The latest news, sport, business and weather from the BBC's Breakfast team.
In Edinburgh, PC Fraser Bell severs his artery while trying to restrain a youth, but his quick quick-thinking colleague saves his life by stemming the blood flow. Plus, PC Ian Bruce is part of a specialist team tackling vehicle crime in Manchester. It's a dangerous job often involving high speed chases and one shift Ian finds himself alone and vulnerable as a gang he's chasing go on the attack : using their car as a weapon. And paramedic Jodie Nutley-West is shocked when a patient suddenly lashes out.
Martin Roberts, Lucy Alexander, Dion Dublin and Martel Maxwell follow the stories of three sets of renovators who have purchased property at auction.
In this 15-part series BBC One follows the men and women working round the clock on Britain's longest and most iconic road as they strive to keep traffic moving and the public safe.
Caught Red Handed
Long-running British reality programme in which two teams of amateur antiques collectors are give one hour to spend £300 at a trade fair and then sell their bargains at an auction : with a profit.
The latest national and international news from the BBC.
BBC London News
Valerie has an unusual suggestion for Ruhma. And Daniel can't get Becky out of his head. Zara puts herself in a dangerous situation when she tries to help a couple deal with their grief.
Game show in which 24 players compete across the series, scoring points by answering questions correctly. However, they must avoid the impossible answers, otherwise they will be eliminated from the show until the next day. In each episode there are three rounds, and the three highest scorers from each round play against each other in the final.
Series which helps their viewers move from the city to the countryside by finding perfect houses and rural spots to choose from.
Antiques show in which a team of experts value collectables owned by members of the public.
The brainy quiz returns for a eighteenth series in which contestants try to score as few points as possible by plumbing the depths of their general knowledge to come up with the answers no-one else could think of. Presented by Alexander Armstrong and Co Host Richard Osman.
If it's got Britain talking then it will get talked about on The One Show. Live every evening Mon-Fri, Matt Baker and Emma Willis bring you the stories that matter from across the country.
This week Gregg and Chris are tackling the biggest spenders ever seen on Eat Well For Less?. The Gambling family believe that the more they spend, the better things will taste. These food lovers already love cooking, pushing Gregg and Chris to come up with even more interesting recipes to keep the already-competent cooks happy, and away from restaurants and take-aways. In Ealing, West London, Douglas and Angella are two self-confessed foodies whose kitchen is stuffed with what they consider top-quality products. However, with a five-year-old and a three-year-old, cooking has taken a back seat and they are increasingly relying on takeaways, sometimes from different restaurants in one evening. They also get a weekly ingredient delivery box with pre-measured products that often don't get used. Not only that, they regularly enjoy eating out and dad loves his coffee shop coffees and pastries. The Gamblings want to save for their children's future, so Gregg and Chris set to work to help. As they shop in various places, from high-end supermarkets, online stores to the local butcher and markets, Gregg and Chris sneak into their house and watch footage of them shopping during the week, and with a total average weekly spend of £430, it's the most expensive they've ever seen. Dietitian Priya Tew looks at snacks that are attractive to children. Some can be healthier, but others not, with some surprising results which mean you could be paying more for less healthy food. And Priya makes a salmon tartare fit for a restaurant. At the end of the week, have Gregg and Chris been able to convince this family that expensive doesn't always mean better? They might be the biggest spenders yet, but could they also be the biggest savers?
DIY SOS : The Big Build
Global weather forecast.
Sugar dating websites aim to connect attractive, young women and men, known as "sugar babies" with older, wealthy men known as, 'sugar daddies'. The websites claim sugar babies can receive thousands of pounds in cash each month, as well as luxury gifts; and the right sugar daddy can even introduce them to a world of business opportunities. In Secrets of Sugar Baby Dating, presenter Tiffany Sweeney meets 18-yearold Valentina who has seven sugar daddies who each give her a monthly cash allowance and goes undercover to find out for herself about the reality of sugar dating and the potential risks involved.
Every minute of every day the equivalent of a garbage truck full of plastic is emptied into the world's oceans. Thanks to other BBC series like Blue Planet and Drowning in Plastic, we've all seen the devastating effect this is having on our world's wildlife. In this new three-part series, HUGH FEARNLEY-WHTTINGSTALL and ANITA RANI explore where this gigantic problem is coming from, and what we can all do to try and solve it. They'll be challenging big businesses to do more to reduce the plastic in their products. They'll ask the Government about what they're doing to address recycling and plastic production. And they'll challenge an entire street in Bristol to try and significantly reduce the amount of single-use plastic in their homes in 4 months to discover how easy : or difficult : it is to make these kind of changes. Working with the street in Bristol, Anita quickly identifies where the greatest source of single use plastics are coming from : the supermarkets. Over a third of all the plastic packaging in the country comes from our 10 leading supermarket chains : more than 800,000 tonnes a year. When our street's residents try and buy food without unnecessary packaging, they're shocked to discover that both Sainsbury's and Tesco seem to charge LESS for fruit and veg wrapped in plastic… Anita heads to Tesco's HQ to ask why? Meanwhile Hugh is on the trail of the ubiquitous plastic water bottle. With each bottle taking 450 years to decompose they are the most common litter on our beaches. So why do we buy 8 million every year? Does the water taste better? Is it healthier? Or is it just more convenient? Hugh dons a disguise to try and find out … and the results are revealing. Launching a new brand of "TAPINEAU" (or bottled tap water) to an unsuspecting public, it turns out no-one can tell the difference in taste. Further lab analysis reveals that bottled water is no better for us either. Hugh is astounded to discover that bottled water is about 500 times more expensive than tap. The equivalent of paying £2000 for a pint! 47% of people admit to arguing about what is and isn't recyclable at home. Perhaps that's why less than half of all the plastics we produce in this country actually end up in the correct bin. The confusion is laid bare when Hugh sets up a street side recycling game … it quickly becomes clear that no -one really knows which bin to use, and with different councils having different rules across the country, it's a wonder any of it makes it to the right place at all. Hugh goes on the trail of the plastic that does get recycled and discovers that since China stopped accepting rubbish from around the world, Malaysia has become one of the biggest importers of British waste plastics. He travels to Malaysia to try and find out what is happening to it all, and what he sees shocks him to the core. Great piles of unsorted British
Par exemple: Jean Dujardin, Games Of Thrones, Plus Belle La Vie
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