an individual where people look at it and think, is this the right movement to do it? what are the incentives or otherwise? what about penalties? you spend large sums of money and you find the cost has gone down, it is going to happen and should've benefit by waiting a bit longer. i think that is all quite confusing for consumers, who i think a lot of people want to do the right thing, but we have not got a very clear picture yet as to what the best way to do the right thing is. and indeed, what the government wants us to do, reduce our emissions
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by movingly from things like gas. guy, who is our producers negative voice in my ear, he is quite sensibly suggesting maybe if the government, and i use this pond liberally, primes the pump with the 90,000 orders for something new and innovative, it will bring the cost down —— our producer, the voice in my ear. people might then feel able to invest in it.— to invest in it. good point. we could also _ to invest in it. good point. we could also advance _ to invest in it. good point. we could also advance run - to invest in it. good point. we could also advance run to - to invest in it. good point. we| could also advance run to jump to invest in it. good point. we - could also advance run to jump up and down — could also advance run to jump up and down... another option. i have not and down... another option. i have got room- — and down... another option. i have got room. laughter _ got room. laughter keeps you warm! put anotherjumper on, is the mentor in my home. financial times, then — home comfort, and effort he bums. an
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engineer wheeling it into a home —— first heat pumps. it is a big thing! it is not as simple as putting a gas boiler out and putting some thing else in. i think that illustrates the challenge, perhaps. one of the interesting things in the other story was removing the electricity, one other way of... there is a discrimination at the moment which is putting the price of electricity up is putting the price of electricity up to find the green ladies tonic levees and that is why people have perhaps been less encouraged to use electricity —— green levees. other things can be done, but i think some very clear messaging and a picture is what the options are going to be and what the long—term drive is as to where we are going to get to and what will work and how it will work
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in your homes is needed a lot more thanis in your homes is needed a lot more than is happening so far.— than is happening so far. i don't want to be _ than is happening so far. i don't want to be gloomy, _ than is happening so far. i don't want to be gloomy, i— than is happening so far. i don't want to be gloomy, i really - than is happening so far. i don't i want to be gloomy, i really don't, because i think we can end up talking about climate change and feel defeated and thinking this pathetic little things we can do is individuals don't amount to anything, but that is not going to get us to net zero, that sort of attitude? so i am going to look for always projects that have worked, that are bearing fruit, but the housing stock in this country is very old, as housing charities never tire of telling us. we almost need to pull them down and start again in some cases. to pull them down and start again in some cases— some cases. that is the thing, isn't it? i hesitate _ some cases. that is the thing, isn't it? | hesitate to — some cases. that is the thing, isn't it? i hesitate to touch on _ some cases. that is the thing, isn't it? i hesitate to touch on that, - some cases. that is the thing, isn't it? i hesitate to touch on that, but| it? i hesitate to touch on that, but insulation— it? i hesitate to touch on that, but insulation is— it? i hesitate to touch on that, but insulation is perhaps a bigger thing. — insulation is perhaps a bigger thing, because in actual fact, insulation is perhaps a bigger thing, because in actualfact, quite often, _ thing, because in actualfact, quite often, if— thing, because in actualfact, quite often, if you — thing, because in actualfact, quite often, if you thing about it, you've -ot often, if you thing about it, you've got residual— often, if you thing about it, you've got residual heat, haven't you? if it is a _ got residual heat, haven't you? if it is a sunny— got residual heat, haven't you? if it is a sunny day, you have the heat beaming _ it is a sunny day, you have the heat beaming in— it is a sunny day, you have the heat beaming in through the windows. if you knock— beaming in through the windows. if you knock on radley doors and windows. — you knock on radley doors and windows, if you have proper
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insulation, you can actually keep it nice and _ insulation, you can actually keep it nice and toasty without having to have _ nice and toasty without having to have a _ nice and toasty without having to have a temperature on really hot. yes, _ have a temperature on really hot. yes, indeed, so many innovative solutions, but we have not get them in our homes just yet — solutions, but we have not get them in our homesjust yet — i certain have not, anyway. that is it for the papers this hour. gosh, that is negative! i don't like to be like that. ., ~ . ., that. neither do i. we have to find wa s to that. neither do i. we have to find ways to do — that. neither do i. we have to find ways to do it- _ that. neither do i. we have to find ways to do it. we _ that. neither do i. we have to find ways to do it. we will _ that. neither do i. we have to find ways to do it. we will have - that. neither do i. we have to find ways to do it. we will have a - that. neither do i. we have to find | ways to do it. we will have a think. come up with something more positive in the next {of} come up with something more positive in the nex :: , ~ ., come up with something more positive in the nex- :: , �* ., in the next 40 minutes. another look at the papers — in the next 40 minutes. another look at the papers with — in the next 40 minutes. another look at the papers with penny _ in the next 40 minutes. another look at the papers with penny and - in the next 40 minutes. another look at the papers with penny and martin. | at the papers with penny and martin. coming up next, a look at the sport. good evening. this is the latest from the bbc sportscenter.
