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Philip acquires boned unprotected by a bbc

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We have the second of our brilliant Burma films tonight. Investigative journalist Simon Ostrovsky reports on the aftermath of cyclone Nargis - we see the harrowing journey he makes into the disaster zone, and how people there are coping with the aid that's trickling through. Shall we have a discussion? David Grossman and Neil Breakwell are in Brussels.

Do we need to open the debate on GM because of the global food crisis? That's what the Environment Minister, Phil Woolas, seems to be saying. Susan Watts is on the case.

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Other big stories around: Mugabe and Mbeki have held talks. Bodies of MDC supporters have been found. Rice discussing crisis at Security Council. From tonight's presenter, Kirsty Wark:. With the prospect of energy prices rising by 40 per cent by Christmas according to an industry insider today, and so soon after his letter from the Governor of the Bank of England warning inflation might hit four per cent by Christmas, AND with public sector unions threatening strikes if the government does not renegotiate pay settlements - what exactly is he going to say?

Will he talk down growth, warn about pay restraint and shake a big stick at the City and its big fat bonuses? We'll also hear from the Shadow Chancellor George Osborne and debate whether pay settlements really should or could be held down.

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Do let us know how life is for you during the Crunch by commenting below. We'll also have the economic view from across the channel. Our diplomatic Editor Mark Urban is following up on the deadliest attack on UK forces in Afghanistan since hostilities began seven years ago.

Four soldiers - three men and a woman - were killed in an explosion east of Lashkar Gah in Helmand Province. Weren't we meant to be winning the war against the Taleban? And Philip acquires boned unprotected by a bbc have an extraordinary, exclusive film of unseen Burma - of two doctors working for the NGO Merlin in an area devastated by the cyclone, where they were operating with the permission of the Burmese authorities.

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Weren't we winning the war against the Taleban? Will he keep the economy on track and can he restrain pay? Will we learn more about where he is today?

Will the government accept any of them? We have two things planned. Christine Lagarde, the French finance minister will be talking to us - what should we ask about? We also have a film produced by Mark Lobel of unseen Burma.

The footage is from two doctors working for Merlin, but they were operating with the permission of the Burma regime. The Consumer Prices Index hit 3. We'll be asking how bad could this get and what are the solutions?

Treasury Minister, Yvette Cooper will join us in studio. Are we heading for further increases in inflation, interest rate rises and recession?

The Parliamentary Standards Commissioner has ordered an investigation after Newsnight's Michael Crick reported that she'd used her secretarial allowance to pay a nanny more than a decade ago.

Caroline Spelman insists she's done nothing wrong. Watch the reports here. Meanwhile, Cabinet Minister, Hazel Blearsmay have broken the rules on the handling of restricted government information. A personal computer that holds restricted government documents relating to defence and extremism was stolen from her constituency office in Salford on Saturday.

The visit is the first by a senior UN official for three years and comes at a time of growing international pressure on Mugabe over the June 27 vote. Opposition leader, Morgan Tsvangirai, President Mugabe's Western critics and human right groups accuse the veteran leader of orchestrating a violent campaign to intimidate MDC supporters and leaders ahead of the election.

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His report includes new allegations of intimidation by the President's party against the opposition. Today's output editor is Robert Morgan - here's his morning e-mail to the production team: The big squeeze continues. The cost of living is now running at 3.

Let's discuss how we should do this story in the meeting.

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A top UN official is due in Zimbabwe for a five-day Philip acquires boned unprotected by a bbc ahead of the presidential run-off, which continues to be marred by political violence. Haile Menkerios is expected to meet politicians to discuss the situation in the run-up to the 27 June vote. Violence is reported to have spread to urban areas near Harare, with opposition activists complaining of being attacked near the city.

The film will need astons, archive, graphics to be dropped in later. Will send later today. We have an interview with America's top political blogger Arianna Huffington about the US elections and her impact on them.

Other stories around today include the EU Treaty in the Lords, the Shell Strike and the latest extraordinary brain research. The Defence Secretary Des Browne announced today that troop numbers in Afghanistan will increase to a new high of more than 8, by next spring, but is British policy working in the south of the country? Coalition deaths in Afghanistan last month exceeded those in Iraq for the first time. Last weekend she defended using parliamentary allowances ten years ago to pay her nanny by saying that the nanny had also been working as her constituency secretary.

But what turned defenceless foreigners into targets, and where does the blame lie? Bush and Brown meet today and will have a press conference this morning As well as apparent differences on Iraq, there is an Afghanistan statement later today. Who should we have on? We have an interview with Kofi Annan as a new Africa report is published. The Africa panel are asking for the pledges made at Gleneagles Summit in to be met. Western governments are to be asked for billions more Philip acquires boned unprotected by a bbc funding.

But why though should the West continue to give so much aid to African Governments when they seem so disinclined to resolve Zimbabwe, Darfur and other conflicts.

Noah Jones

Europe's Friday 13th If Ireland's reaction to the new proposed European Union constitutional treaty were to be a hand signal it would probably involve the extension of the middle finger of the right hand in the air.

This throws the carefully oiled process by which all the other governments across the continent skilfully have NOT asked their voters' opinions into disarray. We'll be debating what the European Union does next - and perhaps more importantly, why democracy and the EU do not really seem to go together.


I have no idea what he's found out, but as always it will be worth watching. Morning everyone and happy Friday 13th. We'll have the Philip acquires boned unprotected by a bbc of the Irish referendum at around teatime, although may well get a strong indicator earlier.

A leading bookie is already paying out for Yes bets but with initial reports of a low turnout that could be very premature. If it's a No, what would that mean for the EU? Who do you want to hear from? Michael and Stuart are heading up to Haltemprice and Howden following yesterday's extraordinary announcement.

Will David Davis be out pressing the flesh today? And will Kelvin MacKenzie really stand against him?

Jay Landford

The partial strike is under way - will there be significant panic buying? Oh and it's the th anniversary of the tea bag apparently. Why today exactly I can't work out. Anything else take your fancy? Is the resignation by the Shadow Home Secretary a sign of principle in politics or a temper tantrum at the top of the Conservative party?

Plus we'll also be reporting from Ireland on the knife-edge European referendum and from Australia on the man who was seen as the Gordon Brown of Down Under. Today's output editor is Dan Kelly - here's his e-mail to the production team Today sees the culmination of the BMA's campaign against the government's plans for so-called "super-surgeries" in England.

They claim that plans for polyclinics and GP-led health centres - which will group more GPs together and offer extra services Philip acquires boned unprotected by a bbc will lead to the end of the traditional local GP surgery and many closures.

They've managed to spook their patients too - 1. Are doctors just protecting their own interests? Ministers say the BMA campaign is "mendacious" and "misleading".