BBC News

People had some biting remarks after Tom Hepworth told colleague Alexis Green about his creative present.
"John walked into a room one day and said, ‘I am leaving The Beatles,’" McCartney said. "I wanted it to continue."
A BBC host pressed Raab on his cringey gaffe, but that didn't do much.
The dog walked off-camera and pulled down the BBC's Carol Kirkwood -- and it all happened on live TV.
They protested the BBC's COVID-19 coverage outside a building the British broadcaster left eight years ago.
The BBC director general made his latest remarks following the Dyson report and Prince William's comments that the interview "should never be aired again."
The former BBC broadcaster insisted his scheming didn't do anything to harm the princess.
The Duke of Cambridge said that the bombshell 1995 interview with Princess Diana "should never be aired again."
An investigation into how the journalist secured a shocking interview with the royal concluded that he acted unethically, and that the BBC helped cover it up.
Bashir has been accused of forging documents in order to manipulate Diana into sitting down with him in 1995.
A BBC spokesperson said: “We are proud of our coverage and the role we play during moments of national significance.”
The U.K. broadcasting service said the impersonator who was interviewed appeared to be engaged in a "deliberate hoax."
Diana's brother says interviewer Martin Bashir used lies and forged documents to convince his sister to speak out as her marriage to Prince Charles crumbled.
Irish Twitter was quick to claim the president-elect – who has family ties to Counties Louth, Derry and Mayo — as one of their own.
The 57-year-old former "Nightline" and MSNBC host is now the BBC's religion editor.
A man tried to get an appraisal for a Banksy piece he removed from a wall but ended up getting a lecture instead.
"This is the most informative interview I've done all day," the presenter told the global health policy expert and her daughter.
Emily Maitlis is a hit on social media for dispelling the idea that the pandemic is a “great leveler” in which “everyone, rich or poor, suffers the same."
Domestic violence reports have surged during the coronavirus pandemic, prompting Victoria Derbyshire's move.