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we start with the football at the emirates. and heartbreak for patrick vieira on his return to arsenal as a manager. his crystal palace side conceded a late, late equaliser. it was arsenal who took an early lead through captain pierre emerick aubameyang. christian benteke took advantage of a sloppy arsenal mistake to equalise. the eagles then went ahead soon after, hitting arsenal on the counter, and odsonne eduoard's powerful drive put palace 2—1 up. and it looked as though vieira was heading for a famous win, but alexandre lacazette converted five minutes into stoppage time. crushing for the former arsenal idol, 2—2 at the emirates. lama i am a little bit frustrated as well, because i think we played at times some really good football, but we did not turn those times into a win. we want to win games will stub the performance is good, but we have to turn those performances into a win. .,, ,.,, , win. the most positive thing is we ke -t win. the most positive thing is we kept going. _ win. the most positive thing is we kept going. the — win. the most positive thing is we kept going, the energy _ win. the most positive thing is we kept going, the energy of - win. the most positive thing is we kept going, the energy of the - win. the most positive thing is we | kept going, the energy of the team never— kept going, the energy of the team never dropped and they kept going at the end _ never dropped and they kept going at the end at— never dropped and they kept going at the end. at the end that is how he
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managed — the end. at the end that is how he managed to get a point. that is the positive _ managed to get a point. that is the positive thing. there are many others — positive thing. there are many others we _ positive thing. there are many others we need to improve on. england have been given a two—match stadium ban by uefa, one of them suspended for two years, and a £85,000 fine, after the chaotic and violent scenes at wembley ahead of the euro 2020 final. our sports editor dan roan reports. they were the scenes that shamed english football — ticketless fans storming wembley this summer, on what was meant to have been one of the proudest days in the history of the stadium. the crowd disorder overshadowed england's first ever euros final. and today, the fa was hit with an unprecedented stadium ban, ordered to play england's next match in uefa competition behind closed doors, costing it millions in lost ticket revenue, along with a fine of £85,000 for a lack of order and discipline. the fa said... with an estimated quarter of a million people having descended on wembley for the match, both the fa and police have blamed each other for the mayhem that ensued.
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hugely embarrassing. it could have resulted in fatality, it could have resulted in serious injury. there may well have been a situation where emergency services could not have been got into wembley if they needed to, which is why i really urge and hope that both the police and the fa will change this culture of defensiveness and denial and actually have a transparent and honest conversation about how to fix things for the future. the transformation of wembley and the development surrounding it has made policing matches more of a challenge. then there's stewarding, with many fans able to get inside the euros final via a disabled entrance. graham and his son tim, who uses a wheelchair, were caught up in the chaos. there's a few dozen england fans who have somehow managed to pour in through the outer door, and there's five stewards trying to hold them back. it was like a scene out of game of thrones or lord of the rings, where you could feel that they were about to come crashing through. yeah, they were going to burst through. and it was like them trying to hold them back,
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and it was really quite scary. today's punishment, the most serious ever imposed on the fa by uefa, means that there will be no fans here next summer, when england play their opening nations league match at home. and there are fears it could have jeopardised a joint uk and ireland bid to stage the world cup in 2030. just last week, another england match was overshadowed here by clashes between the police and hungary fans, fifa now investigating, security arrangements both in and outside the stadium coming under ever—increasing scrutiny. dan roan, bbc news, wembley. to cricket now, and ireland got off to a winning start at the t20 world cup with a seven—wicket victory over the netherlands. it was all about the performance of seam bowler curtis campher, who took a remarkable four wickets in four balls, reducing the netherlands from 51—2 to 51—6 in the 10th over. ireland went on to dismiss the dutch for 106 and cruised to their target with 29 balls to spare,
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and it was campher who hit the winning runs. but sri lanka have gone top of ireland's group due to their superior run rate, impressing as they bowled namibia out for 96. not a great total for namibia to defend, but their bowlers started well, taking some early wickets. sri lanka were 26—3 at one point. but after that, avishka fernando and bhanuka rajapaksa took control, reaching their target with seven wickets still in hand and 59 balls to spare. there's some concern for england all—rounder liam livingstone after he suffered a finger injury in england's opening warm—up game before the world cup. livingstone had to leave the field after dropping a catch on the boundary as india pursued 189 to win in dubai. that was something they managed to do with six balls to spare, rishabh pant finishing with a six as india won by seven wickets. afterwards, england's moeen ali played down what happened to livingstone. and eddiejones has named sale scrum—half raffi quirke
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and northampton full—back tommy freeman in the england squad for the first time, ahead of next month's autumn internationals against tonga, australia and south africa. but once again, the england head coach has left out a host of big names, including the vunipola brothers — billy and mako — george ford and jamie george. owen farrell will once again captain the side. and that's all the sport from us for now. hello, good evening. quite a few parts of the country had temperatures of 18 degrees today and it's likely to get warmer tomorrow if and when the sunshine does come out. the warmer air is coming our way thanks to the winds from the south or southwest. as we've seen already, it has brought with it a lot of cloud, the cloud still around at the moment. this cloud here coming in from the atlantic is going to bring the next area of rain. the earlier rain and drizzle is moving away, and for a while, there could be a few breaks in the cloud. that will lead to the odd mist and fog patch, and then the thicker cloud arrives mainly
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across the western side of the uk to bring the rain to these areas. of course, after the warmth that we had during the day, the temperatures are going to fall very low overnight, 12 to 14 degrees. we start with a lot of cloud, outbreaks of rain around that could be heavy for a while over some of these western hills. as we head into the afternoon, the rain is in the north and west. it could cheer up again later across parts of northern ireland, but ahead of the rain in the afternoon, we should get some sunshine in east anglia and the southeast. and it's here temperatures could reach 20 or 21 degrees more typical of early summer. even when we have a cloud or outbreaks of rain, around 17 or 19 degrees. a very mild day. there is more rain in the forecast for wednesday, this time generally moving northwards across england and wales. some thundery downpours possible. either side of that, there's going to be some sunshine. still a mild day on wednesday, just not quite as mild as tuesday. we've got this rain arriving in the northwest of scotland. that's going to be significant because, to the north of that, there is colder air. that will push across the country
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through the rest of the week and the weather will feel very different. we still have a tangle of weather fronts on the scene during wednesday as we head into thursday. these are the main ones drifting down across the uk, bringing with it some showery outbreaks of rain. then those northerly winds come setting in and it's those northerly winds that will drop the temperatures as well. we've still got some outbreaks of rain to clear away from eastern parts of england on thursday. otherwise there will be some sunshine and a rash of showers, a rash of showers in the far north over the higher ground, maybe a wintry flavour as well. it's going to be a windy day. the winds generally from the north, possibly touching gale force, around some north sea coasts. that, of course, will make it feel colder, very different from what we're feeling at that moment. 8 degrees the best in northern scotland, 13 in southern england and wales.
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welcome to newsday, reporting live from singapore, i'm karishma vaswani. the headlines... the world remembers soldier and statesman colin powell, who has died at the age of 84. powell was the first african american to serve as us secretary of state. tributes have been pouring in. he gave the state department the very best of his leadership, his experience, his patriotism. the state department love ten for it. let us keep silence. a minute's silence as members of the british parliament remember one of their own, paying tribute to sir david amess, who was killed in a knife attack on friday. flash floods and landslides
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in southern india claim dozens of lives with the army now leading rescue efforts.

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